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Sunshine Coast News Nov 26, 1975

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 WtaUiiYmlT*  provincial Library,  Victoria* B. C.  Tinted and Published at Gibsons. B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28.  Number 44, November 26, 1975.  '"t*J'Ji)-l'i��JwJ'*^j  Pressure lowers gas prices  SUNNYCREST   ESSO   owner upper left shows sign outside    stations   for   their   high   gas  Harold    Phillips    beside    his the service station with mes-'    prices,  pumps: indicating a gas price sage  for Joe Kampman who  of 79.9 cents per gallon. Inset earlier criticized local service  The consumer has won  major   victory.   Higtt  prices ��� long a thorn in, the  sides of-Sunshine Coast residents  ���  have plummetted.  Early last week the price of  both regular and premium  gas was dropped an average  of ten cents a gallon at Sun-  nyterestvEsso in Gibsons. At  least one other gas station  in this area, Gibsons Shell,  dropped the price of regular  gas. Prices at a third Gibsons gas station remain stable and. there was no indic-  tion whether or not they  would be brought down.' to  compete with the lower prices.'-,  Aiccording to Sunniycrest  Esso Yotwner ahd! operator,  Harold Phillips, who initiated the lower prices, -public  pressure and pressure from  Imperial   Oil   in   Vancouver  . forced the prices down in This  gas station. ..,.  Phillips said he was losing  a tremendous. amount of  business because his customers Were onl(y buying one or  two  dollars   worth   of   gas,  . enough to get to the cheaper  . selif-serviceL stations in Van-  t couver.;  He said as a result the gas  sales decreased in volume  all over the Sunshine Coast.  Has Own sales recently dropped from 35,000 to 25,000 gallons per month.  A consumers group, headed by Joe Kampman, was  formed last summer and-one  of the major contoerhs of the  group was to investigate the  high cost of gas and grocery  prices on the Sunishine Coast.  Kampman said at that time  that,Sunshine Coast residents  were victims of a price conspiracy and that residents  here were paying at least 28  percent more than in other  areas.  In an interview last week  Harold: Phillips said -he initially lowered his gas prices  toy a feiw cents but he realized that it would still not  be competitive with Vancouver prices. He said his profits would be lower and he  could_ still not expect a significant increase in business.  The present price, he said,  (was arrived at after Imperial  Oil arranged, to provide the  station with a subsidy. The'  subsidy increases as prices  decrease although not on a  proportionate scale. Phillips  said for every five cents that  -he   lowered   his   prices   he  would;  see   an   approximate  two cents increase in subsidy.  He added that Imperial Oil  had given him authority to  . go down as low at 69.9 cents  for a gallon of regular gas.  Asked what This cost price  was per gallon, Phillips said  the Vancouver cost price is  presenitty 69.9 cents per gallon and transportation to this  area adds another 2% cents  per gallon which brings the  cost price up to 72.4. This includes a ten cents per gallon  federal tax ahd a 17 cents  provincial tax. Y  Phillips said his move to  lower the prices would not  Ibe popular with other gas  station operators in this area  (but he also felt something  had to be done to get the  prices lower.     .  "I have to live in this community," he Said, "and I  twould like to see the prices  kept down:" Asked about  earlier allegations . that lie  admitted to charging "what  the market would bear" he  said those were not his  words but rather the words  of Joe Kampman who was  of that opinion.  (Continued on Page 7)  \  Resident lanes considered for ferries  "I say let's experiment with  resident lanes because it may  ���work in this area;" This statement was made by Don Lockstead, ML A fbr^Mackenzieirid-_  ^ angj ^wKb told Stiiishine Coast  residents in the Gibsons Legion  Hall last Friday that he has  received "a monstrous petition" to consider resident lanes  for the ferry terminals in this  area.  Lockstead made a brief visit  to the Sunshine Coast last  tweek along with the provincial  (Minister of Transport, Carl laden. The visit was slcheduled  prior to the December 11 election announcement to give the  minister of transport a first  hand look a ferry operations at  Langdale, Earl's Cove, and  Powell River.  Lockstead   told   the   group,  CARL LIDEN  many of them NDP supporters,  that more people are coming  <to the Sunshine Coast and that  improvements in transportation  would have to be made to accommodate those people.  ' Lo_kstead pointed out that,  paradoxically, residents of this  area want improvement- in  transportation but not more  people. He said he has asked  regional districts and municipalities to come up with a re  gional plan of growth for the  area and he expresed concern  ���because "I don't want this  area to become a bedroom  community like North Vancouver. "  Lockstead added that some,  consideration was * being given  to a direct 3% hour ferry link  between Horgieshoe Bay and  Powell  River.  "ISuich a link would have no  impact on the business community in this area because  studies have shown thait people drive right through," Lockstead said. "It would save that  horrendous drive."  In an earlier speech, Transport Minister Liden said new  tferries were now under construction for the Vancouver Island-mainland runs and that  one of the vessels now on that  fun would be used to service  the Sunshine Coast.  "It is our desire to have the  Queen of Nanaimo placed on  the Horseshoe Bay-CLangdale  mm," Leiden said. He added  that larger ferries would also  ibe placed on the -Earl's Cove-  Saltery Bay and the Powell Ri-  ver-Coimox runs.  Laden said to accommodate  the larger ferries many of the  terminals would aiso have to  Ibe enlarged.  Lockstead told the crowd he  iwas personally committed to  improving the transportation  system here but he would be  unable to accomplish miracles.  He said improvements are now  toeing made and cited the purchase of the $il'3 million Queen  of Surrey and present construction of three new vessels  including a 'truck ferry for  Vanlcouyer Island.  Lockstead said the previous  (Social Credit) government  had placed _ a freeze on new  vessels and" when the NDP  government took over there  ���were no plans and no money  set aside for ferry improve-  menits.  In a brief question and answer period near the end of the  meeting, one resident who said  he was an old age pensioner  claimed the present journey to  Vancouver was "awkward and  expensive." He suggested1 the  terminals should have free  parking wihich would reduce  tears on the ferries. He said  better   bus   connections   were  gives  _j>OIN l_i>i.K-TE__JL��  also "needed. v  Commenting on this, Laden  said the emphasis was now being changed from the automo-  (bile to people and buses.  After the meeting, Laden told  reporters that a hydrofoil run  was being considered to run  On an experimental basis between Horseshoe Bay and Nanaimo.  Asked if 'he had any ideas  to lighten the B.C. Ferries financial deficit, Liden said the  ferry system would never be  a paying proposition because  the passenger rates would  have to be too high. He said he  would attempt to strike a medium between the free ferry  'concept and one that was entirely seH-sustaining.  Liden said the provincial government is still trying to get  a federal subsidy because the  ferries constitute part of the  Trans-Canada Highiway system,  operating in the maritime pro-  He pointed out that ferries  vinces were being subsidized  toy Ottawa.  Thebdard of school trustees  and the; Sechelt Teajchers As-  v Jsociatibn have agreed: on the  ^Jternte^bf ^ ^  . ^will g^e5:tej^|^^e_^^_verage:<  wage ihcrease;hOT:':]_boui5^-2vp:er-  ^eiit; .'t . '.;.. ;,  The settlement came. last  week . after, an STA general  meeting ratified the school  board's latest offer. Deadline  for the negotiations was November IS'.- After tliat date bargaining would have been forced to compulsory arbitration.  Negotiation^ started in this dis  trict September 29.  In a joint school board-STA  press release it was announced  that the 1976 payroll package  will be the maximum permitted by the federal wage guidelines once the guidelines have  been clarly established. The  board has expressed its intention to pay the maximum permitted even if the guidelines  come in at over 12 percent.  Slchool principals will not get  an increase in wages this year.  According to the press release,  the principals' salaries will remain essentially unchanged but  a different payment formula  was devised which reduced to  some extent the difference between small schools and large  schools and elementary and  secondary schools.  Also negotiated, but not part  of the payroll package subject  to the guidelines, were improvements to compassionate  leave, calculation of experience  increments, professional devel  opment training opportunities,  the establishment of a cleaT  schedule for the appeals pro  cedure, and other minor changes.  The changes to the basic sal  ary scale have been made in  such a way that persons with  similar income tax exemptions,  will receivesimilar increases in  takehome pay. Usingr an aveis  age i>2 percent scale, this would  provide a 9.2 percent wage increase to the highest paid  teachers and a 14.56 percent increase to the lowest paid.  If the guidelines limit the  average increase to eight per  cent, actual increases would  fal between 5.83 and 10.29 per-  mes maximum  cent.  Although the negotiations  were keen and. lengthy, they  ^rere^gtraLUY 1��aje^c^^  tohe^thi"pre-release states.  Bargaining for teachers were  Doris Fuller, Roger Douglas  and Fran Jovick. The board  bargained as part of a zonal  association of School boards  and were represented by Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills and  Trustees Joe Horvath and Pat  Murphy.  SECHELT  Hovercraft visits village  Last Sunday afternoon a Canadian Coast Guard hovercraft  sailed into Gibsons harbor and  settled in the boat ramp area  at the foot of Pfowse Road.  About 30 children and 25  adults who are members of  the Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron enjoyed riding on  the unique craft despite the  pouring rain.  Captain Tom Potts with first  officer L'Heroux and engineer  Campbell were treated to a pot  luck supper at the United  Church Hall supplied by the  ladies of the Power Squadron.  Captain Potts and crew explained the workings of the  hovercratft to the group. The  creiw later sailed the craft to  its base at Vancouver International Airport.  Council Briefs  Aid. Norm Watson reported  that a sound financial basis  has been found for Sechelt's  sewer project. A meeting will  be held in December to arrange  for a public meeting concerning the sewer program.  ��*�� ;p -�����*  A proposed recycling depot  to be located on Coiwrie Street  was rejected because the operation, termed industrial by  council, would be located in a  commeitaial zone. Mr. Haig,  who would operate the recycling depot, was advised to seek  alternative accommodation in  an industrial zone.  .��- JU -*.  **�� 5j�� *��.  Aid. Frank Leitner reported  the airport paving is completed, exjcept for the ramp which  w-11 be completed next spring,  and that the contractor has  not yet received any remuneration for the job. Council will  contact MP Jack Pearsall in  an effort to speed up payment  to Coast Paving.  *��-. ml* ���**  ���V* ��Jv ��#��  Tax Exemption Bylajw 156  was adopted. The bylaw will  exempt the Sechelt Senior Citizens Association from general municipal taxes. The bylaw  is applicable to the association's  hall, known as the old. Legion  HaU.  ��*�� ��1* ��**  ��_�� ?p "f~  Sunday Entertainment Bylaw 147. was adopted'. The bylaw, approved by Sechelt residents November 15, will make  it legal to charge admission for  Sunday entertainment.