BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Aug 20, 1969

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0175511.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175511.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175511-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175511-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175511-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175511-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175511-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175511-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0175511-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0175511.ris

Full Text

Array Provincial Library,  Victoria* B. Ci  -  3ERVING   tfifi GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons^   B.C.  Phcne 886-2622  Volume  22  Number 31, August 20, 1969  10c per copy  F. W. McGivern Contracting  Limited of Giibsons has ibeen  awarded the contract for construction of a new liquor store  in Sunnycrest Plaza area.  This it is understood will  mean  the   eventual   closing  of  the. liquor store at the head of  the government.wharf.  The contract for the new store  in the plaza area will range  close to. the $46,000 mark. It will  be built pretty well in line with  present stores on the road that  at one time served' the roller  -skating rink.  ^ It is reported that the store  will face the side road1 and not  have its front looking out towards the highway. It is expected this road will be an ac  cess road  to  the  new bypass  which is still to be decided.  Work will start shortly and it  is expected that the new store  will be m_ operation in-plenty of  time before Christmas purchases are to be made.  Tugboats join Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  PRINCIPAL T. JG. ELLWOOD  Following the Sunday afternoon Firemen's water sports at  the Municipal Beach, spectators  will witness an extraordinary  event when some 14 or more  tugboats will take part in a  racing event.  As part of the First Annual  explains  semester system  T. G. Ellwood, new principal  of Elphinstone Secondary school  explained to school trustees his  hopes as a result of the introduction of the semester system  at  Elphinstone   school.   In   the  following report he outlined his  views at the August 14 meeting  of the board:  It is not my intention to concern the board with the details  of internal "'school'"operations  which are normally my responsibility. How^ organizational patterns I hope to implement this; year are a departure from those of ^ I  thought the board may: appreciate theTopportunity to become  familiaitTwitfethese changes and  perhaps- comment ortit_iem_ .7-' ���-  The   O-^aiiizatidi^lv vobjective;  is to oi^anize7^7schoql in such  a manner a?^^  effective learning arid instructional environment through max  imurit utilization of all resources  both human and physical'.  Present facilities cannot accommodate the increased student population; consequently,  this school must employ shifts  this year. Despite the fact that  the school will (be operating continuously from 7:30 a.m. until 6  p.m. daily, all students will lose  one half hour of instruction time  per day. This amounts to a loss  of one normal five-hour instructional day every ten school days  or one instructional.month.during the course of the year.  We must also do our utmost  to provide adequately for both  the weak and the gifted student.  We are convinced that we can  adequately cope with this situation through the utilization of a  semester system. We feel that  it will compensate for the lost  time by facilitating more effective" learning, and also provide  good. opportunities for both the  weak and the gifted student.  The semester system, was first  employed in B.C. last year in  Nanaimo on"an esperimental basis. It proved quite successful  arid consequently it will be continued on a regular basis this  year. The department of education appears to have recognized  the worth of this system as it  has now made provision for departmental exams to be written  twice a year. Several other  schools in the province have indicated that they will toe moving  to this systemi this year. I am  convinced that within seven  years most of our secondary  schools will toe utilizing .this pattern of organization, unless a  more effective one is developed.  There should be no mystery  surrounding this system) as it  is quite simple. The present  school year of 10 months is  merely divided into two equal  five month terms or semesters  and the usual seven or eight  courses usually taken throughout the school year are divided  so that a student takes half of  them one term and half the  other term.  The semester system concentrates   the   instructional'   time.  This results in an elimination of  the usual slack .periods in the 10  iriorit-i year.We also feel that a  student receiving a concentrated  period of '.instruction"'should''he  able to obtain a higher level of  subject mastery  than  that obtained under the past system.  This system benefits all students  especially weak ones. This sysh  tern also provides an opportunity for the gifted student to take  more, subjects   and   therefore  broaden  his  educational  background.  This system also provides some opportunity for the  student who has failed an important course .during the first  |f term -to repeat Jit duri--g;xthe�� see���  ^ond term. Students;, eventually  will be able* to graduate at two  periods of the year.  Teacher^ will also.be able to  improve their instruction  through more concentrated preparation.  ' _  We recognize the. fact that no  system is perfect. We know that  some students)' transferring into  or out of our school during the  year may experience some ini-:  tial difficulty. We know that this  system increases the subject opportunities for all students. Unfortunately many students today want to do as little work as  possible to graduate and therefore are reluctant to take on  more instructions which would  be beneficial to them.'. Such students want study, periods which  too few know how to use. This  was one of the problems that  was discovered in Nanaimo.  However, we feel that with good  counselling, high academic standards, and tightly supervised  study periods, this problem can  be resolved.  The newness of this pattern in  B.C. has not provided sufficient  time for us to detect any other  significaint disadvantages. We  are quite confident that we will  be able to cope with any unanticipated problem that does  arise from this system.  We have made an initial survey of the major difficulties  facing us this coming year. We  know what our chief objectives  are. We have concluded that we  can best overcome our handicaps arid achieve our objectives  by the implementation of the  semester system this year.  Wafer tax  Anticipating a new water  rates bylaw for next year, Gibsons council at Tuesday night's  meeting by resolution maintain-  eded a previous 12 cents' per  foot water frontage tax in order  to increase its capital for water expenditures. The maximum  would not exceed $100.  B. R. Thorburn of Marine  Drive, Gibsons, was appointed  wharfinger for Gibsons harbor  area with duties to start on Oct.  1.  Sea Cavalcade Friday, Saturday  and Sunday, Martin Higgs has  ', .organized the ti|gjboats, thus  presenting spectators with an  event that has never 'been seen  in Howe Sound waters.  ; The big feature, of the Sunday  swim events will: foe the long  /distance swim from Keats Island to the Municipal Beach  starting at about 11 a.m. Eleven took part in this last year..  There will be swim events for  boys and girls of all ages from  8 to 14. If there are sufficient  boats available there will ibe  boat races for boys as well.  The usual log rolling, jousting  and other events will fill out an  interesting afternoon.  It has been arranged that  Premier W. A. C. Bennett when  he visits the Municipal Hall to  There   is   a   wide   variety  of  events scheduled for the three  "days and a program will be available  selling   at  10   cents   a  "copy at all events.  " Thursday will' see carnival  ;rides for the youngsters at Dougal Park and a Kinsmen cabaret  jdance Friday in the Legion  'Kail. Saturday will see the war  of the hoses at Sunnycrest Plaza  with four fire departments, Port  PLEASE NOTE  Gower Point Road,  Dou-  "' gal,, Headlands and Franklin roads (area will foe clos-  * -  ed to vehicle traffic from 1  ���. to ,4 p.m. Saturday for the  -' 35 mile bicycle orace to be  - run off by (the B.C. Cycle  Racing Association.  Mellon, Sechelt, Roberts Creek  and Gibsons, taking part. A parade with, the visiting;-.Legion  Pipe Band will follow. Sports  events have been scheduled with  the Kiwanis pancake supper on  the government wharf, including  square dancing.  v' Saturday evening at the wharf  will see the Sea Cavalcade  Queen selected from a bevy of  girls representing various organizations in the area. The Kiwanis boat draw will also take  place.  Sunday morning the fish derby for youngsters will foe followed foy the Firemen's water  sports, tugboat racing , and the  seafood barbecue on the wharf  coupled with the program' draw.;  sign1 the visitor's book, Thursday towards noon, will then be  asked to officially declare the  Sea  Cavalcade open.  Appeal for trustee turned down  A move to once  again bring  to  the  attention of the school  ���board the fact that the vacancy  on the board, through the res-  , ignation ��� of   Trustee   Norman  Hough,   May 8,   has   not   been-  ��� filled,,   concerned    the n_schqol  '"'fcDoar_t at ifs last meeting. ,  Mrs. Lome Wolverton brought  the issue before the board at  its meeting- on August 14.  