-  ISuto'division Control Bylaw  amendment 155 was adopted.  The amendment deals with tentative approvals of new subdivisions and provides for the  payment of a $25 fee for the  first parcel and a $10 fee for  each subsequent parcel with  application for sub-divisions.  * jjc *  * Mayor Harold Nelson suggested that Alderman-elect  Morgan Thompson act as regional district director representing the village of Sechelt.  The seat was previously occupied by Aid. Norm Watson who  was defeated in the November  15 municipal election.  Council approved of the appointment of Capt. McPhee as  Provincial Emergency Program  co-ordinator. Oapt. McPhee replaces Don Pye who recently  resigned from the position.  The bid of Pearson Construction has. been accepted by council for construiction of a Barnacle Road extension to the  site of the new Sechelt Junior  Secondary School. The bid was  for a sum of $4,500.  ���ft. ��_r- _.**  ������� *J> **��  Sechelt clerk Tom Wood reported that the village's UP  grant had not yet been approved and indications were that  the project would not be approved. The project involved  $45,750. Aid Leitner and Aid.  Watson will arrange for the  planting of flotwer bulbs in  Hackett Park. The work was  to have been financed by the  LLP grant. 2     Coast News, Nov. 26, 1975.  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.  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  Beyond the rhetoric  Within a short time we can expect the full, loud  blast of rhetoric that normally accompanies a provincial  election.  Already some of the candidates and all of the leaders have released their first salvos and some pundits are  predicting the "dirtiest ever" political campaign.  We hope those pundits are wrong. We hope that the  candidates for all political parties will respect *he intelligence of voters and stick to the many and varied ;  issues rather than haul out meaningless charges which  only confuse the total picture.  Surprisingly, both the New Democratic Party and  Social Credit have a similar challenge facing them. Both  of the major contenders must convince the electorate that  their philosophies are not extreme to either the left or  the right. Their success or ultimate failure is likely to  depend on their ability to attract the "middle of the  road" voter who sees the need for moderation.  We hope, perhaps in vain, that party organizers will  reject the temptation to conduct the types of campaigns  of fear which have been typical in this province in the  past.  We believe that voters have matured to the point  where they are less likely to listen to hysterical dribble,  regardless of the camp from which it might originate.  ', We believe that the people in this province want a  government that is fiscally responsible; attentive to the  social needs of its people and willing to take a hard line  to ensure that short term gain will not result in long  term disaster.  During the next few weeks there will be a lot of  talk about what will happen ori December 11, but what  happens after that date is more important.  In order to make a proper choice voters need facts,  not cheap rhetoric. The party, the leader and the candidates who present those facts in the.most logical and  honest manner deserve the public's support.  ���Chilliwack Progress  A paradox  The provincial Minister of Transport's visit to Gibsons last week manifested one of the basic paradoxes of  life on the Sunshine Coast.  A great number of residents call this area home because life in the cities has become unbearably crowded.  Here, there are fewer people, life is slower and as most  confirmed Sunshine Coasters would concur the quality  of life is consequently superior.  On the other hand, Transport Minister Liden and  MLA Don Lockstead continually receive complaints  about the ferry system��� our primary link with the rest  of the world. In Lockstead's own words, people here want  improvements in the transportation system but not the  people. ���      ���   .  It must be recognized that the factors in this paradox are irreconcilable because we can hardly have one  without the other. If we insist on having an improved  ferry system to the point where we have larger ferries  running more hours per day, we must also recognize that  that in itself is an invitation for the city dwellers in Vancouver to come and share our choice piece of real estate.  Even now, commuters in the lower mainland think  nothing of spending between one and two hours on the.  highways commuting twice a day between jobs in downtown Vancouver and their homes in Port Coquitlam,  Haney br even points farther out in the Fraser Valley.  The only factor that now prevents the tide from moving  north to the Sunshine Coast is the ferry in between.  ��� We, of course, are not proposing a no growth concept  for the Sunshine Coast. That would be a fallacy and  probably an impossibility. But we should recognize that  when we call for better transportation between here  and the city we are also eliminating the insular nature  of our area ��� one of the major factors that gives us the  ''superior" life-style.  OF SHOES AND SHIPS AND SEALING WAX .  So what are the issues...  "He whose honor depends on the opinion of the mob  must day by day strive with the greatest anxiety, act  and scheme in order to retain his reputation. For the  mob is varied and inconstant, and therefore if a reputation is not carefully preserved it dies quickly."  ��� Benedict Spinoza (1632-1677)  I took another sip of beer.  "I think I'll vote for Paetkau," said my friend on the  other side of the table.  I was caught hy surprise.  I knew my friend to be a  long time NDP supporter  and of moderate social philosophies.  "Why?"  "Well I've been doing a  little thinking about it and  he just seems to be the best  choice.  I protested.  "But you've been a socialist since the day you were  born".  "I know."  "Then why are you voting  for someone who doesn't believe in social policies?"  "I'm  not."  There was a moment of  silence as I tried to figure  out what was going on  through my friend's head.  Then he asked me if I hadn't  been reading the newspapers  lately.  "Sure I've been reading  the newspapers." I said. I  work for one."  "Well then- you know he's  a socialist. Look at his ideas,  his philosophies. He's more  socialist  than   I   am."  '  I thought for a minute. I  acquiesced. But I still didn't  understand.  "But so is Lockstead a  socialist." I said. "And just  last week we were agreeing  how hard the guy has worksd  for this riding. A lot of people like him around here.  And besides, he's got labor  behind him."  ''True, but at the same  time he's turning into a politician. He's been in Victoria  ifour years now and I've been  noticing some changes in  him."  "Changes? How?" I asked.  "It's   like   working   for   a  n<ewspaper. vYou . get  cynical ?s  after a while." ''"'  "Well what's that got to  do with Lockstead?"  "It's the same. You spend  a few years in the midst of  the political bureaucracy and  it does something to you. It  hardens you. It also makes  you a little cynical. I've  noticed the change."  "Sure he's . changed," I  told him. "He's probably  more realistic. / He's had  some experience with the  big boys and -he's lost some  of his idealism. He's rro longer naive."   .  "That's what I like," said  my friend.  "What  naivity?"  "Idealism. Politicians should  keep   their   ideals   like   the  people they  represent."   v  "But Paetkau will lose that  in a hurry. Look he's already  more self assured. He walks  around with a big bow tie  and he looks like a used car  salesman with it."  My friend said nothing  and looked into his beer. I  continued.  "The first time I interviewed Paetkau for a story he  asked me afterwards not  to make him look foolish because he was so new at the  game. Look at him now, he's  cocksure. Did you hear the  nomination speech he gave  in Pender Harbour? He's a  pro already."  My friend continued to  stare at his glass.  "Bo," he said. .  "So that shows you your  naive little Eric is already  losing his innocence. He's  going to be a big boy politi-  tion in no time. Just like  Lockstead."  "There's another reason  I'm voting for him," said  my friend. I looked across  the table and raised my eyebrows.  '^The NDP are the underdog in this election and I  don't like supporting underdogs. I go for the winners."  "That's kind; of a trite  reason. Come on you're not  that fickle." ' -  "(Sure,     everywhere    you  look there's a Social Credit  presence, Signs all over the  place. Everyone's talking  about  Social   Credit.''  I knew he was talking  tongue in cheek but I pursued the argument.  "But that's because the^y  have the big money behind  them. Free enterprise and all  that you know. They're getting the bucks from the big  companies and they're doing  a splashy campaign. Spending twice as much as the  NDOP."  "Well it's working."  . "But if you have strong  convictions about something  you're not going to change  it Just like that. What about  the issues?"  My  friend  looked,  at  me  hard- /  "Issues?" he said. "What  issues?"  "Come on. there are.a lot  of problems that should be  taken care of."  : '^Problems, sure. Everybody  has their little pet problem.  Look when it comes right  down to it you think what  is this guy in Victoria going  to do for me personally. If  you're a businessman and  business is bad you're going  to go free enterprise. You  want the money in your till,  right? If you're a tealcher  you're probably going to go  NDP because . history has  shown that the teaching profession has prospered much  more under an MDP-'goyern-  ment than they have under  the Socreds. And so on. Now  that's where the issues are."  "But there's more than  that involved."  "Sure there's more. You're  talking about the so-called  issues brought up by the  parties themselves. They  make an issue because they  can make themselves look  good by pushing or critizing  a particular thing. Bennett  keeps ibririging - up ICBC.  It's a thorn to the NDP and  they know it. And that whole  fiasco is extrapolated tp try  ROB DYKSTRA  and make the government  look like idiots when it  _omes to administration.  You've also got Bill Bennett  getting the scoop on Barrett's news releases. The B.C.  Rail announcement. That's  not an issue. Bennett only  . wanted the publicity. " And  on the other side you've  ���got Davy Barrettt.-, He's always bringing Socred skeletons out of the closet to try  and label Bennett as a greedy  capitalist and sell-out artist.  Why? Because its advantageous for him. It gives him  a bit of an issue that puts  him in a good light. And the  media lap up the whole  thing because it gives them  copy and it justifies their  existance."  "You were talking about  cynicism earlier. Aren't you  a little that way right now?"  "I'm being realistic," said  my friend.  "But you just said you  weren't voting for Lockstead because he's learned  the roroes and he's too realistic."-       "Yep that's what I said  and that just goes to show  you that it's no use arguing  politics in the pub because  you end up exactly where -  you started."  "Bo I'll go back to where  we started and ask you why  you're voting for Paetkaiu."  "Well, elections are very  personal things despite all  the so-called issues put there.  Everyone needs something to  grab on to ��� something to  believe in. Paetkau's my  surgeon and he did a good  job on my knee last year.  Let's call it confidence."  I looked at my friend  across the table. Wryly. He  started to laugh.  "Who are you voting for?  he asked. . .  > "I don't know, I've never  had a knee operation."  CORRECTION  Last week in a front page story the Coast News incorrectly reported that Sechelt Alderman Norm Watson  would remain as Sechelt's representative on the Regional  Board.  Because of his defeat in the November 15 municipal  elections, Aid. Watson will also lose his seat as director  on the Regional Board. Newly elected Aid. Morgan  Thompson will sit on the board as Sechelt's representative.  