The  board decided to stick to its motion  of July  10.  Trustees Don  Douglas  and William Malcolm  immediately moved that the request foe   rejected   as   having  ���been covered by minute 105 of  July 10 in which it had been  jagreed that the replacement of  ja trustee be left until the el-  jeotion of trustees in December.  Following   this -action   Mrs.  Wolverton   supplied   the   Coast  News with the brief she intended to present backing up her request. Here isi her brief:  I had requested an opportunity to renew, my representations'  to the school board, which Mr.  D. L. Brothersi, minister of education, suggested I might do.  The board by a vote of 3 to 2  refused to hear me. This is what  I had intended to say and would  like the pulblic to know:  I am very grateful for being  given this opportunity to speak  to you again. I feel I have some  valid thoughts regarding the appointment of a trustee and sin  cerely hope that, they will be  /.given your thoughtful' considera-  f tion. My concern for the educa-  ' tion of our/young/people, mine  in particular^ ta7be honesty is  the" only thing!^  i__e^he|e^i^Eu ^i*e^6o; thafcev^  v' ery \ trustee here7 is-/ctoncerned  and 'working haM vto, provide the  best-schools possible for our dis1-  trict.'  "<;.. ��� - ���������- 7v7v7     ���'.'-:���.''���  Since no election was called' to  replace the former trustee who  resigned in April, and since in  our\ democratic society it i_? the  public's right to decide by an  election who their representatives shall he, the next best method fori the people to express  their wishes is by a petition.  Therefore I presented a petition  to the Hoard of trustees, at the  June meeting in favor of a man  highly qualified to fill this position, Mr. Frank West.  Contrary to the erroneous  statements and headlines which  have/appeared in the Peninsula  Times, the' idea of the petition  was entirely my own. No one  asked me to do it, and no group  or organization was behind it.  Also the petition was not a demand, but only a means to indicate popular support for Mr.  West for the board's consideration when making its decision  regarding the appointment of a  trustee.  However1,    I    feel   that    the  Results of exams released  Grade 12' departmental scholarship examination results have  now been released to the candidates and Elphinstone students have done reasonably  well. A number of provincial  government scholarships have  been won by our students. The  regulation��, in part, which govern these awards are as follows:  The government of British  Columbia, recognizing the necessity and worth of encouraging  capable persons to embark upon or continue studies in higher  education, has made available  a significantly large number of  scholarships. These awards are  made to students achieving high  academic standing, and otherwise- qualifying, who are proceeding with approved undergraduate studies at designated  poslt-secondary educational institutions within the province.  First-class scholarship awards  may be made to all qualifying  students   with   an   average   of  80% or higher, or acceptable  equivalent, and represent three-  quarters of the tuition fee of the  next session of acceptable study.  Second-class awards are distributed among the institutions  proportionate to enrolment of  full-course undergraduate students. Selection of second-class  schol'arhsip winners is made  from the higher-ranking students with second-class standing. Approximately one-half of  such students may be considered for upper second-class scholarships representing one-half  the tuition fee, and approximately the lower half for lower  second-class scholarships representing one-third the tuition  fee for the next session of acceptable study. Scholarshit)  awards are not made for average below 70% or the equivalent  thereof. A 70% record does not  necessarily make a student eligible for a scholarship award.  Next   session   of   acceptable  sludy., is- defined as either one  academic year (two terms) for  those designated institutions  whose regular session is approximately September to April  inclusive, and as one semester  for those designated institutions  using the three-semester system  of organization. A scholarship  award therefore is valid for,  and its value determined by, tuition fees for either one academic year or one semester, depending upon the designated institution the student elects to  attend.  It Would appear that the following students will qualify for  one-half of their next year tuition fees ���. Judith Elaine Mc-  Kean, Oandace Louise McPhedran and Francis Mighael Mackenzie.. .'.....',,.  The next group will very likely qualify for one-third' of the  tuition fee ��� Craig John Chamberlin, Beverley Ann Barnes  arid Martin William Donley. .  The board extends1 congratulations to these students  board's decision not to appoint  a trustee to fill the vacancy, as  a result of the split vote at the  July/meeting is not in the inter-*  ests of thev'peaple of Area & In ���  so dping;7the "boewd, has  aibi- -  txadly^re^^ed the.jrepresenta-*  tion iri't-iis"Srea irom'S to 2.  ; Furthermore  the  School Act  states A Board shall comprise -  of 3, 5,- 7 or 9 trustees��� as d-fer-  mined   by   the   minister.   The  board at present is composed of  6 trustees,  which  obviously is  not a workable number. A stalemate could result in many other"  decisions.  I maintain that Mr. West with  his knowledge and experience  would foe an asset to the board  in the remaining four months of  this term, and quite frankly am  baffled as to why any of the  trustees would be reluctant to  have his services. The strong  support for Mr. West in Rural  Area B was indicated by the 207  signatures on the petition, just  as surely as the 154 votes for  Mr. Douglas and 132 votes' for  Mrs. /Kitson indicated they were  the people's choice in the last  election.  In the light of these facts, I  appeal to you to reconsider the  appointinent of a trustee; and in  all fairness to the people in Rural Area B, please reconsider  our petition for Mr. West.  ���'Sincerely submitted by  Eleanor Wolverton.  Where Io Stay  RUBY LAKE RESORT  10 miles past Madeira Park-  on Highway  Phone 883-2269  COZY COURT MOTa  Ph. 885-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Cabins ��� Camping ��� Boats  Ph. 883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  RITZ MOTH  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  Gower Point Road  JOLLY ROGER INN  Dining Lounge  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 885-9998  PENINSUU HOTa  Dining Room ��� All Facilities  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph.  886-2472  CEDARS MOTEL  & DINING LOUNGE  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph.. 886-9815,  B0NNIEBR00K CAMP  & TRAILER PARK :' ,  *.--_���_....- The-Vernons > <��-.������ ��� ���-  Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2887  SUNNYCREST MOTOR HOTa  .' All Large, Modem Units  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9920  Sunshine Coast, Highway  VIC'S MOTa  ���   Ori the Waterfront  at Davis Bay  Ph.  885-9561  BIG MAPLE MOTa  & TRAILER RESORT  Close to Sandy Beach  at Davis Bay  Where to Eat  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT  European & Western Dishes  Just 10 minutes from  �� Powell River Ferry  P A COFFEE BAR  SECHELT CLEANERS  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9344  Opposite the Bus Depot  CALYPSO CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  .   On Highway ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2433  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  COAST INN  Full Dining Faculties  and.Takeout Service  Just West of Wharf  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9973  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827���Show starts 8 p.m.  See Coming Events  Classified Column Coast News, Aug. 20, 1969.  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, BX.  Published Wednesdays at ..ibsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, k C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Take your choice!  Political prognosticators who can sense-things from rows of  political numerals are supplied Iby the Coast News with election  ^results of the last two provincial elections;, 1963 and 1966. They can  take comfort from what they deduce or they can chortle with glee  /because the government which they don't like looks like it is'going'to'have trouble on the Sunshine Coast. Here are those figures:  1963  SC  NODP  Lib  Egmont  34      .  . 36'  16  G'ambier  31  17  4  Gibsons  407  403  182  Halfmoon Bay  70.   .  53  28  Irvines Landing  44.  43  31  Madeira Park  94  1118  42  Port Mellon  42  91  23  Roberts Creek  140  117  53  Sechelt  277.  166  169  Hopkins Landing  56  37  29  Wilson Creek  68  .38  29  TOTAL  1966  1,263.  SC   '  1,119  NDP  601  Lib  Egmont  34  ��� ~  22  6  Gambier  27  7  4  Gibsonis  590  387  72  Halfmoon Bay  79  57.  23  Irvines Landing  65  28  10  Madeira Park  90  91  19  Port Mellon  35  ,   752   ���  8  Roberts Creek  169  104  27-  Sechelt'  353  162  106  Hopkins Landing  65  39  12  Wilson Creeks ���;  '      ��� ',��' *,  37  ^9  TOTAL  1,582  985  296  The Coast News is going to stick by.its earlier remarks ~ that  British Columbia deserves a better government. Some people regard it as the best government BXX has ever had. This may be so  but the populace of this province deserves something better than a  one-man government that blatantly buys votes. If this: is what the  populace desires ��� so foe it.  