5 to 25 years ago  iFIVE YEARS AGO  A crowded Selma Park hall  meeting heard details of the  proposed gravel removal plan  through the Indian Reserve.  Anglican Canon Harry U. Oswald   died   Nov.   14   and   was  buried following a service at  St. Bartholomew's Church.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's  council  revises its*  expansion    plans    to    include  West   Siechelt    only   omitting  Selma Park area.  Slchool teacher wage settlements announced toy the board  total 6.73 percent or about $37,-  720.  15 YEARS AGO  The Hospital Organising  Committee has asked the government for a December plebiscite to authorize construction  of a new hospital.  'Sedhelt Waterworks Ltd. pub  lishes its application to the  PUC for a 50 'percent water  rate increase.  20 YEARS AGO  Bethel Mission at Sechelt has  been taken over by the B.C.  Baptist Convention and will be  known as Sechelt Baptist  Church.  Jan. 21 is the date for a Se  chelt vote on whether the ratepayers favor incorporation to,  a village status.  25 YEARS AGO  Jim Veitch opens the Sunset  Hardware store in Gibsons  backed by the Mac & .Mac  Company. .  Work starts on clearing the  site for the Madeira Park  School. Clearing costs are estimated at $1,500.     - .  After 25 years service Sydney Holland  retires^ from the^  Elphinstone Co-operative st'ore-  staff. v  NEW Rooms Need  NEWFLOORS  CARPETS FROM  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons Ph. 886-7112  SUNNYCREST  Ph. 6-9962  ..v-'V-.-';������; :"._v l <'':J-:^vJU:-fi':':i.^t>.fJi��: SOCCER  Coast News, Nov. 26. 1975.     3  Strong offensive takes Hustlers  A quick offensive thrust in  the middle of the first half  allowed the Elphinstone Wanderers to come away -with a  tie against the strong Four Seasons Hustlers' in soccer action  in Vancouver last Sunday.  From the opening whistle of  the game played in Jonathon  Rogers    Park,    the    Hustlers  played up to their name and  hustled to the offensive. Their  passing was obstructed by the  water soaked turf and Gibsons  scored the first goal in the first  half.  Ken Verhulst, who played a  superb game, surprised the  Hustler's goalkeeper, stole the  ball from him, and scored the  Ask  for this  folder  from our  representative,  * -  who will be at:  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons,  (9-11:20 a.m.) ��� Tel: 886-9920  Bella Beach Motel, iSechelt  (1-3:00 p.m.)  ��� Tel: 885-9561  On Wednesday, December/3rd  If you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in the  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  goal through a maze of players.  It took the Hustler's only three  minuteis to retaliate as they  scored on a goalmouth  scramble on which goalie Jan  de Reus had no chance. Score  at the end of the first half was  1���il.  In the second half of the  game Gibsons came out with  strong ball control. The wanderers controlled the game for  an entire 30 minutes which  allowed Danny Paul to score  on a break-away. With only  eight minutes left in the game  Gibsons' Dan McKay had an  outstanding scoring opportunity but the Hustler's goalie  was equal to the task.  On the ensuing play, the  Hustlers passed the ball up  and set up a break-away. Wanderer goalie Jan de Reus rushed out and checked the ball  carrier but an opposing player  following the play recovered  the ball and.'scored on a long  curving shot.  The game, which was rough  throughout, ended two minutes  early when goal-keeper Jan  de Reus was injured- Final  score was 2���2.  Excellent efforts were turned  in by Steve' Miles, Dave Neu  man, Kerry Eldred, Dennis  Hollis, and Dan McKay. Once  again Gibsons proved a match  for the larger, more skilled  opponents by a hundred percent hustle and a great team  effort.  This game marked the end  of the first half of the 1975  season. Afction resumes December 6 and 7 in Sechelt with  a soccer tournament sponsored  toy Sechelt Renegades. The  Renegades game was rained  out this weekend.  The Wanderers thank the  Elphinstone Recreation Committee for their donations and  help. Without this assistance  the team could not have been  formed  Baroque  concert  Sunshine Coast musicians  will perform in a concert featuring 17th Century Baroque  music. The concert is being  organized toy the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council and involves an impressive list of  composers including such notables as Bach, Morely, Dow-  land, Byrd, and Handel. Pieces  will be performed in solo and  in various combinations of, instruments including harpsichord,, flute, strings, guitar;  reed, and voices.  Performances will be held in  Gibsons Elementary school  December 5 at 8 p.m: and in  Selchelt Elementary School December 6 at 8 p.m. A performance will also toe given December 14 at Madeira Park Elementary school starting at 2:30  p.m.  Tickets are $2 and $1 for old  age pensioners and students.  Tickets are available at Whitaker House and Books and Stationary in Seichelt and at Simpson Sears in Gibsons.  For your printing phone 886-2622  NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  TYDEWATER CRAFTS & HOBBIES  MACRAME      ���      YARN      ���      MODELS  IF YOU CAN MAKE IT  WE CAN PROVIDE IT  886-2811  i  \i  Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons  idW*0*M-MMMtaM  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  __l  Succeeding  Industrial  lieveiopmeut  raui*.  145 West 15th Street, North Vancouver  Tel:  980-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  Until further notice, all  boxed Christmas Cards  and Christinas Roll wrapping paper will be sold at  half price. The very best  value at ��ost. Misjs Bee's-  Seohelt.  r  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  885-2528  24 Hour Towing Service  ^S_P=1[__?5S  Dispatched by Radio  Telephone  886-9954  Going through the Change of Light?  WHETHER WIRING A NEW HOME, OR ADDING AN OUTLET, I  OFFER YOU PERSONALISED SERVICE AT ONE OF THE MOST  REASONABLE RATES ON THE PENINSULA.  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  885-2412  YOUR FREE ESTIMATE  Yes we can!  m*Mr&  ��� V��<r j_i&. _H*����^  * i  We now have a Saw Chain Sharpener, for chain  and circular saw sharpening  SECHELT CHAIN SAW  CENTRE LTD.  PROWL COMMIT  SOCIAL ALLOWANCE  TEACHERS  MINCOME  SUPERANNUATION  COMPANY CHEQUES  COWRIE ST.  885-9626  imay be picked up at Department of Human Resources office,  2nd floor above Flower Shop, Cowrie St., Sechelt on or after  November 28.  Many cheques for laist month are still to be picked up  CHEQUES ONLY  to be picked up at Garibaldi Health Unit, Fletcher Rd., Gibsons j*M**MW*i2&��Sk3Z3aj 'JKtiat v>iyr^aOK:".^ L~J&^'4C%H��&Or3&J&'..tii6,  SPECIAL TRAVEL FEATURE  4     Coast Nefws, Nov. 26, 1975.  Migrant birds stop at Creston Marshes  The marshes of the Creston  Valley stretch wide and flat  from th^foot of Kootenay Lake  to the United States border in  British Columbia's West Kootenay country. Each spring and  fall, thousands of waterfowl  flock to the valley to use it  as a resting and staging area  on their long journeys of migration.  During the fall, more than  250,000 birds swoop into the  valley to break their journey  south. These migrant ducks,  geese and swans are following  a path called the Pacific Fly-  way; the Creston Valley i*  about midway along this fly-  way that leads the birds south  to their wintering areas.  Most tyipes of ducks and  geese make a stop in the Creston marshes: from Canada  geese that will head for interior states where open water  exists through the winter to  blue-winged tea) that may fly  as far south as Brazil.  The valley has always been  an ideal place for people to  catch sight of the flocks of migrating birds. Since 1968, both  the birds and the watchers  have been getting a boost from  the Creston Valley Wildlife  Management Area authority  That year, 16,000 acres of the  marsh land were set aside for  "the purposes of wildlife conservation management and  development."  The first ��� and continuing���  PRINTED PATTERN  4783  SIZES 8-18   10y2-18!_  ZIP OR BUTTON UP and  dash out looking crisp and  fresh in this no-wiaist-seam  shape. Choose shirt collar or  band ��� both are flattering!  iBrinted Pattern 4783: Misses'  sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Half  Sizes 10^, 12%, 14%, 16%,  18%. Yardages in pattern.  $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, Ad^  dress, 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  part of the project was to stabilize the water level in the  area, so that nesting water-  fdwl would not find their nests  swept away by flood waters.  Dykes and other water control devices have been built  in the marsh.  A second part of the project  involved measures to make the  marsh more accessible .to  people. Viewpoints and observation towers give visitors a  chance to watch the wildlife;  dykes and trails let them get  closer to the marsh.  Each summer, biologists  from the Canadian Wildlife  Service take visitors on canoe  trips,   marsh   crawls   (rubber  boots provided) and hikes,  complete with explanations of  the marsh life around them. In  the spring of 1976, the Creston  Valley Wildlife Centre will of  ficially open, with displays on  ecology and other marsh-related subjects.  To reach the wildlife centre,  drive west on Highway 3 from  Creston and turn south just  before the end of the marsh.  Biologists at the centre are  available to answer questions  and provide maps of ,the Cres  ton Valley area.  This Travel B.C. story is one  of a series provided by the  British Columbia Department  of Travel Industry.  Teachers name   For your printing phone 886-2622  priorities  The British Columbia Teachers Federation has announced  that their involvement in the.  forthcoming election will be  non-partisan and concentrated  at the local level.  BCTF President Bill Broadley said teachers played a significant role in defeating the  government in the 1972 elections but this year "that role  will be diftferent."  Expanding the scope of bargaining is a long standing issue  with the BCTF. Teachers remain the only occupational  group in the province excluded  from negotiating for working  conditions.  In the ' area of educational  finanice, the BCTF has called  for continued progress in the  provision of fund�� for elementary-secondary edsuication, special program approvals, funds  for smaller classes, and for  school construction.  The BCTF would also like  to see changes in education finance to recognize special  needs suldh as niral and non-  English speakinig schools, and  the removal of School tax from  residential and farm properties. '  COME       MEET  ERIC PAETKAU  YOUR SOCIAL CREDIT CANDIDATE  TRAIL BAY MALL  On SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30 -1 - 4 p.m.  COFFEE AND DONUTS  A close look at the Creston Valley Marsh.  B. C. Government photograph.  ANNIVERSARY SALE  RIGHT'IN THE HEART OF SECHELT    /���  23 CHANNEL  MESSENGER 130  New innovation in CB Mobile Radio design handset provides increased clarity,  private listening option.  Mounts on transmission hump or under  dash with universal bracket.  OVER 15 SIMILAR CB UNITS  WILL BE ON SALE  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29th  J & C Electronics & Appliances 885-2568  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  OUR BE  ...YOUR BEST VALUE!  SAVE YOUR TIME AND MONEY! PAINT  WITH THE BEST..  AND GENERAL PAINT.  M  INTERIOR ��� ENAMEL UNDERCOAT ��� PtefrtiEF* SEALER ,'���  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS * ALKYD  EGGSHELL * VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� LAT_i* SElfii-GLOSS ���  LATEX EGGSHELL  EXTERIOR ���PRIMER. PORCH &  FLOOR ��� HOUSE & TRIM GLOSS  ��� LATEX FLAT ��� LATEX GLOSS  GAL  QUART $3.89  CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF CUSTOM COLOURS.  DEEP AND ACCENT COLOURS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED.  Look to  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  886-2642 Gibsons 886-7833  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS  Or 1-75  Marine Drive  886-7525 CURLING  Opening date  closer  -More good news comes from  the Gibsons Winter Club this  week as several more improvements are reported. The first  inside windows were scheduled to be installed on Thursday, November 20. Other_ progress includes the addition of  more siding, the installation of  some of the heaters, the hook-  ing up of the hydro electricity and last but not least the  walkways at the ends of the  sheet have heen started.  Things are really moving as  Fraser "V&Hey Refrigeration  plans to return sometime next  week to put the refrigeration  plant  into   operation.  Now that gyprock is ready  to start more volunteers are  desperately needed, especially  on Saturday. Continued poor  turnouts," such as the last  three weekends, only slows  down progress and delays the  opening day for everyone. With  everybody's help during the  coming month, a great curling  season could start otfif with a  bang early in the new year.  Now is the time, so join the  club and beicome a part of  what's happening. You can  purchase a debenture from the  olub for only $200 each. Make  curling your new hobby for  the new year.  Books in Gibsons library  CHURCH  SERVICES  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H. P. Brown  St. Bartholomew's (  Morning Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  8:00 a.m. Holy Communion  'St. Aidan's  Worship Service 2:30 p.m.  .,  '       Exicept 4f_i Sunday  5   Family Service 11:00 a.m.  UNITED  CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30 a.m. - St. John's,  Davis Bay  11:15 a.m. - Gibsons  Office - For appointments  Tues - 9:30 - 12:30  Wed. - 12:30 - 3:30  - Fri. - 9:30 - 12:30  886-2333  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 pm.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study 7:30 p.m.  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev.. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady  of 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 885-0526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  v    Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed, Bible Study. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. ^. Foster  GLAD 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  'Chuiteh services are held each  Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay, by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Sun. ��� Slchool ia':15 a.m.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 ~p.ro.  Everyone welcome  Phone   885-31157   or   886-7882  NEW  ADULT BOOKS  Fiction:  My Lord John by Georgette  Heyer.  Strange Companion by Day-,  ton O. Hyde/  Desichooling Kevin Carew by  Desmond O'Grady.  Killers of the  Seas by Edward R. Rieciuti.  The Good Thief by Robert  Rosenblum.  So Far No Further by Judah  Waten.  Non-Fiction:  Cooking:  Diabetic Cookbook by Geral-  dine Thibaudeau.  Gardening:  Roses for Canadian Gardens  by Roscoe A. Fillmore.  A Diversity of Plants by Patrick Synge.  Health:  Controlled     Childbirth     by  Adele     Birkheck,      Margaret  Moore.  Hobbies:  Practical  Flower Arranging  by Jean Taylor.  Sociology:  Prison  Doctor by  Dr.   Guy  Richmond.  Elves need  support  Elves Club seelcs your support for Christmas tampers for  needy families on the Sunshine  Coast. It will be a bleak  Christmas for many due to  strikes and high food prices.  To join the group it costs one  penny for each day of the  year, and one food item for  each month of the year.  Depots open 10 a.m. through  T p.m. December 5 at Holy  Family   Church   Hall,   Cowrie  Sit, Sechelt and December 6,  Gibsons United Church Hall,  Trueman Rd., Gibsons.  Small gifts for children and  the elderly would be welcomed. To contact phone 886-93152  Ask for the Elf.  We applied for a LIP Grant  but were unsuccessful, so we  are entirely dependent on the  generosity and co-operation of  the public.  ZINC LEADS  The leading mineral produced in the Yukon Territory is  zinc valued at $69 million on  lower production of 196 million  pounds.  Coast News, Nov. 26, 1975     5  litest Clectric Hit.  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 SAO  i. Mg^^^^m _^^^^ ______��� ___i_M _._._._-_-_-_-_.._-_-_-_-_-_-��� ^^L _^^^  __-_-_-_-_k. ^^__________B ���.__________________,'     .________________[''' _______________���   __________________i _______________���' __________ ^^^_____________l __________________[ *'      _________________l'^________________L ���  That's the percentage of registered voters that  didn't make it to the polls in British Columbia  last election day. So, if for some reason  you couldn't make it to vote last time ...  don't be one of the vital statistics this time.  Be sure you vote Election Day ... Dec. 11.  ��� Polling stations will be open  throughout the province from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Pacific Standard Time.  ��� In areas.on Mountain Standard Time,  polling stations will be open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  ELECTION/75  BRITISH COLUMBIA  K. L. Morton. Chief Electoral Officer-  2735 Cambie Street, Vancouver, B.C. G     Coast News, Nov. 26, 1975.  COAST HEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2822  Deadline ��� Tuesday noot.  Siinimum ��1 ��� 15 words  5c a word thereafter  (Subsequent Insertions y% price  Legal ads ,25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  .  Canada ex. B.C. J  yr. ��5.06  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  It is agreed t>y any advertiser requesting sspace that liability of the Coast News in  "vent 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.  COMfNG EVENTS  Friday, Dec. 5, Gibsons United  Church Christmas Friendship  Tea. 2 - 4 p.m. Sewing, gifts,  novelties.  Every Thursday, 7:30 p.m.,  Whitaker House, Sechelt. Introductory lecture Transcendental  Meditation. Tel. 885-3342.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, New Legion HaU, Gib-  sor^s.  HELP WANTED  Monday, December 1, O.A.P.O.  Branch 38, Social, 2 p.m.,  Health Centre, Gibsons.  DEATHS  SIMONSEN: Passed away November 18, 1975, Viggo Simon-  sen. late of Sechelt. Survived  by a sister and niece in Chicago and a sister in California.  Funeral service was held Tuesday, November 25 at the Hai*-  vey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. David Brown officiated  Cremation.  LOST  Ladies' automatic wrist watch  on November 22, Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre. Phone 886-  9892.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  if you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aid-  an's Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  *for Latter bay Saints in thia  area, contact 886-2546.   For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nim  r.io. Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric  i>r   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-9904 or 885-9327. Gibsons  meeting Monday, 8:30 pjn. in  Gibsons Athletic Hall.  RECEIPT BOOKS  WITH 1, 2 OR 4 ON  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  YOUR  M.L.A.  live   in   nanny   for   2   young  children. Room, board and remuneration. Phone 885-3850 or  885-3155.  S100, S200, $300  Need extra money for  Christmas bills? Just a few  hours weekly calling on  friendly Fuller Brush customers can be most reward-  ins. .For more information  write Fuller Brush Co., c-o  T: Diamond. R.R. 3, Kam  loops or call collect 578-7633.  WANTED  SCHOOL CROSSING GUARDS  Applications will be received  by the imdersigned from persons who wish to act as School  Crossing Guards for the Gibsons Elementary School. TWo  guards will be required to work  3 hrs. per day according to the  following schedule, salary to  be based on the provincial minimum hourly wage:  8:30 to   9:15 a.m.  ���11:15 to 12:00 noon  12:30 to   1:00 p.m.  2:15 to   3:15 p.m.  Please address applications to  the 'School Board Office, School  District No. 46  .S'echelt), Box  220, Gibsons, B.C.  ���Roy Mills.  Secretary-Treasurer.  WORK WANTED  Have own power saw. Looking  tor job falling trees to clear  lots, etc. Phone 886-2834 for  free estimates^  Your PICTURES FRAMED and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Matboards. Non-  glare and regular glass. Needlepoint a specialty. Moved to  1450 Sechelt Inlet Rd., Porpoise  Bay, Sechelt. Phone 885-9573.'  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.' Call us, 885-2109.  Free estimates. John Risbey.  REMODEL NOW  .Trade that old kitchen or bathroom in oh a new one!. Complete remodelling including  cabinets. Arborite our specialty. Work guaranteed, call 277-  0960.   Two high sohool boys 15 and  16, will do work of any kind.  Phone 886-9503.  Garbage removal. Reasonable  and reliable. Handyman work  done well. Cabinets, fine fin-  ished work. Phone 886-7822.  Painter,   24  years   experience,  have big spray outfit, quick, ef-'  ficient.    Contract    or    hourly  rates. Call 886-2512.   Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 88E-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  Oii Stoves  and heaters cleaned and  repaired  Phone Ron Crook,  885-3401  after 5 p.m.  MISC. FOR SALE  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Phone 886-2827  at 8 p.m.  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Nov.  27,   28,  29  MAN ABOUT THE HOUSE  General  Sun., Mon., Wed.  Nov. 30, Dec. 1, 3  SCENES FROM  A MARRIAGE  MATURE   Starts 7:30 p.m.  GIBSONS LANES  Open Bowling  Fri. 7 -11 p.m.  Sat., 2 - 11 p.m.  Sim., 2-11 p.m.  Cord wood for sale. Alder, $30  a cord. Phone 886-2973.   Sunshine Coast Arts & Craft  Supplies. Complete selection ol  Arts and craft supplies, low  prices. Phone 886-7770.  Black and White Admiral TV,  instant play, $85. Phone 886-  2420.   ���  _____t  Good mixed hay, 100 or 400  bales. Phone 886-2887.  STARTING WITH THE PAPER OF DECEMBER 17,  THE   DEADLINE  FOR  CLASSIFIED (AND  DISPLAY  ADVERTISING WILL BE NOON SATURDAY  INSTEAD OF NOON TUESDAY.  DEADLINE FOR DEC. 17 PAPER WILL BE J>EC. 13  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  To plan your vaication make  use of the experience of .Northwest Travel Ltd.. Local agent  Agnes Labonte. 886-7710.  Cord wood cut to your requirements. Will stack on delivery.  Phone 886-2834.   Propane cook stove, good con-  dition. $1100. Phone 886-9653.  White enamel oil range, $40.  Phone 886-7400.    2 Goodyear belted and studded  snow tires mounted on wheels,  never used ("for Pinto) $70 pr.  Oil space heater, $50. 886-7357.  1973 Honda, CL 125, excellent  condition. Phone 886-7697.  Kitchen suite, like new, $165.  Phone 886-9286     . .  Oil heater with drum and stand  $50. Phone 886-7839.  30" automatic Moff att range,  $50. Phone 886-2978.          Ice cream pail, electric, $15;  typewriter, $50; accordion, including record with 41 lessons,  $175; lazy boy chair, $15; tri-  lamp $12. Phone 884-5322.  pen  AU breed dog grooming, clipping, terrier stripping, bathing.  Walkey Kennels, 885-2505.  LIVESTOCK  30   laying   hens   for   sale,   $3  each. George Gibb, 886-7829.  CARS. TRUCKS FOR SAU  11974 Daitsun 610 station wagon,  2,000 cc, 4 speed trans. Phone  886-7697.    1969 VW Van, camperized, has  20,000 miles on new motor.  Good condition, $2,300 or best  offer. Phone 886-2740.  '74 Vega Hatchback, $2,600. Ph.  885-2339.   1972 Ford Van, best offers. Ph.  886-9527.   1956 Ford pickup, 6 cyl., 3  speed, $200. Phone 886-7839. '  '72 Grand Torino Squire station wagon. Offers. Phone 886-  9122.  BOATS FOR SALE  MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y.  Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9429  12 ft. Fibreglass boat with IVz  new Merc and trailer. Offers.  Phone 886-91122.   WANTED  )1.0 to 14 cu. ft. refrigerator.  Must be in good condition. Ph.  886-2707.   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.   -�����  TRAVEL  PENINSULA  TRAVEL AGENCY  Gibsons B.C.  