Color for community  A point raised by a Gower Point resident should be considered  before things get out of hand. It concerns the naming of streets.  She is appalled at the numbering of. streets from Avenue 1 to Avenue 15 or 16. Her argument is that there is so much around us  which offers distinctive color to our street names,, that something should be done about it ��� now.  Few people know that there is an old subdivision in Gower  Point area already mapped officially as streets, bearing numbers  from 1 to 11. Get any official map you like and check for yourself.  That is the official nomenclature registered on working maps and  as such are listed in the B.C. Hydro list of area street names.  Most people will agree readily that.an area like the Sunshine.  Coast should be able to find better type names with more local  color. She also does not favor naming roads after pioneers, simply  because they were the first ones to have a house somewhere in that  area. Her idea is a thought which should get consideration.  '   it:?*"  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  _FTVE YEARS AGO  Due to retire as maintenance  supervisor for the school district, school trustees sent Harry  Chaster a letter of appreciation  for his work at the schools during the last 13 years.  Home building of considerable  proportion was noted by both  Gibsons and Sechelt municipal  councils through building permits received for approval.  The PTA has started a campaign for traffic control at the  dangerous North Road and Sunshine Coast Highway school  corner.  10 jYEARS AGO  Captain Thomas of the ferry  Bainbmdge noticing a fire at  the Wallace home, near Granthams, raised the alarm through  the ship's marine telephone to  Vancouver which in turn tele  phoned Gibsons.  B.C. Telephones closed its  Gibsons and Sechelt business offices, concentrating its commercial work through the North  Vancouver office.  Tenders are sought by the  school board for the clearing of  school sites at Halfmoon Bay  and Sechelt.  00 YEARS AGO  More than 500 persons attended the third annual regatta at  Pender Harbour.  Harry Smith's DeLuxe. Fishing Guide Service at Gibsons reports several catches of good  sized salmon in the vicinity.  Fresh ground hamburger was  sold at 45 cents a pound at Sechelt's Union store.  The school board is considering opening a one-room school  for the growing number of children at Port Mellon...  They left their mark!  The Brno Children's 7 Choir  was heard foy at least 5,000 people in concerts and it would be  safe to say that another .5^000  or more saw and heard them  during their TV concert in Vancouver. v7i;7 '  The last farewell to the Brno  Children's Choir brought many  tears. However, in many ways  they will' always be with us.  They left their mark in each  home in which they stayed arid  at each concert they presented.  In Penticton, Victoria arid  Vancouver as well as in Gibsons and Sechelt, human values  of friendships, good times and  great music linger on. To say  that the tour was a great; success, musically speaking,;/^,  easy���but to share in the' equity  ly important features of human  relations needs to foe remembered and enjoyed. . | .  . Many letters from parents  have been received who had/the  pleasure, along with their children, of becoming closer to the  Czech boys and girls. The following letter sums up .what we  all feel. Written by Mr. 7 <j ./���'R.  Philips, chairman of the board,  Unity Church in Vancouver, one  may read the thougths and re  actions of us all in this personal  account:  Dear Mr. Headley:  It is a pleasure to write to  you to express my feelings as a  parent, and, as Chairman of the  Board of Unity regarding the recent visit of the Brrio Children's  Choir.  As parents, my wife and I can  truly say that we have rarely  enjoyed house guests as much  :as we enjoyed the four girls  with whom we shared our. home.  Our only regret is that the girls  could not have stayed longer.  We found these youngsters to  be normal, healthy children who  have likes and dislikes in the  same manner as our own children or any others. fThfe four  girls possess great charm and  warmth and we were especially  impressed with their courtesy,  respect and general deportment  around our home. All in all,  their visit was a rewarding and  memorable experience.  As you may recall, my family  is very interested and involved  in music, both vocal and instrumental. . These wonderful child*  ren, when presenting their program as a choir, were simply  outstanding. We cannot remember  ever being so  completely  thrilled by such a performance.  Unfortunately, we only briefly  met the adults accompanying  the choir, but we were greatly  impressed by their warmth and  their continuous concern for the  children.  Finally, as Chairman of our  Church Board, may I say that  we were .highly, honored to have  had this choir sing in our building. The audience of over 700  people were most enthusiastic in.  their praise of the performance.  We sincerely hope we mlay soon  again have the privilege of offering our premises to this group  for another performance.  ���G. R. Phi__ipsM  Richmond, B.iC.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Phone 886-2062      "vf GIBSONS, B.C.  CHILDHOOD NOSEBLEEDS  ARE COMMON  The three most frequent reasons for a child's  nosebleed are a dryness of the mucous membranes, rubbing or picking at the nose during  sleep and a small ulcer area in the nose. If re-'  peated often,  consult a physician.  Often the problem can be corrected by improving the humidification in the home and hte.  application of white petroleum jelly to the inside  of the nostrils to prevent dryness. If needed  your doctor can, in a simple procedure, cauterize a small ulcerated area.  .Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ~ in this era of great change. Wei  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer th& finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  Competition for your sayings dollar is hot and heavy. (You've seen  a I j the different advertisements lately telling you. your savings earn  61/2% interest, 73A% and so on). And that's all to the good , . .  for you. You're the one who benefits .; /or you can benefit if you  can figure out What's involved in all the different accounts. To clear-  up the confusion, here are the various types of savings facilities  the Bank of Montreal offers, the rates of interest, and how  interest is calculated:  Terrn;  Deposit  Here your minimum  deposit must be  $1,000 and remain  untouched for more  than two years to earn  full interest. Interest  is calculated and  credited to your account semi-annually.  For shorter terms your  deposit earns 7% per  annum. For under one  year, minimum deposit  required is $5,000.  Income  Certificates  Minimum is $1,000  but you can place  higher amounts in  multiples of $100.  Interest is paid quarterly at a basic 6Vi%  rate plus bonuses to  give you an annual  yield of lVo.% over  five years.  True  is  Account  This is strictly for  saving. No cheques,  but you can withdraw  your money at any  time and, on your  instructions, the Bank  will make transfers  to your chequing  account at no cost.  Interest is based on  your minimum  monthly balance and  credited to your  account twice a year.  IS  Account  This is a savings  account on which you  can write cheques.  Interest is based on  your minimum half-  yearly balance and  credited semiannually.  True  Chequing  Account  This is the perfect  partner to savings of  any kind. It does not  pay interest but  allows you to pay  bills by cheque ���  the most economical  way possible. You  are provided monthly  with an itemized  statement of your  account and your  cancelled cheques  which are your  receipts.  So choose a savings programme that will give you  the most for your money . . . and now more than ever  you owe it to yourself to save. Our people will be  glad to help you make your selection.  __fi  Bank of Montreal  Canada's First Bank  Gibsons Branch: '   T. F. DAUGHERTY, Manager  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Manager  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):     Open Daily (By a Practicing lawyer)  Question: Is a deed' the same  thing as a certificate of -title?  What is the difference between  a certificate of title, a certificate of encumbrances and a certificate of change? Why do you  have to have both an interim  agreement and a deed?  Answer: These terms: are frequently confusing and in order  to answer the related questions  we will follow a sale of real estate through its various .steps.  If a real -estate firm is involved, they will usually obtain the  parties' signatures' to a document called an interim agreement. This is a contract and is  often called the master agreement by lawyers. (Actually in  lawj there is no such thing, as  an interim agreement 7- either  the parties have a contract or  they do hot ��� if the document  is properly drawn, it is a contract, in every sense, and all  other documents follow from it.)  The master agreement should  stipulate how the sale is to he  effected.    -  If the seller has clear title  arid the buyer is paying all cash,  the proper document would be  a deed. K the buyer is not pay-  .  Re-elect  Isabel Dawson  Let Isabel finish  the job  For Real bfate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481'  Keep up on  current  affairs  the easy way  Read the Pulitzer Prize  winning Christian Science  Monitor. Rarely more than  20 pages, this easy-to-  read daily newspaper gives  you a complete grasp of  national and world affairs.  Plus fashion, sports, business, and the arts. Read  the newspaper that 91%  of Congress reads.  