Dental Blk. Ph. 886-2855  Bookings   now   for  Hawaii,  Mexico, Florida, California  Specials for Xmas to  Disneyland and Las Vegas  It costs no more to book  through; Gibsons  For Action  Phone now,  886-2855  Not prepared to pay bonds  RE-ELECT  DON  LOCKSTEAD  YOUR  M.L.A.  FOR REM!  2 bedroom completely furnished house, for couple (or one  child). Gower Point. Lease till  May or June, $200 per month.  For more information call Van  couver 291-8194.  One room suite, furnished, private entrance, $80 per month.  Phone 885-3354.  iShiall 2 bedroom unfurnished  duplex oh wateitfront, Gower  Point. Sorry, no dogs. Phone  886-2887. ���  Fully modern^ bedroom home  with 6 extra sleeping rooms  plus bath and. utility room  down.  West Sechelt.  485-53187.  Furnished 1 bedroom duplex,  all electric, no children or  pets. Pihone 886-9826, Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park.  Seaside Plaza, suites for rent,  1 bedroom units. No pete or  children. Phone 886-2309.  Maple Crescent Apts. 1662  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to 'schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply Suite  103A. Y  Quality home in Langdale with  water view of islands. 4 bedrooms and in-law suite. Ph. Mr  Greenbank, 879-4166.   MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  12 x 62 Statesman, 2 bedroom,  fully carpeted, Colonial decor,  deluxe appliances including  washer and dryer.  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  PROPERTY FOR SALE  View lot for sale on Sargent  Road. Phone 886-7274.   1 acre lot, Lower Rd., Roberts  Creek. 125' x 350' $14,500 or  best offer. Phone 886-7695.   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-iwaterfrortt lot  with all faicilities, selectively  cleared. 886-2738  _____  Roberts Creek. Fully serviced  lots for sale on Marlene Road.  Phone 886-7896 or 886-7700.  iNegotiations between Seaside Village and Sechelt council are at a stalemate again because representatives of the  development arev unrolling  to put up three insurance bonds  for inferior quality houses. The  insurance bonds were set by  the village at a value of between $30,000 and $40,000.  Stop work orders were placed oh the three houses earlier  because an inferior quality concrete was being used to build  the foundations. A recent committee meeting between Seaside and the village resulted in  an agreement that the developer would post an insurance  bond1 on each house to provide  against failure of the foundations.  Apparently the owners of the  three homes  have  agreed  to  accept the below standard  foundations but the village of  S'echelt is not.  The developer, represented  by Bud Cairns, indicated they  would post a bond valued between $500 and $1,000 to cover the cost' of repairing the  foundations if necessary. The  village insists the bond should  cover the cost of the house.  It was earlier revealed that  the"-cause of the inferior -quality concrete was a high content  of humus in the aggregate mixture. Tests conducted by Building Inspector Roy Taylor re-  stand a pressure of only 530  vealed that the concrete could  pounds per square inch. The  buildlinig code requires a  strength of 2,000 pounds per  square inch.  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  For  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  2659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons        ���        886-7112  CONSULf* US FOR ALL    .  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 88��-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  SAKINAW LAKE: 90' lake-  front lot. !S_nall beach. wooded-  Ideal spot for summer relaxation and/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.  GOWER POINT ROAD: A real  buy in a view lot - 69 x 250.  Regional water, etc. $15,000.  GOWER POINT: Attractive 5  room cottage on 100? lot. The  spacious living room features  beamed ceiling, and stone fireplace. Kitchen could be modernized, 3 pc. bath, 2 bedrooms,  glass enclosed front entrance.  Large storage shed at rear  Few steps to water's edge:.  Only $40,000.  GIBSONS: 65' x 130' level lot  in quiet residential' area, few  nice trees, close to Senior Citizens Hall and Park. $10,500.  LANGDALE HEIGHTS: 12110  sq. ft. of modern living in unique design new house. Wall to  wall carpet throughout. Situated on 79' x 139' with panoramic view of Howe Sound and surrounding islands. 5 .minute-  walk to ferry and school is conveniently located opposite.  Terms on $55,000.  HOPKINS: 100' x 140' view  property, serviced by Hopkins  Water Board. You have a clear  view of the ferries coming and  (going plus North Shore mountains. A beautiful spot for that  dream home. $19,500.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves.  Ron McSavaney ���  885-3339  GRANTHAMS: 3 lots, 50' x 150' above water service. Paved road, Hydro. Asking $6000.  GIBSONS RURAL: 2 bdrm home on extra large lot. Asking $31,000 with $12,000 down.  ROBERTS CREEK: New 3 bdrm home on large lot. Fair  view, nicely decorated "throughout. Two F.P.S: full basement with A-O heat. Priced at only $58,500.  WEST SECHELT: New subdivision, nicely treed, level lots;  paved roads,. water, etc. Priced from $11,500.  Phone 886-2248  Box 238  Gibsons, B.C. For your printing phone 886-2622  LETTERS TO EDITOR  'Come off it'     Another view  THE WOMEN'S CENTRE  cordially invites you to an old fashioned tea  to celebrate the opening of our centre  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 11 am. - 9 pm.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD     .  (Behind the Post Office)  Call 885-3711 for details  SUPERB APPLIANCES  SHOP AT SUPERB FOR HIGH QUALITY  AND FRIENDLY SERVICE  FULL.LINE OF PARTS FOR ALL MAKES  FRANCHISED DEALER FOR:  LAUNDRY AND DISHWASHERS  MAYTAG INGLIS ADMIRAL  SMALL APPLIANCES  HOOVER SUNBEAM EUREKA  ALSO USED APPLIANCES  886-9959 or 886-9212  CHARGEX MASTERCHARGE  ^  Editor: I see in a letter to a  local paper from a local Socred old age pensioners are  being assured all kinds of  goodies including an increase  in MincOme if we return a  Social Credit government. If  the lady in particular and the  party itself would forgive me  for.saying so, I'd like to say:  come off it. We weren't born  yesterday, lady.  "Bwenty years the Social Credit party was in -power. Where  was their concern about Mincome then? We have a home  care service now that we didn't have before. I'm sure most  of your readers will remember  how ambulance service to St.  Paul's hospital in Vancouver  used, to cost $100 from this  area. Nolw a flat ambulance  rate of $5 is charged to anywhere necessary and ambulance planes for remote areas  are included. Under the NDP  we have Pharmacare, free prescription drugs - no light matter when you get on in years,  and the rent controls have.  meant a lot tb many elderly  renters.  The Socreds can't fool us  with their last minute conversion to the good ideas that  they couldn't come- up with  during twenty years in office.  We have been around too long  to go for that hogwash.  ���MRIS. EILEEN GLASSFORD  Gibsons.  I Gas prices  Charles English ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 6876445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  GOWER POINT ROAD: 2 bdrtm house in'business section.  Den.  View of.harbor. Asking $57,900.  VIEW LOTS: Hopkins. Asking $16,500.  Velvet Road. Asking $13,000.  DAVIS BAY: 3 bdrm house. Livinigrpom with window  wall view of islands and mountains. Detached1 workshop,  boat house and children's playhouse. 83 ft. on secluded  beach. Asking $75,000.  BROWNING RD.: Wilson Creek��� Good sized semi-waiter-  ifront lot. Serviced and in quiet area. $13,500.  LOCKYER RD. AREA: 10 aicres with year round creek, 3  bdrm home, privacy galore. Only partly cleared. $48,000.  Also 10 acres of undeveloped land for $31,000 only, in  same area.  GLASSFORD RD.- Fully serviced building lots, 63 x 159.  $12,000. ���  Here's one the part time Carpenter, or Handyman  could use. A Hotise, Unique in design, like the letter U,  it is finished exteriorwise, and just needs the interior  done. This place sits on a semiswaterfront property with  trail access to the Ocean. It must be seen to be appreciated. Owner cannot complete and will sell as is including  materials on hand for F.P. $30,000. We could get you a  mortgage on this, if necessary.  *���  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098 Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362 Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  George Cooper ��� 886-9344  (Continued from Page 1)  Phillips said as.a result of  the lower gas prices he has  had to lay off two of his  staff memlbers. He said that  with the lower prices he  /would have to sell a higher  volume of gas. He estimated  he would have to sell about  50,000 gallons per month.  If last Thursday was any  indication, the lower prices  are already proving popular  with area residents. Business  was brisk at Sunnycrest and  from time to time motorists  had to wait a few minutes  in line before they could get  igas. Phillips also expects to  _, capture more of the summer  tourist business.  Will Sfunnytcrest change to  a self-service station? Imperial Oil lias designated the  service station to be self-  service by the end of 1976,  Phillips said.  Gas prices at Sunnycrest  are presently 79.9 for regular and 84.9 for premium.  Previous prices were 90.9 and  94.9.  ADVANCE POLL  An advance poll for the upcoming provincial election will  be held: in Gibsons December 4,  5 and 6. The poll'will be located at the oif__ices of the Coast  Garibaldi Health'Unit on South  Fletcher Road. The poll will be  open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  ���  f    :A'y���'\' y..\i"-"4. .'^.m.      -*���--' f-  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  Secret Cove  LTD.  VON 1Y0  Now isn't this a Good Idea  Why don't we let the Jolly Roger Inn arrange our festive entertainment  for our business associates, employees and friends? The improved new  highway is now paved from Sechelt right to their door.  NOW IS THE TIME.TO CALL ��� 885-9998  and talk to their Chef, David.  He has many good ideas  Editor; I'm not writing this  letter to say anything for or  against any political party  but after reading a recent  newspaper article on Dr. Eric  Paetkau, I had to write the  letter to give my views about  one section of the i interview  concerning the Ambulance  Service.  I have been a part time employee of this service since  the Government took over  most of the ambulance services in B.C.  on July  1,  1974  It was mentioned in Dr.  Paetkau's. interview that we  pick up drunks at the Peninsula Hotel and take them to  the hospital in Sechelt and it  costs the drunk $5.00 for the  ride; when they could take a  taxi which would cost them  $15. And this ambulance would  cost the Government $75 an  hour, to carry this drunk to  the hospital.  Well in the first place, T  think I've been on most of the  calls we had to the Peninsula  Hotel and yes, we've transported people to the hospital that  are under the influence of alcohol but they always have  some type of injury usually  caused from a fight or a fall,  and I'm sure Dr. Paetkau will  agree with me on how unpredictable and dangerous a head  injury can be especially when  caused by a two by four, bottle  or even a fist.  At 2 A.M. we ambulance attendants don't get overly excited about getting out of bed  and taking a person to the hospital just because he's drunk,  but, if an injury is expected  we transport the person immediately because that's our  duty and we don't mind doing  it.  And in the second place it  was mentioned in the interview  thait it costs the government  $75 an hour to take this drunk  to the hospital in an ambulance  Well we part-time employees  get paid the same if we're  gone for an hour or 4 hours.  After 4 hours we're paid for  another 4 hours with no overtime at anytime. On a day call  we get from $14-16 and night  call $19.21, the exact amount  depends upon the attendant's  qualifications, so the most a  call could cost the government  for two attendants would be  $42 for four hours. So with  this rate it costs the government $10.50 an hour plus other  expenses such as gas, wear on  the vehicle and the book work  in Victoria, iwhich I'm sure  doesn't cost $64.U0. A call like  the above mentoned could cos.  call waiting for us in Gibsons  $21 because we could have a  when we get baick so we go  again and don't get paid any  exftra because we're still within our four hour period.  iSo instead of complaining  about a most needed community service for the sick  and injured I think a thing  like a persons qualifications  for welfare benefits should be  given more attention.  ���tR. W. LEACHMAN  Fact or fiction?  EDITOR; Regarding, the case  of the purloined briefcase:  For a real-life small town  thriller, Gardner could not  have dreamed up a more convincing title. The story-line is  a joke, a small town joke. It  winds up something like this.  The man who wants to be  premier of British Columbia  receives a letter (in a plaiu  brown envelope, mark you)  whose contents he believes  can be of political advantage.  Knowing that the letter had  been stolen and that decent  people consider mail to be private and confidential, he exposes the contents saying nothing about thievery about  which he apparently couldn't  give a damn.  It seems that is the mentality of the man who wants to  be British Columbia's next  premier so badly he can. taste  it.  Do British Columbians  want that kind of small town  leadership?  ���H. F. HAROEWB.  FREE LUNCH  IN THE HEART OF SECHELT  J & C ELECTRONICS and APPLIANCES  ON  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29  It's our Anniversary  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Cowrie St.  General Fire Extinguishers  885-9626  Ltd  CfP-2% CP-5S CP-5SH  Handy DRY CHEMICAL fire extinguishers fully approved for marine  transportation and industrial use. Completely non-toxic. Units feature:  rugged enamelled shell, simple valve mechanism, visual pressure gauge  mounting bracket. For class B and C fires.  A - Fire in ordinary, easily  combustible materials such  as paper, wood, fabric, rub-  bisfa, rubber, etc. The ABC  extinguisher seals off Class  A fires with an insulating  cover ��� prevents re-ignition  or flashback!  B - Fire in flammable liquids  such as gasoline, oil, paint,  varnish, alcohol, etc. The  AiBiC extinguisher smothers  and cools Class B fires.  C - Fires in live electrical  equipment such as motors,  switchboards, generators,  circuits, etc. The ABC extinguishes Class C fires ���  dry chemical charge will not  conduct electricity.  D - Five pointed star containing the letter 'D* (yellow  when shown in color) identifies an extinguisher suitable for use on Class D fires  ��� combustible metals.  SALES AND SERVICE. WE WILL  LOOK AFTER YOUR REQUIREMENTS  Model WS-900  Water for Class  A fires such as  wood, paper, textile, rubbish and  similar  material. TOPS chapter  578 well  represented  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yoo  Al'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  YOUR  HOROSCOPE  Horoscope for the Next Week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  Give thought to routine and  diet. It would be wise right  now to separate your business  activities from a social life.  Both are under a good sign but  they don't mix together.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  Dependents or pets require  some attention now. Excellent  time for study and research.  Experience is a great teacher  Don't get caught out in a storm  without some protection.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 21  The outlook is on romance and  this could be a very glamorous  and exciting time for you. Perhaps the fulfillment of a dream  come true. You have much to  gain.  CANCER - June 22 io July 22  A short trip is indicated, or a  visit this neriod should be a  very satisfying one. Deal with  people who make you feel relaxed, and comfortable.  LEO - July 23 to August 23  Show self-expression and any  new ideas. Quite possibly you  are starting a new line of work  and this will work out well if  you pay close attention to details.  VIRGO - August 24 io Sept. 22  A positive and direct approach  can help you advance in anything you want to do. This  could work out well if you will  carefully evaluate all the angles  LIBRA - Sept. 23 io October 23  There is a good chance to acquire things you want. Good  luck is really with you right  now. Two extremely powerful  planets in the zodiac are working in your favor.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 io Nov. 22  Co-operation and understanding will be helpful in a new  business venture that you may  be facing at this time. Be sure  to think things out clearly.  Don't jump to conclusions.  SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23 Dec 21  Much good fortune should be  coming your way. Financial  gain of some sort or another is  indicated. If you come into  some money you didn't expect,  spend it wisely.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 Jan. 20  Good luck is with you right  now, especially the time from  the 10th to the 29th of the  month. A good time to plan for  the future.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  Be a good listener and put any  new ideas you have to work.  You could possibly receive  some news this week that will  change your whole course of  life.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  You could be facing a new  business venture which could  work out very well for you.  But don't overdo it and rush  into anything until you look it  over.  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro. All Rights Reserved.)  Gibsons   Chapter   of  TOPS  were well represented at the  Area Inspiration Day held recently in Vancouver.  The chapter was congratulated on its exceptionally" good  attendance 018) and its participation in the many phases  of the program. It was also  congratulated for its overall  chapter  weight   losses.  'Disneyland' was the theme  of the day with each chapter  creating its ojwn centerpiece.  Chapter 578's lighted white  castle was awarded with the  first prize ribbon. The castle  was later presented to leader  Jan Rowland in appreciation  of her organizing and concern  for each member at the rally.  The baggy dress parade, requiring a loss of 40 pounds or  more   was   entered   by   'Celia  Fisher, Jean Jorgenson, Marybelle Holland and Pat Ediwards,  Georgine Nasadyk was honored as a one year KOPS while  Louise Mason was congratulated as being the best consecutive loser.  Four members were in the  wedding dress parade with  Kay Moore representing chapter 578. Kay Moore was also  honored as a re-instated KODPS.  %o re-instated KOPS started the candle light graduation  KOPS ceremony which formed  a circle of light from one large  'candle of continuity' on the  stage.  Jean Dew, chapter queen,  and Faye Edney as KOPS  graduated into the magic land  of 'Ten under three over* with  their hard earned diplomas and  red  rosebuds.  &     Coast News, Nov. 26, 1975.  It was repented that all members returned home full of  great enthusiasm and appreciation of the. effort put into  the special day.  GOLD INCOME  In the Northwest Territories,  gold,  worth $28 million with  output of 177,000 ounces was  produced in 1974.  The British Columbia Price Freeze has been working since  October 24th, 1975. Here are some statistics and recent news  about the program.  DURING THE FIRST TWENTY DAYS:  ��� Nearly 1,500 people contacted the Department off Consumer Services to get additional information on the  Price Freeze.  ��� Of these, about 800 were business people and about  700 were consumers.  ��� In the same period, consumers registered 91 formal  complaints about price increases.  ��� The department resolved 81 of these complaints, and in  each case merchants rolled back any unjustified price  increases. The other ten cases were still under investigation.  Your support makes if work.  Few complaints about price increases have been received  largely because consumers and businesses are fully supporting  the freeze.  The Department of Consumer Services has met with representatives of all the major retail and wholesale food and drug  outlets���including supermarket chains. All have pledged to support the freeze program.  Continued corjjact with these firms is helping to ensure that  the price freeze operates with the least possible inconvenience  for both sel lers and shoppers.  SOME SUGGESTIONS FOR SHOPPERS  Shop for October 24th prices.  THE FREEZE COVERS FOOD AND BEVERAGES (except in  restaurants), PRESCRIPTION DRUGS. AND PROPRIETARY AND  PATENT MEDICINES-AT THE PROCESSING. WHOLESALE AND  RETAIL LEVELS.  Any item in these categories offered for sale on October 24th  at a particular store has its maximum permitted price frozen at  that particular store. Prices may be reduced and raised aaoin. as  lono as thev do not ao above their October 24th level.  So it will pay to shop for items covered by the freeze.  New items (brands, sizes, qualities, grades) not offered for  sale on October 24th are not covered by the freeze. So once again,  it will pay to shop around for the hundreds of regularly-stocked  items which are covered by the freeze.     * \  ' . . ' <'  How to find out what the October 24th price was.  Ask to speak to the store manager if you have any questions.  He or she should have a list of prices for all items offered for sale  on October 24th.  Many of the retail chains are also placing special signs next  to items which were not offered for sale on October 24th and are  not covered by the freeze.  How to register complaints.  If you believe there has been an unjustified price increase,  first bring the matter to the attention of the store manager.  If you are unsatisfied with the explanation, fill out the complaint form below and get it to us. Extra complaint forms are available at some supermarkets, and at offices of Government Agents  and the Department of Consumer Services. If you are not near one  of these offices, call your nearest Consumer Services office collect.  PRICE INCREASE REPORTING FORM  PLEASE FILL IN EVERY BLANK BEFORE REPORTING  The price increase I noticed was on:  Size: '  -Description:.  -The seller is:.  (item)  .Brand name:  (date)  Located at: ;   I first noticed the price on:   and I subsequently saw the price on:   Therefore, I believe the price per unit went up by: $  I discussed the price increase with #:__  The seller's explanation was:   (name of firm)  (street oddress)  (city)  (date)  -at:  (price)  (price)  (name of seller���person to whom you spoke)  ftxjsition)  .on:.  (date)  My name is:.  Address:-,   Phone (home):.  .Phone (work):.  ��� Before you contact Consumer Services, please be sum to bring the matter to Hie attention of the seHer.  CONSUMER SERVICES REGIONAL OFFICES  124 Seymour Street  Kamloops, V2C2E1  Telephone: 374-5676  3.95 Victoria Street  Prince George, V2L 2J6  Telephone: 562-9331  Room 204 - 370 East Broadway  Kingsgate Mall, Vancouver, V5T 4G5  Telephone: 873-4721  British Columbia Department of Consumer  The Honourable Phyllis Young, Minister  838 Fort Street  Victoria, V8W1H8  Telephone: 387-6831 3r*R__iC23 !ff��sa*s*_e. orotaq^W*-*  w>t_otjt-[ r^^iacfw^wJewj*-  WP  Fall wedding for Gibsons couple  Coast News, Nov. 26, 1975.   9  She ���'�� beautiful - from the  waist down!  On November ,8, 1975, in Gibsons United Church, Rev. Annette Reinhardt o__ficiatin!g, a  beautiful double ring wedding  ceremony united Marilyn Elaine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  William Malyea of Gibsons,  and Mr. Roger Allen Davidson, son of Mrs. E! Day of Gibsons. Mrs. Mae Freer was organist.  The bride was lovely in an  emipire waisted gown of white  silk organza. Her flowing tulle  train was tooped with' a Queen  Anne head piece and shoulder  length veil. She carried a cascading bouquet of yellow sweet  heart roses and lily of the val-  BAY MOTORS  TO GIVE YOU THE BENEFIT OF FULL  SERVICE, WE ARE OPEN 7 am. to 9 pm.  