Please send me the Monitor for  Ql year $26     ��� 6 mos. $13  ���"3 mos. $6.50  ��� Check or money order  enclosed  ��� Bill me  name.  street.  city-  state.  .zlp-  PB_.8  THE  CHI��SI1AN SCIENCE  MONITOR*  B��._2S.,  Copyright applied f01  ing all cash there may be a  deed from seller- to buyer for,  say, $5,000 and a mortgage back  from (buyer to seller for $10,000  at $75 per month at 8% interest  ��� the purchase: price being $15,-  000: Alternatively, the buyer  may "purchase by agreement for  sale for $5,000 down and $10,000  at $75 per month at 8{&. If, the  seller is himself buying by agree  ment for sale he may sell -by  sub-agreement for sale or he  may assign his buyer's ii-terest  in his agreement for sale to the  new buyei- ��� depending on the  circumsftances. /  A certificate of title is the official land registry document  showing the name of the registered ownea:. In the case of a  deed, a new certificate of title  will be issued showing the buyer  as registered owner, in the case  of an agreement for sale, sub  agreement or assignment, a new  certificate of title will not ibe  issued till the .property has been  fully paid for and a deed has  been obtained.  The certificate of. title must  remain in the land registry office as must the original deed,  agreement for sale, suib agreement for sale, assignment, etc.  The   certificate  of  title is   the  chief document that is consulted when a land registry search  is conducted. There is a cdpy  ���'of this document, called the  duplicate certificate of title (actually a countefipart original),  and this must be produced before any deed, agreement for  sale, etc, can be registered. It  .ihay be taken out of the land  registry office but we advise it  be left on file there ��� to prevent its loss or accidental destruction.  A certificate of encumbrances  is a document signed by the registrar of the land registry office giving such information as  the registered owner, the legal  description of the property and  a list of all charges such as  Coast News,  Aug.  20, 1969  mortgages, agreements for sale,  etc., together with the dates of.  registration and their registration numbers.  A certificate of charge is a  document signed by the registrar certifying that a certain  listed charge has been registered and giving the date and registration number, etc.  These certificates may be relied on ��� as their accuracy is  guaranteed by the government.  This is in contrast to the motor  vehicle registry, bills of sale  registry, and conditional' sales  agreements registry, which do  not guarantee anything. The  land    registry    documents,    of  course, are valid only up to the  time issued or inspected and do  not and can not coyer documents  registered after that time.  Blake C. Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 -1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  You can, you know.  Pity is,  Too many folks accept discrimination.  Too many expect their age or sex to lose  them job-opportunities and fair pay.  Too many expect their ancestry or skin  colour to deny them common privileges  and decent consideration.  It's time to fight back.  In British Columbia! you have rights.  And your government protects those  rights.  In June, 1969, the Province of British  Columbia proclaimed The Human Rights  Act for the promotion and protection of  the fundamental rights of every individual in this province.  The Act makes it unlawful to:   ,  Discriminate in hiring, continuing employment, membership in a trade union,  because of race, religion, sex, colour,  nationality; ancestry, place of origin, or  because of age if between 45 and 65.  Discriminate in seeking or advertising  for employees.      ���v_  Discriminate in renting or selling houses  or commercial property.  Discriminate in providing accomodation,  services, or facilities where the public  is customarily admitted.  Discriminate by paying women lower  wages than men for substantially -the  same work, done in the same establishment.  Leslie Peterson introduced this much-  needed legislation because, as Minister  of Labour, he saw it his duty to make  sure every British Columbian gets a  fair shake.  The Act has teeth. Now that it is passed,  the provincial government has appointed  a Human Rights Director to handle complaints, and a Human Rights Commission  to enforce the Act and deal with offenders.  If you'd like to know more about Human  Rights in British Columbia or if you have  a complaint, Les Peterson wants to hear  from you. Write him through The Director, Human Rights Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., and help us  keep British Columbia free of discrimination.  British Columbia Human Rights Commission  Department of Labour, Victoria, B.C, coast News, Aug. i3, una.    flORK WANTED (Cwifd)        CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone  886-2622  Deadline, Tuesday Noon  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent consecutive insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1 week  after insertion.  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons Phone   8862827  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Mon.  Aug. 21, 22, 23, 25  THE IMPOSSIBLE YEARS  David Niven  The movie that bridges the  generation gap with laughter  Tues.,, Wed.  Aug. 26, 27  Brooke Bundy  THE YOUNG RUNAWAYS  Kids of Today who live only  for Tonight  Next week:  Romeo & Juliet  CARD OF THANKS  We would like to express our  heartfelt thankfulness to Alan  Schwabe, Rick Carter, Doug  Evans, Ronnie AJbrams and  James Varey for the prompt  action in locating the fire and  phoning in the alarm'. Also to  the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department for the prompt action  in responding to our basement  fire. Also to all our neighbors  and friends who have offered  assistance in so many ways.  Also to Mr. R. McKibbin, our  fire insurance representative,  and the diligent response of the  Company assisting us in right  decisions to make our home  agaiw liveable. Also to our  neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. F.  Charlesiworth for serving the  firemen coffee after the fire.  ���Alex and Flo Robertson  INMEMORIAM  JOHNSON ��� In memory of our.  /dear son Buddy7Johnson, who.  passed away Aug. 18, 1965.  We who loved you sadly miss  you.  As it dawns another year.  In our lonely hours of thinking  Thoughts of you are alwaysj  near.  Ever remembered by your loving mother and father, Juanita  and Norman:  no-ISC  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-8345  Sechelt   885-9499  LOST  Male Siamese cat, Roberts  Creek area. Phone 886-71!-.  REWARD  14 ft. molded birch plywood  boat, copper below waterline,  white above waterline, sky blue  inside, deck and one side slightly damaged. Lost in vicinity of  Halfimoon Bay. Finder or anyone knowing whereabouts of this  boat please phone 885-2014.  HELP WANTED  Stenographer, experience preferred but not necessary. Phone  $86-2216 or call at Bank of Montreal, Gibsons.  VILLAGE  OF GIBSONS  Olerk-stenographer for Municipal  Office,   Gibsons.  No shorthand. Phone 886-2543 for interview.               D.  Johnston,  -- Municipal Clerk  Printer accustomed to weekly  paper and job work with lino  experience or two thirder with  good lino experience. Phone 886-  2622,   Coast News.  WORK WANTED  Beat the fall winds: We top,  limb, fall or put TV antennas in  trees. Insured work, done to  your satisfaction. Our estimate  may be lower than you think.  Phone 885-2109.  Will do baby sitting in my home  or yours. Phone 886-9052 or 886-  2660.  FIRST  CLASS  WORKMANSHIP GUAR.  Brush and spray painting.  Interior and Exterior  Reasonable prices  Phone Les Hunter, 886-7007  Plumbing and septic tanks installed. Phone 886-2762 after 5  p.m.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A.< E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work,  Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax?  Phone 8S6-9331.  MISC. FOR SALE  Fridge in good condition. $45.  Phone 886-7449  Alfalfa for sale, $55 a ton. J &  S Enterprises Ltd. Phone 886-  7123.  Wringer washer,, $10. Ph. 886-  2508.  1969 Tent trailer. New was $429.  For sale or trade for'small boat  and motor. Phone 886-2749.  Youth bed with mattress $20;  36" child's bed without mattress $15. Phone 886-2041.  Sheep manure, aged, ready for  use on lawns and gardens, in  bags. Elander Farm. 886-2400.  Kanabe baby grand piano, excellent quality.  Phone 885-2826.  Pride of Vancouver wood &  coal range, $25. Phone 886-2635.  1 Coleman oil heater with fan,  thermostatically controlled carburetor, 2 barrels and stand.  $50. Phone 886-9655.  G.E. wringer washer with pump  Excellent condition. Phone 885-  9956.  Oil range,, cheap, Phone 88&-2164  Wood & coal annex heater like  new;  Oil heater complete with  2 drums. Phone 886-J2B94.  1965 Honda 125 cc twin, $150.  Phone 886-7070.  1 Enterprise automatic electric  range. Phone 886-9533. /  G.E: Pushbutton 30" 4 yr/ ���bid  used, electric range $50  4 burner elec. range $35  Oil stove $50  Sabre chain saw chains  Cedar froes, at .  Earl's in Gibsons  886-0600 ~;  Small gray mare, very well  trained, $150. Silver Spur, Roberts Creek. 886-9909.  2 white chests of drawers, $8 and  $10; 1 large cedar chest, other  miscellaneous items. Phone 886-  7477.  Garden tractor with plow $195;  Rototiller and attachments (as  new) cost $400, for $295. Viking  deep freeze (as new) $150; oil  heater (good) $40; beds, complete 10; kitchen sink and hand  basin $5 each; plus miscellaneous. Box 10, Roberts Creek.  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  Young crisp bunching carrots.  Good for canning and freezing,  by the lb. picked daily. Phone  886-2400. Elander Farm, Shaw  Road, Gibsons.  ���Lawnmowers���  ���Outboards���  ���Chain Saws���  Repaired and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Outboards���  ���Lawnboy Mowers���  ���Homedite Saws���  ���Sabre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  886-2838  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  ��� cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886^9600  WANTED  Plain   sewing   and   alterations.  Mrs. N. McKenzie, 880-2737.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  COTTAGERS! ~  Young couple will caretake  house for winter. Call' Murray  and Cari Green at 885-9306.  Shakes wanted to roof new  home in Roberts Creek. 300  bundles, 24" tapered rough. Will  pay cash on delivery at $1)5 a  square. 886-9672. Ask for Al  Grant.  1960 Buick 4 door hardtop,,good;  condition.   $350  Phone 885-2884.*  1)962 Austin A60 Cambridge se-?  dan. Lovely condition. $550. Ph.:  886-9693.  I960 Pontiac. Good condition.  Phone 886-7152. .  '56 Chev station wagon, standard1, big 6, good running order  Cheap. Phone 886-7703., /  1956 Chev   4  door   sedan, V8|  auto.   Radio,  4  new .tires; inr?/  maculate condition.  Phone 886-  7409 evenings.  1963 Chewie Impala Supersport  Body very good1, motor needs  work. $500/ Phone 886-7185.       .  1957 Dodge Vz ton truck. Phone  886-9686. i-  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  BOATS FOR SALE  15 ft. molded ply with cabin,  forward steering, controls, 25  hp. outboard, tank and paddles.,  Phone 885-9956. ;  Runabout boat storage available  Safe and dry for winter. Phone  886-2400, Shaw Road, Gibsons.\  Save $21 on new Sea Snark polystyrene sailing dinghy, 10 ft.  $115. Ph. 886-2629. '  NOTICE  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339. Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Godfrey Allan Robinson, Box 75,  Gibsons. -  To whom it may concern:  This is to advise you that the  partnership between T e r r y  Raines and Godfrey Allan Robinson, namely Sur-Katch Boats  and Bait, has now been dissolved.  I, Godfrey Allan Robinson, am  no   longer   responsible   for  any  ,  action or debt incurred in the  name  of  Sur-Katch Boats 7 and>:  Bait. Yours Sincerely,        7 7  (Signed) Godfrey A. Robinson.  For membership of explosive re  quirementa contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe Sound :  Farmers Institute j Reed Road*  Gibsbns, 886-2014: Stumping jjJHSfS  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc. '������.���.-���7; ������ /������/-!)'..������;  COMPWSSaAB  SERVICE FOR    '  Skindivers' land Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES    ^  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas, y  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  GAMBIER ISLAND ��� Perfect  for  the  boating enthusiast,  .,.������ 4V��: acres with.southern exposure and 450 ft. waterfront  age including float and ramp  Well constructed 1100 sq. ft.  summer or year round home  Excellent water supply. 6000  watt generator supplies light  and power. Parklike setting  affords for ample opportunity for further development.  F.P. $32,500.,  GIBSONS; ��� Sheltered waterfront lots with excellent view  and safe, protected moorage  for all types of craft. Bach  1'dt is fully serviced with ac-  : cess off paved-road. Perfect  location for your retirement  house and just minutes from  salmon fishing at its best.  Reasonably priced from  $8,800. Low dowrt payment  of $1,000 handles.  Immaculate 2 bedroom home  on level landscaped lot. Spacious living' room. Large  bright kitchen with stove.  Utility room. Close to beach.  Full price $13,500, terms.  Two adjoining level, cleared .  lots    with    excellent    soil.  Realistically priced at only  $1,750 each.  Cottage on 2#> acres with  124 ft. highway. frontage.  Close to Sunnycrest Shopping Centre. Excellent potential for commercial development. Full price only  $13,000.  SELMA PARK ��� Fully serviced  view lot with gentle slope.  Cleared and ready for building. Full price $4,000.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Large  waterfront property with  modern fishing, lodge consist  ing of two self-contained  two bedroom unitSi each  with large bright kitchen  and modern plumbing. Common living room with large  rock fireplace and picture  windows overlooking harbor.  Ample cleared space on property for cabins^ etc. Full  :���.-.:/ price $40,000. \  Semi-waterfront lots aJU fully serviced with-access to  /launching and moorage. Full .  ���*;f 'price $3,000 to $3^500.  ���^ ^CalTFrank L*wisvbr Morton  j     Mackay at 886-9900, eves 886-  7088. ';7-:7;f;:'/7.7  Gibsons  and  Burquitlam  Alcoholics   Anonymous.   Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics 7 Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  PETS  Young capuchine monkey. Ph.  885-9984. . "  Give away pair of bantams to  a good home. Phone 886-7285.  Amhurst and Ringneck pheasants $15 and $8 pair; white doves  $5 pair; Tumbler and Roller  pigeons $2.50 pair; Peahen 2^6  years old $15; young pheasants  all ages. Visitors welcome. Ph.  885-9491. ; ;  Poodles,     grooming,     clipping.?  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  FUELS  TORREKT  1 bedroom furnished waterfront  Phone 886-2190, Mrs. Bob.  Small 2 bedroom house. Phone  886-9686.  2 bedroom semi-furnished waterfront cottage. R. W. Vernon,  886-2887.  Park your car by the week or  month. Smith's Boarding House.  Phone 886-9912.  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  P.O.; Box 549., Gibsons, Phone  886-2801.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection'. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost. Phone 886-2905  FIREWOOD  Phone 886-2897  wire Preservers  wanted to -ten  Couple with 2 young children  desires house, clean and reasonable, all facilities, -Gibsons  area. Phorie 68-P0887.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  GRANTHAMS. Only $1,500 cash  required to obtain possession of  an older type of house, FP,  $6,500, Situated- on a. view lot,  with a short driveway for your  car, this place,has good foundations and exterior, with % basement cement floored : (could be  a' suite). On main d!'oor we: have  a glass lined sunporch, living  room arid kitchen on open plan,  two nice bedrooms-plus a-9 x 16  utility room which could be a  bedroom also. Bathroom! and  closet space too. The interior  will require a bit of work, but  you could move in now. Arrange  to see this, and enquire about  chunky, discount allowed for all  cash. '������.'���'  886-2481  REID RD. area. New home on  acreage (1.5 acres), a little off  the beaten track, but close to  schools arid shopping. Good well  $12,500 F.P., $3/500 will handle.  886-2481  HILLCREST. A few lots left at  the $1,6.0 price. Water main in  hy the fall. Buy now.  ' 886-2481  FRANKLIN ROAD, waterfront  This home features a post and  beam living room, with fireplace and sundeck, overlooking  the view. Two bedrooms on  main floor, one more below,  where there is room for expansion. Immaculate garden,  with steps to pebble beach. Full  Price , $33,000,, on terms.  MEMBER, MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich Insurance  OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS  CHARt&to  Real Estate & insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph.  886^2481  YOUR (CHOICE OF THE BEST  Waterfront homes on varying  sized lots, prices range from  $26,500 to $��5,O00, all on terms.  $3,750 'gives possession of 216  country acres; near -Roberts  Creek arid golf course, 2 bed->  rooms, living room, dining-ikfP  chen, room for bathroom. All  mahog. finish, good cupbds. Full  price $8,025.  Within sight of ferry, Larig-  dale, well finished two-bedroom  home with full concrete basement, containing three 7 large  panelled rooms; 23 x 17 ft. living room has onyx fireplace,  glass doors to deck. Both deck  and rear entry covered. Double  car-port, ornamental concrete  block frorit fencing. 100 x 120 ft.  corner lot. A-oil heat. Floors  all either corlon or w-w, stairs  carpetted. An excellent buy at  $26,500, cash.  Country home on 2.2 acres  near Roberts Creek, cut stone  fireplace iri 14 x 23 ft. living rm,  kitchen-dining open plan, 10 x  23^, 4 generous bedrooms, van.  bath, hallway, 'basement, A-oil  furnace. Green house arid. garage, ample private water supply. $15,000 down, $23,500 full  price.  Excellent three-bedroom home  close to Gibsons, on 1.3 acres  good grounds, offered for $27,000  full price. Fireplace in 14 x 20  ft. living room, all bedrooms  generous size. Matching garage  with driveway. Grounds landscaped * with rockeries. Fully insulated guest cabin and shop.  $14,000 down and good terms on  balance. '  Village lots, waterfront lots,  acreage.  A WIDE SELECTION  OF PROPERTIES  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS WANTED  mWMc^ia=A_TY  7 ��� Notary' Piiblic  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Member Multiple Listing Service  Phone 886-2248 ^  Res. Phones: E. McMynn, 886-  2500; Do. Wortman 886-2393;  Vince Prewar 886-9359.  Us* bobby pins Instead of straight ,  pins when hemming a circular skirt, j  They keep material from twisting. ].  Roberts Creek     - 1135  8.56 acres, Southerly slope.  Near golf course. $9,000.  Roberts Creek 1255  Two bedroom dwelling. Large  lot, partly cleared. Choice location ��� near beach. $13,900.  Gibsons 1189  Harbor view home $16,000. 2  bedrooms. Beautifully panelled  living room7 and dining area.  Washer, dryer, range included  with  sale.  $10,000 puts you in.  Pratt Road 1196  Five bedrooms������- $24,000 full  price. Immaculate, well kept  family home on 1.7 level acres.  Try your down payment.  