ON SUNDAYS 9 am. to 6 pm.  WE SPECIALIZE IN WHEEL ALIGNMENT  T. Johnson 885-9466 ; Wi_so_. Creek  ley. The bouquet was later presented to her mother.  ���Matron of honor Mrs. Julie  MeLellan and bridesmaids Kathy McLean and Mrs. Wendy  Verlhiulst, sister of the groom,  wore matching floor length  gowns of yellow silk crepe and  carried white daisy nosegays  with yellow streamers.  Ring bearer Andy.Margos Jr.  carried the matching wedding  bands on a white satin cushion,  Lee MoLellan was best man.  UKhers were Mike Musgrove  and Neil Davidson, brother of  the groom.  The bride's mother chose a  floor length apricot gown with  gold accessories and a white,  carnation ^ corsage, while the  groom's mother was attired in  a pale green floor length gown  with matching accessories and  a corsage of pink carnations.  The reception was held in the  Pont Mellon Community Hall  with Mr. Cecil Chamberlin,  close friend of the bride, as  master of ceremonies and toast-  master.  For going away the bride  chose a pale blue .dress trimmed with white, matching ac-  icessories and a yellow corsage.  The happy couple will reside  in Medicine Hat, Alta.  LOOKING FOR GIFT IDEAS?  WE HAVE A LARGE SELECTION OF THESE  FAVORITE REQUESTS  VIYEUA SHIRTS  BY ARROW   ��� -. .  DRESSING GOWNS  Warm, Cozy in Vocama, Terry & Acrylics  LEISURE  Just right for Holiday-Going and Giving  SWEATERS  Styles Colors & Sizes for every taste  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  CHARGEX  GIBSONS  MASTERCHARGE  THERE ARE  TWO MAJOR ISSUES FACING US  ONE OF THEM IS  WASTE AND MISMANAGEMENT  In my opinion we must live within our means.  Spend only what we can afford.  As part of government I will insist we do that, and  pursue a common sense approach to expanding our  means.  Eric Paetkau  SOCIAL CREDIT  I  Out of town guests were Pat  Freeman and children. Abbotsford, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lor-  een and children, Seattle; Mr.  and Mrs. Chester Grue, Cam_>  foell River, Mr. and Mrs. Harold  Malyea, Heriot Bay, and Mr.  and Mrs. Pat Malyea, Princeton.  Say it with Flowers  FROM  Helen's Fashion, Flower  & Boutique  Mr. and Mrs. Roger Davidson  ���Photo  by   Peninsula   Photographers  ^^^l^*^0+***^0^*^  Some new titles in our  Hallmark (Book shelves,  come in and browse, anytime. Miss Bee's. iSechelt.  SHELL CANADA has a message  for the Sunshine Coast  AVOID THAT BIG BILL WHEN THE POSTAL STRIKE ENDS  PAY YOUR BILL NOW IN THE BULK PLANT OFFICE  IN GIBSONS ��� THIS SERVICE IS ABSOLUTELY FREE  IF  YOU WOULD LIKE TO  KNOW YOUR BALANCE  886-2133  IS THE^NUMBER TO CALL  HOURS OF BUSINESS  7:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Monday to Friday  SOMETHING'S COOKING IN SECHELT  ON AN  CITATION  ON ALL PRICES IN THE  STORE  SPECIALS - -  --DEALS--  - - SACRIFICES  ON ALL MERCHANDISE  YES, EVERYTHING  ENJOY A FREE  SANDWICH OF  BARON OF BEEF  While you look  around  Right in our main window  NOV. 29th  in the heart of Sechelt  885-2568  J & C ELECTRONICS AND APPLIANCES  Cowrie St. We Service What We Sell Sechelt RUGBY  Scrummers come from behind  Last weekend Gibsons rugby  Club put together a fine display of hard hitting, disciplined  - rugby  as  they   overcame  the  Trojans  li�����6.  In the fillet half of Saturday's game played at Langdale  {field neither teaim could mount  (a sustained attack and the  only scoring came from two  penalty lacks converted by  the Trojans which gave them  a 6���0 lead.  Early in the second half Gibsons moved into the Trojans  Zone and from a pop kick they  Were able to win the loose  ruck. In the ensuing maul  Gibsons pushed their opponents to the goal line before  Kip Cameron dove across the.  line for the try- John Crosby  (added the convert to tie the  score at 6���6.  A short time later Gibsons  iwas awarded a penalty kick  and John Crosby again split  the   uprights   to   put   Gibsons  'ahead 9���6.  From this point on Gibsons  Jwras forced to play a man short  and they' came up with numerous outstanding defensive  plays to keep the Trojans from  scoring. The most notable was  a fine goal line stand in which  the Trojans were held for al-  BOWLING  Ladies'  vengeance  GIBSONS LANES  The ladies came back with  a vengeance y last week with  three 300 games rolled to none  for the boys. June Frandsen  started things off with a 311  feingle in the Wed. Coffee league, and in the same league  Nora So-inskjy rolled a 301 single. Roberta Wolansky finished  off the week with a 314 in the  Legion league and in the same  league Carol McGivern rolled  a 749 triple for high three for  the ladies. Holding up the boys  end was Ken Skytte with a  hi_h single of 280 and Freeman  Reynolds with high triple of  750, both in the Ball & Chain  league.  Four teams of Gibsons ladies  took on the Sechelt ladies at  Sechelt last Monday. The Sechelt ladies had visited us two  weeks  ago  and this was the  return   engagement.   A   good  ���   time was had by all. It's good  experienlce   to  bowl  in  other  houses, as it may not show up  at first, but it does help your  game. The different competition  makes  you  try   a  little  harder.  Good games for the week:  Tues. Coffee: May Jackson  262-609; Leslie Bailey 242-652;  Jean  Jorgenson  263-659;  Darlene Maxfield 261-675.  Swingers: Belle Wilson 220-  522; Alice S-nith 195-543; Fred  Mason 185-503.  Gibsons A: Phyllis Gurney  240-649; Dianne Fitdhell 250-  655; Ken Slwallow 234-617; Don  MacKay 264621; Gary Fitchell  255-60(1; Ken Stewart 234-647.  Wed. Coffee: June Frandsen  3W1J654; Carole Skytte 260-700;  Nora Solinsky 301-700.  Ball & Chain, 7:00. Glen Williams 265-644; Ken Stewart 257-  652;  Al Lovrich  274-701.  Ball & Chain, 9:00: Tena  Youdell 262-611; Carole Skytte  224.29; Willie Schmidt 234-  643; Ken Skytte 280-679; Freeman Reynolds 267-750.  Thurs. Mixed: Hazel Skytte  277-631; Dianne F-tjchell 244-  679; Henry Hinz 231-629.  Legion: June Frandsen 225-  620; Carole Paulger 244-696;  Roberta Wolansky 314-727; Carol McGivern 278-749; Don Black  227-644; Mickey Jay 279-651;  Jim Peers 261-659; Ken Skytte  264^661; Freeman Reynolds 279  696.  YBC Bantams: Cheri Adams  115-197; Darin Macey 126-248.  Juniors: Charles Storvold 266  632; Lyle Andree__f 273-641;  Lorianii Horsman 173442;  Gwen McConnell 243-497.  Seniors: Ann Carson 229-649;  Jeff Mulcaster 289-730.  most five minutes before being  pushed away from the danger  zone.  Late in the game Gibsons  added some pressure. From a  Qine-put Rip Cameron showed  fine determination as he took  IO   Coast News, Nov. 26, 1975.  the ball and broke several  'tackles over twenty yards before diving into the end zone.  The try was scored on the final play of the game and it left  Gibsons with a well deserved  .13���6 victory.  Next week Gibsons meets  Simon Fraser University at  the University field in a previously cancelled game.  He's in there somewhere.J  think!  A SPECTRUM DISPERSES LIGHT PERFECTLY  THE AGS SPECTRUM PRODUCES COLOR  EQUALLY AS GOOD FOR ONLY $499  THIS 20 INCH MODEL WILL  BE ON SALE, ALONG WITH  FIVE OTHERS, DURING OUR  ANNIVERSARY SALE  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29  In the Heart of Sechelt  J & C Electronics & Appliances 885-2568  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  GIBSONS LIONS  GIANT  CHRISTMAS BINGO  3 CARDS FOR $5.00  2 $500 JACKPOTS  ALL OTHER GAMES - $25.00  COME AND TRY YOUR LUCK  Decern ber 6,8 pm.  GIBSONS  ELEMENTARY GYM  III  people  out of work  Can we afford  the Barrett way?  Unemployment is the most serious issue of this election.  The Barrett government, in attacking and restricting  the major industries of this province, has succeeded in  destroying economic growth. It has frightened away the  investment dollars that put people to work. It has lost the  heavy flow of tax dollars that should go to government from  thriving resource industries, the very dollars that provide  programs for people who need assistance.  To.get B.C. moving again, we need a government that  will work responsibly with industries and. establish strong  policies that will create jobs. We need a government that will  end mistrust and restore confidence.  On December 11th, remember 100,000 men and women  out of work. Vote Social Credit.  Social Credit.  Anew way to work together.  4)MMf��- tVthe British Columbia Social Credit Party.  WK  +"' St. Bart's  bazaar  Coast Nefws, Nov. 26, 1975.   11  St. Bart's W.A. held a most  successful Christmas Bazaar at  the Legion Hall Saturday, Nov.  1.  There were booths filled with  baked goods, plants and vegetables, linens, knitted goods,  candy, white elephant, pillows,  notions and mincemeat. There  was also a Christmas Tree and  fish pond for the children. A  delicious tea was also served.  The food 'hamper was won  by Mrs. M. Huhtala. Mrs. B.  Slwanson and Mrs. J. Gallagher  won the two raffled pictures.  Mrs. Margaret Smith won the  afghan and Mrs. M. B. Wood  won the gingerbread churdh.  The W.A. thanks all the people who joined them and all  those who contributed their  time and energies to make the  bazaar the'tremendous success  it was.  Sunshine  Coast service guide  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TUB  at ibe S-BENDS op  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARIS  SALES and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Dram  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL, MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMESON AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. S85-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  "        Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri,-10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2  L & H SWANSON LIB.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction  Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds.   Insulation  Sidings  and   all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING (Cont'd)  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237, Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE   886-7983  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITWE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSHEEN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfield., etc. "  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  (1971> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  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  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Driveways - Walk-  Placing & Finishinfir  Floors - Patios - Stair*  $ox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping  and Filling  by Hand  and  Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Herb Schoepflin 885-2936  Sechelt  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 Lfd.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-206%  RECEIPT BOOKS  WITH 1, 2 OR 4 ON  COAST NEWS WANT ADS.  ELECTRICIANS    (Cont'd)  ^)\ BE ELECTRIC Ltd.,  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 MACHINE SHOT  & MARIHE SOVIC. IHL  Axe fifc Actjr Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9950  MOVING -6 STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Iii.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1. Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  PAINTING  ABC 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 & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  PLUMBING  (Cont'd.)  G & E PLUMBING  & HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Rick 886-7838       Tom 886-7834  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� P-PEFXTTING  STEAMFTETING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HID SMITH  REFRIGERATION  ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  t>ort Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.* Box  213  Ph.  885-8066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups,, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  l_   ROOFING  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Kind of  club  5. Ship's  stem  ���.Newspaper  section  10. Tightened  oxfords  12. Grain feed  13. Substance  14. Mile. Curie  15. Marriage  or baptism  16. Serve  17. Kind of  elevator  19. Vitality  20. "Rocks"  21.Pl.net of  mystery  22. Kind of  helmet  25. Cow's  name  26. Detestation  27. Bill's  partner  28. Ending  with block  or stock  29. Piers  33. Japanese  mile  measure  34. Cooking  direction  35. W. Ind.  sorcery  36. Pad  38_ Sarcastic  remark  39. Busybody '  40. Walked  back and   ���  forth  41. Punishment whip  42. Parroted  DOWN  -.Serious  -.Nearer  tbe end  3. German  spa  4. Per unit:  abbr.  5. Home base  6. Put a  value on  7. After Sept.  8. Garden  or lawn  devices  9. Accomplishes  11. Edema  13. Nursery  rhyme trio  Today's Answer  15. Full of  calories  18.Workr  bench  device  19. Step in  ballet  21. Secure,  asa  ship  22. Graphs  231 Glowing.  24. Broke fast  25. Wild pig  27: Tete-a-tete  29. Sobs  30. Active or  passive  31. Faded out  32. Canary  feed  . GEEC. ECHO '  EEBDB BEE-SB  BEE   EEIEE HE  EEE-_._1_._I   EGO  EEE   EUDE  DEEEE   EEC.EE  EP1C-2   EEI1  EE   EIIDE   BEE  EEOnCE   EDDE  beech nranEE,  34. Sluggish  37. Large  snake  38. Cumber*  land,  for one  40. Neighbor  ofN.T.  SURVEYORS  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROBERT W. A11B  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office 885-2625  Res.  885-95S1  T.V. & RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL -. ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799,  Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  NEVENS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD i 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  886-7333 Gibsons  TRAILER  PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARI  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  Show for  fishermen  Commercial fishermen from  all over B.C. will be gathering  in Vancouver November 28 to  30 to attend this year's Comm-  Fish-mart and work boat show  at the PNE Foods building.  Show hours are noon to 7  p.m. Admission is free.  The-show features gear, machinery, electronics and other  commercial grade equipment  employed by fishermen on  their vessels. Exftiiibitors include boatyards, engine distributors, electronics, hydraulic,  and refrigeration firms, and  specialty manufacturers and  distributors of all kinds.  The resulting array of merchandise is believed to be the  greatest selection ever offered  under one roof in this province.  The purpose of the show is  to provide commercial vessel  owners and operators with the  convenience of conducting comparison shopping and other necessary business at one location.  Yule story  An open invitation is extended to everyone to come to the  Anglican Church hall in Gibsons Friday, November 28 for  a pre-Ohristmas get-together to  share the Christmas story in  scripture and carol singing.  The program will begin at  2 p.m. and will be followed by  refreshments.  TRUCKING  DOUBLE T TRUCKING LTD.  SAND, GRAVEL, FELL  DRAIN ROCK. ETC.  Chaster Rd.  Gibsons. B.C. 886-7109  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1,  Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 880-2923  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VTEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv   Volen.   Phone   886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building.  \Log  or  styro  floats to\  \order,   gangplanks  wharves, anchors - Call  I us for your requirements  Call BERT CABSON  886-2861 r  WINDSOR  THE  PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  Prefinished  2' x 6'8" 2'6 x 6'8  Gomplete with hardware  BIFOLD DOORS  3' x 6'8"  15-95  886-9221  Highway  101, Gibsons  :       r'^T?  set  ./  886-9221  Promises cost money - Liden    OES bazaar well attended  CITATION  FOR SALE  $100 OFF  Used  Only Once  to Cook your Free  Lunch in the Heart  of Seohelt  SAT., NOV. 29  COME ONE  COME  ALL  J & C Electronics  & Appliances  885-2568  We service what we  sell  A gathering planned to allow  ISunshine Coast residents to  voice opinions on the local ferry situation took a slight turn  to include some electioneering  when Transportation! Minister  Carl liden asked British Columbians to give the present  government a new mandate in  the December 11 election.  OLiden, who was accompanied  by MLA Don LoSekstead, told  a crowd gathered in the Gibsons Legion Hall Friday that  the NDP government is proud  of such, accomplishments as  Mincome and Pharmacare and  that such programs cost a  great deal of money.  "You can make all kinds  oif promises on programs," Liden said, "but you must also  tell us where you are going  to get the money."  Liden said the Socreds have  promised to retain these programs and improve them "but  we had to set up the system to  get the tax revenue." He said  the major and most logical area  from wihich to derive those  taxes is the province's natural  resources.  He cited the $100 million  from natural gas revenues that  will noiw stay in the province.-  He noted the Social Credit op-  positipn voted against the natural gas tax bilL  "I question where all the  money is going to come from  ��� it just doesn't go together,"  Liden said referring to the Social Credit election promises  and their philosophy to abandon the natural resource taxations. v  Liden also criticized the Socreds for proposing to ehmin-  aste the Lands CotminissSon-  "It disturbs me a great deal  that our prime agricultural  land will become part of the  speculative scene." He said  land in the Fraser Valley is already owned by people who  have addresses in Hong Kong  and the Mediterranean and if  the land commission is eliminated "we will become, tenants  in our ofwn land."  _ Liden added the ISoereds  would make agricultural land  the responsibility ,of regional  districts and municipalities but  that was the situation before  and that was a very dangerous  situation.  "If for no other reason the  people of B.C. should give us  a mandate,"  Liden said.  Near the end of the meeting  MELA Don Lockstead received  thanks from several senior citizens "for all the work you've  done for us." Lockstead said  he would pledge his continued  support in the caucus and the  ���legislature.  The Roberts Creek Community HaU made a festive picture,  with the gaily decorated, well  stocked stalls surrounding the  tea tables with-. their bright  Christmas centre pieces, and  the head table with its gleaming silver tea services.  The wonderful crowd of  friends were greeted by Mary  Steele, convenor, who introduced Mrs. Margaret Hauka. Worthy Matron of Mt. Elphinstone  .Chapiter No. 65, O.E.'S. Mrs.  Hauka thanked the folks for  attending and introduced Mrs.  Grace Cumming, P.)M., who  briefly outlined the projects of  the chapter and commenited on  the lovely items for sale at the  various booths. She wished everyone a pleasant afternoon,  and declared the bazaar open.  Selling was brisk during the  first hour, as purchases were  made from friendly sales members, and those in charge of  raffles and guessing ga__e_  were kept busy selling tickets.  Soon the te tables were occupied by friends ready to enjoy a cup of tea and dainty refreshments, while recalling  other OES affairs. Past Matrons presided at the head table during the tea hour.  The tickets for the raffles  were drawn by Jim Foster, a  member who came from Vancouver for the event.  For all your Printing needs Ph. 886-2622  SUNSHINE SKETCHES  Reading the three S<unshinfe  Coast newspapers last week  you would have come across  three similar stories with  three similar headlines. The  headlines went something  like this: "NDP powerless in  first week," "NOP office  powerless," and "Seichelt  NDP seek power."  Seems some people are a  little disappointed in the objectivity of the press. They  claim there is a blatant anti-  NDP bias in the heads.  IThe story, of course, stated  that the NDP office in Sechelt did not yet have any  , electricity and 'campaign  (workers- had to cope with  candlelight and kerosene  lamps. A little play on words  resulted in the NDP being  'without "power" which could  be taken to imply that the  party had no political power  and were seeking same.  Whether there is any political bias in those headlines  is an argument in itself but  the point that concerns us  here is that the story was  put out as a press release by  the Sechelt NDP and as a  press release it contained the  headline: "NDP - no power."  This contains the same play  on words as any of the heads  by the three papers and.if  there is any bias then it certainly did not originate with  the papers. They merely varied the original head in order  to have no duplications.  Did the NIDP office in Sechelt have any complaints regarding the "bias" in the  heads? Of course not, said a  campaign worker, we wrote  the news release and it was  specifically written with a  play on the word "power."  The campaign worker's reaction when told that a complaint had been received via  this paper: "Doesn't anybody  have a sense of humor any  more?"  Further on politics (what  else is there these days?)  NDP campaign worker. Ross  ICatmeron would like to remind all party supporters  that newspaper advertise-  imenits coming from anybody  /but the official campaign offices, must ciarry disclaimer  lines at the bottom informing readers as to who placed  the ad. It seems there have  been a fe(w political ads placed in the papers that the par-.  ticular party involved would  not sanction.  ��*�� ��i�� **��  '  ��_��� 3fC ���*���  A very profitable night  'was had by Gibsons Lions,  states a report on the Gibsons  Lions club Reno night. The  yearly event was held at the  Gibsons Legion HaU Saturday, November 16. Proceeds  tfrom the night will enable  the Lions to put on a Christmas dinner for the old age  pensioners.  Winner of the trip for two  to Reno was Mrs. Diane  Coates of Gibsons..  Speaking of lions winners  last week's winner of the  $1100 in the Lions 400 club  draw was R. Jardine. Ticket  was drawn by Jack Copland.  *       *        *  Sheila Kitson has told us  (that her son has thought of  a new way to throw a mean  streak of panic into their  sheep herd. He's going to get  the dog to sit on the fence  post holding a bottle of mint  sauce.  SECHELT CHRYSLER  AND  Gran Fury Bioughanv^-Ooor  Formal Hardtop  COAST MOBILE HOMES  Box 966, Sunshine Coast Highway, Sechelt B.C. VON 3A0  DIVISION OF COPPINGS CAR TOWN SALES LTD. D3555  Club Cab  * A^   v4s-  NEW CARS  1976 ASPEN  4 door Station Wagon by Dodge. V8, Auto., PS &  PB, 60-40 split bench seat. Radio. Deluxe Roof  Rack. The Wagon you have been waiting for.  1976V0LARE  2 door, by Plymouth. V8, Auto. PS. Radio. Vinyl  Roof. A sharp new car.  1976 CORDOBA  2 door H.T. 400 V8, Dual Exhaust. Fully equipped  incl. Air Conditioner. Formal Black, ijed pin  stripes. A beautiful car.  1976 DUSTER  2 door. 360 V8. Auto. PS & PB. Radio, Console  _5hif t, bucket seats. A hot car.  Ph. 885-2204  1975 W100 POWER WAGON  NEW TRUCKS  1976 D200  4 Wheel drive, 318 V8,    4 speed.  Brand New CtCT_CQ_C  Clearance Price 1    <Jp30O��  1976 B100 TRADESMAN VAN  V8, Auto., PS. Brand New. For work or Play.  % ton Camper Special. Adventurer package. 400  V8, Auto. PS, PB. Radio. And we have the 11 ft.  Camper for it. '  1975 D100  225 6 cyl., 3 speed. Gauges, Mirrors  Radio. 7000 miles  Clearance Price   $3786  Select Used Cars & Trucks  1973 CHEV IMPALA  4 door HT. V8, Auto. PS & PB. Radio.  Air Cond. Al Condition.  Full Price   $3495  1969 DATSUN  510 Sedan. 4 cyl., 4 speed, Radio.  Fully Recond.  Full Price   1974 F100 FORD  360 V8, Auto. Radio. HD Heater  New Tires  Full Price   $1095  1974 DATSUN  710 Sedan, Electric defrost, one owner. 7000 mile.*  1974 FORD F100  4 wheel drive. V8, Auto. PS & PB  Fully Reconditioned  Full Price   $4598  $3495  1968 DODGE  % ton. 6 cyl. 4 speed trans. Radio and Tape,  One owner  Full Price


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