Gibsons 7 1235  -Well  located,  near   shopping.  Excellent view.  Attractive  two  bedroom,   home.    Large   living  area,  fireplace.  Sundeck.  $12,600./  Gibsons 1232  Single bedroom dwelling on  large lot. Easy walking distance  to shops. Quiet street. A good  starter for newly-weds or retirement.   $10,000.  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 886-7015.  Peter Smith,  Phone. 885-9463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Gibsons  Box 369  Marine Drive  Sechelt  Box 155  Cowrie St.  PENDER HARBOUR: The ultimate in gracious living! Charming 5 rim. home, situated on 93'  waterfront lot. Spacious- living  room and dining room are separated by a see-through fireplace, glass enclosed. Bright  kitchen planned for utmost convenience. Bsmt nicely finished  with ground level entrance.  Large sundeck with extension  around shouse for ease in? window care, etc^' Parioramic -view.  Year; round ^sheltered- moorage,  float in. For realistic price and  terms/call DON T_\IT, 883-2284.  ROBERTS CREEK.: Unique  summer home, furnished, close  to beach, P.O. and store. Only  $5,500.  % acre lot on blacktop road,  creek crosses back portion. Only  $2,300.  GIBSONS RURAL: 5, acres main  ly cleared and fenced. New  home, 3 bdrms. Electric heat.  Large workshops and stable.  Only $24,400 with cash to 6%  mtge.  : Good retirement home on WF  close to Gibsons. A-oil heat,  guest cabin, lovely garden. Fuli  price  $16,900,  terms   K BUTIEP &EAUV  & Insurance  Gibsons. B.C.  Phorie 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPBOT FM SAIE  View lot for sale, 76' x 265' deep  Centre Gibsons. Phone 886-2861  evenings.  WATERFRONT  Best on the Sunshine Coast,  acreage or lots, fully serviced,  fantastic view. Phone 885-9683.  Halfrhoon Bay.  MORTGAGE MONEY*"  New construction or older  homes  Current interest rates  Contact Mr. English  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  886-2481  Mortgage money available. Box.  1066,.Coast News.  CONSTRUCTVOi  BE A BLOOD DONOR      Gibsons r- Ph. 886-2622  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt   Phone 885-228*  "Everything tor vout  building heeds BOY LOSES PBOOK  Ted Hume, Sun carrier boy}  lost his Sun collecting book Mon  day, Aug. 11. If anyone found  it please phone Ted at 886-2951.  Recreation  plans coming  The architects hope to have  preliminary feasibility plans  ready for the Recreation Committee's consideration within a  few days so that the. request  may be miade to the Regional  board. The total complex will  be a long range proposition  which will eventually include  something for every member of  every faanily 7 and all /will be  within an hour's drive which is  very wonderful.  The first stage, possibly three  or four before completion, will  feature the arena which will allow competitions in hockey for  all girls and boys plus facilities  for the senior citizens. Ice  sheets may make curling available for youth and outdoor playing fields will give a very wide  use Of the property. The com*  mittee expects that all families  may share at a very nominal  cost.  The response to the financial  appeal has been /very fine and  the treasurer reports that less  than $1,000 may be needed for  allowing the- request to go forward. Membership reservations  at $5 have been accepted1 and  are still being sold while general contributions have come  from many sources. There is a  finance committee under ciroir-  al Alan St. Remy with Mr. Len  Fox and Dr. John Crosby as  members. At the last meeting a  strong building committee was  set up with Eric Hensch as  chairman and members Larry  Labonte, Bernard Mulligan, Eric  Prittie, Dick Branca arid Orville  Underhill. The building committee will check on the plans as  soon as they are received.  Coast News, Aug. 20, 1969.  FIVE BOYS (INVOLVED  The report given the Coast  News about the four boys who  while overnight camping in Seaview Road area, smelled smoke  and found a burning home,  erred by leaving out the name  accidentally of the fifth boy who  was one of the overnight'; campers. His name was James Varey.       .   ..  Speakers outline N.D.P. policy  At the public meeting at the  Legion Hall, Gibsons,, Sunday,  Donald Lockstead, NDP candidate for Mackenzie, said he has  been extremely busy campaigning and with the help of his wife  covered some 3,000 homes in the  Powell River area. He will be  in the Gibsons area for sever-  Beef prices remain firm  The Arts Council gallery in  Sechelt is unfortunately too  small to hang all 40 Children to  Children paintings, so has chosen 16 representative ones> half  Czeohoslovakiian and half from  Vancouver. The paintings have  been on display at the Vancouver Art Gallery and will be  showri in Vancouver again on  Sept. 4.  These paintings chosen to represent children's work in the  two countries covers an age  range from 6-18 years and were  commissioned by the Children  to Children Cultural Exchange  whose president is H. Klyne  Headley of Roberts Creek.  Aifter all;:ithe displays are over  the Canadian painltings will be  sent to Czechoslovakia where  they7 will be shown in Brno before being given to the 20 children whose paintings were sent  to Canada. The 'Vancouver children will each receive one of  the Czechoslovakian pictures.  These gay arid happy paintings are further proof, like the  visit of the Brno CMldren's  Choir last month: that the things  which unite peoples of the world  are greater than the rather sup-,  erficial differences. It is hoped  to arrange similar exchanges  with other countries and with  other Canadian children. The  Gallery is open Tuesday through  Saturday, 10 - 4 p.in.  . The Gallery Shop raffle will  be drawn at the close of the  August; 23 art display in the  United Church Hall, Gibsons. s  Canada's present postal system is based on that of Great  Britain/but it has been directed by Canadians since 1851.  VOTE  MELLIS <- LEAN      \  Mary Harris Lean, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. WilMaim Lean  of North Vancouver and Joseph  Allan Mellis were married recently at St. John's Evangelist  Church. Rev. E. W. Ehowden  officiated at the double ring  ceremony.  The,bride wore a long white  gown'of scalloped lace over satin. Her long illusion veil was  held by four clusters of tiny  flowers in her hair. She carried  a bouquet of yellow roses and  white carnations.  Her attendants, Linda Bennett  and Anita White, were dressed  in colorful lace and carried baskets of spring flowers. Heather  McNaughton was flower girl  and  ring  bearer  was" Stewart  Book mainly  about women  Minister; Without Portfolio  Patricia Jordan has released  copies of the publication Women  and the Law in British Columbia  In the 39 page booklet, Mrs.  Jordan has taken the statutes  that appear to affect the average British Columbia family  most often and .boiied them  down to what she hopes is a  clear definition oif the use and  intent of the statute. There is  an indication of -where an inter-/  ested person can seek greater  detail of the law or more help  in finding out what his or. her  rights are under the law/  Mrs. Jordan feels the booklet  ; will serve some immediate purposes: The average person will  become more familiar with the  many aspects of law ��� what his  rights, responsibilities are, and  the value of the law to the individual, for exiample, wills', why  how,, and who should draw them  assistance for disabled; and con  sumer protection.  Mrs. Jordan hopes and feels  the publication will interest  men and young people as well  as women, and that it will be  used in school study groups,  service clubs,���������. and at coffee  Matches to stimulate discussion,  make people more familiar with  these laws, and bring forth suggestions for the future.  The layout.of Women and the  Law in British Columbia centres  around various areas of common concern and interest ��� women as consumers and women  in employment.  Copies of the book are available free of charge from the  Queen's Printer, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria or the office  of the Hon. Patricia Jordan,  Room 319,, Parliament Buildings ;  Victoria.  THE MYSTERIOUS CYCLE  Approximately every 10 years  something strange happens to  many species of wildlife in Canada's northland. A mysterious  catastrophe sweeps across the  land and millions upon millions  of wild creatures meet their  .end through a variety of causes.  Records of these events are  available for more than 250  years thanks largely to old-time  fur traders' journals, and it has  been found that the cycle averages out at 9.7 years. When  the showshbe rabbit population  is at its peak the north country  is teeming with life. When the  crash comes the contrast is almost unbelievable. The land  seems lifeless and only the return of migratory birds in summer restores it to a temporary vitality.  McNaughton.  'For her going away outfit, the  bride wore a dark green linen  two-piece ensemble with greeri  and white sleeves. A large light  '. green straw hat and corsage of  yellow roses and carnations com  pleted her outfit. v  A reception was held at Mount  Seymour Chalet. ;  The bride'and groom are making their home at Sechelt where  the bride will be teaching.  Pork: Supplies are increasing  and prices may weaken.  Beef: With supplies lower and  demand stronger, prices are expected to remain firm.  Eggs: Prices for Grade A  Large eggs are expected to advance. Smalls and Mediums will  be in plentiful supply.  Poultry Meat: Chickens will  be in adequate supply at steady  prices, which may possibly advance for heavy .roasters. Turkey prices are expected to be  steady. .  Apples: Earlier varieties in  good supply at moderate seasonal prices.  Peaches:   Ontario   crop   and  prices will be about the same  as last year. Prices will 'be  strong in B.C. as no commercial  crop harvested in the province.  Grapes: A large Ontario crop  with declining prices^ Very  small   British. .Columbia   crop  and -rtrorig%ricesiKt;7  Pears: Excellent supplies at  lower prices than last year.  Plums and Prunes: Moderate  suppies at fairly strong season-  . al prices. J ���  Potatoes: Increasing supplies  at attractive prices.  Tomatoes:   Good  supplies  "'  Dry Onions: Supplies will 'be  lower than last year with" slight  increase in prices.  al days this week making personal contact with constituents.  Mr. Ernest Hall,. the Surrey  NDP candidate, was introduced by Mr. Lockstead. He covered all aspects of NDP policy  and gave an overall picture of  the opinions of the voters  throughout the province.  A question and answer period  followed after which Fred Corley made an appeal for more  workers and funds. We are still  greatly in need of canvassers,  scrutineers and office attendants. If old age pensioners can  give their time and donate a  portion of their pension checks  (which they can little afford);, I  think the rest of us should make  a greater effort to support our  candidate. Anyone wishing to  put up a lawn sign on their property may pick one up at-NDP  headquarters or phone 886^7114  and someone will deliver one  to you.  The office is open all day  from 10 a.m. to 10 p_m. Do feel  free to drop in and have- a cup  of coffee with us. We are lor  cated in the old Medical building on Gower Point Road.  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS ACT  NOTICE TO ABSENTEE VOTERS  If you are a temporary resident of this area, but are registered as a Provincial  Voter in another polling division or in another electoral district of the Province,  you may vote " absentee " as follows:���  Apply on poiling^dajTj at the polling-station established for this area, for  a special (absentee) ballot. You will be required to take an affidavit that you are  a registered voters aiib^r if 5^ are register^|ur aliu^herelecWrx^ district, y6u must  know the name of that district. In your affidavit give the address at which you are  registered, but in signing the poll-book give your present permanent address.  If you are registered in another polling division of this electoral district,  you may vote for the candidates nominated to contest the election in this district,  using an ordinary ballot. Your marked ballot will be sealed in an envelope,  which will not be opened until your name has been found on the voters list for  some polling division of this electoral district; if your name is not found, the  envelope will not be opened and your ballot will not be counted.  If you are registered in another electoral district, the procedure is the same,  except that you will be given a special ballot, on which you must write the name of  the candidate* for whom you wish to vote, because there will be no printed ballots  at the poll for other electoral districts. You will be given a list of the candidates  running in the district in which you claim to be registered; therefore, you must  know the name of that district. Before fined count, the sealed ballot-envelope  will be mailed to the Returning Officer for the district in which you claim to be  registered, and if he cannot find your name on the voters list for that district, the  envelope will not be opened and. your ballot will not be counted.  * The poll officials will have a list of the polling divisions and local place-names  in the Province, and in many cases will be able to locate your electoral district  by looking up the polling division or local place-name corresponding to your  address.  It is not enough to give " Vancouver " or "Victoria " as your electoral district,  because there are several electoral districts involved in each city. The poll officials  will have a small map of each city showing electoral districts. If you are registered  in Vancouver or Victoria but are unsure of your electoral district, locate your  address on the map.  ��� ��� '.���)���,     ���_   ���...������.,���������.'  Therefore, to be sure your absentee ballot will not be wasted, know the proper  name of the electoral district in which you are registered as a Provincial voter;  registration as a municipal voter has no bearing on the case.  CHIEF ELECTORAL OFFICER,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia.  * In Victoria and in certain Vancouver electoral districts, two members are elected, and voters registered  in these districts may vote for two candidates, and will be so advised at the poll.  Vv Coast News, Aug. 20; 1969.  HELP  US  HELP  Re-elect  Isabel Dawson  Let Isabel finish  fhe  FISH!    Latest report  LEGION  BINGO  THURSDAY  AUGUST 21  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  JACKPOT $200  50 CALLS  DOOR PRIZE $10  Winner must be in attendance  GIBS0HS IKKM. HAU  Sunshine Coast Highway  Period tending August 3  Week ending Aug. 10  Word of only three heavy  chinooks reached us last week  and all three tipped the beam  fairly close to the 25 lb. mark.  One was taken at Britannia, one  at Salmon Rock and one in mid-  channel off AmlWesade.  Upper Howe Sound waters,  normally good (for a few large  chinooks, looked' to he dead  slow last week. Boat checks on  the weeend found nothing at Defense Islands, McNab Creek or  Kalkett Point.  The Porteau and Anvil Island areas adjacent to the up-  Inlet Derby boundary might  produce a couple of heavyweights even though action has  Ibeen limited of late. The Squamish River run passing through  . these waters tailed off several  weeks ago but the odd straggler  usually persists up here until  about the third week of August.  Gower Point, Gibsons Gap  and Salmon Rock slowed up  again last week although cohoes  and chinooks showed in fair  numlbers on occasion. Fish boated here tended to be a bit larger than those taken elsewhere  in outside waters.  Cotton Point at Keats Island  has been producing medium  chinooks   to   15  lbs.   now   and  TRAVEL ADVICE  When going on a long-distance,  motoring trip always remember to leave an itinerary and  time table with family, relatives, neighbors or office. That's  the advice of the B.C. Automobile Association which notes  that emergencies sometime  make it essential to locate a  traveler as quickly as possible.  From the Federal. Dept. of  Fisheries, Vancouver  then. Effort has been light.  The south shore of Bowen Island between Cape Roger Curtis  and Cowan Point was rated fair  but no fish of any size were  taken. The catch was mainly  cohoes along with VA-2 lb. chinook grilse. Tunstall Bay on the  west shore of Bowan Island has  been slow.  The Horseshoe Bay vicinity  was a bit more lively last week  yielding a few cohoes to 9 lbs.  and"the odd chinook, to 1�� lbs.  At^ Lions Bay albover here, two  impounders were boated on the  weekend.  /Coho are beginning to show  here, but few fish of any saize  have ibeen taken.  The patrolman's check of 51  boats throughout last week in  the Lund^arah Point area turned up a catch totalling only 12  medium chinooks and 9 cohoes.  Most of the coho action in the  upper portion of the Gulf centred around Coho Point and Crescent Bay at the top end of Texada Island. Some good^sized fish  were taken on flasher-Flashta-l  combos,   but   those   undersized  coho grilse were a real problem.'/"- '";/  Fairly .good coho-in�� was also  reported down-inlet from Saltery Bay toward Scotch Flr  Point (but again, coho grilse  were a problem.  Egmont waters looked to Ibe  slow last week arid Sunday afternoon's boat check confirmed  this rating.  Poipoise Bay in! Sechelt Inlet  yielded 1048 lb. chinooks in the  evenings. A check of 15 boats  afloat here late Sunday found  8 with fish aboard and a catch  totalling 3 chinooks averaging  12 lbs., 2 cohoes of & and 7 lbs.  and 3 chinook grilse:  "I hope  you  enjoy your  vacation, but J can't agree  with  your statement that  you 'only live once' "  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  WELDING  MOBILE WELDING RIG  Certified Welder  with Pressure Ticket  AH types of Welding  7 days a week  Phone 886-9541  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  VOTE FORREST  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ud.  Gibsons  * ESst ML FURNACE '  N   Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  ��� ������"'���'���    Teh Years to Pay      " c  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimate's call 886-2728  m_________m_________amm  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  C-  s  :%.  M  I  ���   ���  ���      XK  i  ��  1  i  1  I  B  For Personal > Service  % E.  (MtlCKEY) COE  EXPBH REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  '.';���' . -'also ��� ��� -'^-';.--'-   ���'-���  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTiS   &   BOLTS/  T  Ph. 8S&2S3S   -  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Brown Bros.. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  OB  ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS  West Vancouver School Board  will be establishing an outdoor Natural Science School  this winter in Gibsons area.  Resource personnel and interested parties in this  scheme please contact Dr. J. P. Perry at the Peninsula Animal Hospital, Reid Rd., R.R. 1r Gibsons  SOCIAL CREDIT  Offi  ee  SEASIDE PLAZA BLOCK  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS  Open 10 a.m. fo 12 noon and 2 to 5 p.m.  PHONE 886-2446  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  >��n >>e<-beltffighway & Pratt Rd.  &ALES & SERVICE /  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parldrig, Plenty  of Water  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826  BOB LEE  GRAVEL & EXCAVATING  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone  883-2412  or 883-2265  i  A. E RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  ���_rcl.es, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  Concrete vibrator  Phone K86-2040  9  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ���.-���AJtD.--  SCOWS   ���   LOGS  -  ���     v - ��� ���  d��>avy/^  & Log Towing  Phono 885-9425  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  . with reldalble and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  :-        FREE ESTIMATES  ��� i Phone 886^2185  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching   Ramp  :    MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park  ��� Ph.   883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in the directory  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  on  the  Sunshine  Coast  Custom Home Builders  Phone  886-7495  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  A CABINET SHOP  Custom built cabinetry for  home and office      '"  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN  Phone 886-2551  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  TASELLA SHOP  " Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  / Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  ;'..7-l7/'.'.'/ i.,*4Ilens'.  Dial :&9331   ���       Sechelt- B.C.  SICOnE BULLDOZING Ltd.  /���^ ROATb GRADING  W iPtftriD CLEARING  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Phone 880-2357  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now Serving  the Sunshine Coast  with  Quality Wiri..��  Phone 886-2690  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  .Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  CONTROL BLASTING  1 Free Estimates  FRED. DONLEY  Pender Harbour  883-2403  SEASIDE PLUMBING  ..._ FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  PENINSULA DRIVING SCHOOL  Try  the  New Toyota  Fully Automatic Dual  Controlled  Serving   Port  Mellon  Halfmoon Bay  Phone   886-2401  to  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy-Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886*2172  Sechelt 885-2118  JOHN^^ffl^^^  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVIC*  Port Mellon to Pender Harbori  Phone 886-2231  From . a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885--.116  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  HAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  / FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ud.  Everything for your building  ' needs  Free Estimates  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Machine Shop  "   Arc & Acty Welding  I      Steel Fabricating  ::yyy/^Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  SIM ELECTRIC Lid.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete'Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 -- R.R.1 Gibsons  Mileage is Our Business'  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   pro-  ducts  ��� Lubrication and Oil '  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHU SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  SUNSHINE COAST SERYICE Ltd.  ��� Wilson Creek /  Phone 885-9466  Auto  Glass Replacement  a Specialty  COLLISION REPAIRS  M-flour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  '/Laws. Equipment for  ^ra_rie/& Wheel Alignment  Sunshine Coast 'Highway  SHrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants : /  Landscaping  ttONUS ON $10 ORDER  Phone 886-2684  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd.  at ESSO ��IARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVJCfmU-_.E S-ULES ;v,-:';  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  land surveying  ...,";surveys ���/';/������. "/:,'  1525 Robsons St.  Vancouver 5 v Ph. 681-9142  Zenith'6430  Sechelt 885-2332 ON THE HUSTINGS  <By Hon. Isabel Dawson)  Since Thursday I have been  spending any time getting  around the more northerly parts  of the Mackenzie riding, holding  meetings and talking to. people  in isolated' coinjmunities.  Ocean Falls packed their .hall  to overflowing. Phil Gaiglardi,  who was chief speaker, gave his  usual sparkling delivery, and  was warmly received. <���  I spoke on topics" of local concern, as well as reiterating my  promise to work in the best interests' of that area, when reelected:. While there, I toured  the pulp mill after our meeting,  and met" many employees on  night shift who had been unable  to attend the meeting. Also, I  drove out to see a proposed recreation area and discussed its  future development.  People were very enthusiastic  in that area, and kept cominjg  up to us on the street or in the  store, asking what they could  do to help.   -'.  We had two very enthusiastic  helpers about 1% years of age  who took great delight in distributing posters and pans and  who asked' all kinds of questions  concerning my work.  Bella Coola did us proud! A  quick coffee upon arrival, lunch  at one of the homes in the area,  a meeting aboard a large fish  boat, and a packed house for  our evening meeting.  While in Bella Coola I drove  out to Hagenslborg, stopped off  to see a large area in the valley, which is being developed  as a park, and visited many  people along the way.  Again we had the feeling that  people were well satisfied with  what our government is doing;  although like everywhere else,  they have their own local problems. When shopping in the Coop I had the opportunity of talking with families and individuals who all expressed their confidence in a Social Credit candidate for the Mackenzie riding.  Two questions were raised at  our evening meeting and these  concerned the road from Bella  Coola to Anaheim Lake/Again,  I promisedtowork ."for"them on  this matter. The survey for the  new road should toe completed  this year!  At Kingcome, Chief Dawson  and his wife had a long chat  with me. This was my second  VOTE FORREST  LIBERAL  Bill  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  886-7477  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ���886-2812!  FORESTSGANT  FIGHT FIRES  visit to this! area in less than a  wall plate which had a picture  of the parish church and totem,  and also I was given a thunder-  bird head,. brooch on behalf of  these wonderful first -Canadians.  Earlier on at Bella Bella, I  month. Here, at Kingcome^ I  was presented with a  special  met some of the citizens and we  discussed their proposed new  hospital, hydro, which is presently going ahead in the area,  and the new airstrip which *s  a joint project between the federal and provincial authorities.  While visiting Namu, Rivers  Inlet, Smith Inlet, Loughborough, Stuart Island and many  other places, I found the reception exceptional. On my previous trip I spent the night at Sul  livan Bay and this past week  spent a night up Bute Inlet.  This tremendous area always  excites my imagination for to  me, the poss_bilities of the entire riding are unlimited.  All in all, I found the people  I visited to be very well satisfied with their government and  looking forward to going ahead  with us into a better future for  themselves and for British Columbia.  Coast News, Aug. 20, 1969,  NDP Headquarters  OLD MEDICAL BUILDING  GIBSONS {above Fabric Short  OPEN ALL DAY AMD EVENINGS  SAFE because they're unconditionally guaranteed by the Province of British Columbia.  RELIABLE because they're always worth 100 cents on the dollar.  FLEXIBILE because you can cash them at any time for the full purchase price.  REWARDlNG because they yield 6Vi% annual interest, payable quarterly.  In 1959, your Provincial Government introduced the first B.C. Parity Bond��� and since  that time thousands of British Columbians  have benefitted from this uniquely rewarding type of investment. Now, another opportunity to profit from our dynamic provincial growth: B.C. Hydro 6^% Parity  Development Bonds. Unconditionally guaranteed by the Province of British Columbia,  Parity Bonds yield 6V��% interest per annum,  /ind are cashable at any time for the full purchase price. Your investment is directly linked  with the continuing development of our provincial resources. And the earnings yoii enjoy will help your family move ahead financially in the years to come.  Place your order for B.C. Hydro 6Vi% Parity  Development Bonds now .'.'. through your  bank, trust company or investment dealer.  THE ISSUE: Purchases of this issue by an individual  or company' are limited to $25,000.  DENOMINATIONS: Bearer bonds are available with  coupons attached in denominations of $100,7S500,  $1,000, $5,000 and $10,000.  REGISTRATION: Bonds of $1,000, $5,000 and  $10,000 can be fully registered.  INTEREST: Interest at the rate of 6*6% per annum  will be paid on the 1st day of December, March, June  and September during the currency of the bond.  ?/-"* , -,   ��   L    -  % -       s  DATE OF ISSUE: September 1,1969.  DATE OF MATURITY: September 1, 1974.  REDEMPTION: British Columbia Hydro 6&%  Parity Development Bonds can be redeemed at par  value at any time at any bank in the Province of  British Columbia, or at any branch of British Columbia Hydro's bankers throughout Canada.    _:  On sale now at Banks,  Trust Companies and  Investment Dealers  throughput British Columbia Teacher staff list slums'^      changes  *New Appointee  fOtndian Affairs  T Transfer  District - Superintendent, Mr.  R. R. Hanna.  Supervisor of Elementary  Grades, *B__r. Peter E. Slinn.  District Mbrarian, TMr. Al*  Ian J. Crane.  Elementary School Librarians  UllliHI SllilHIN  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  11:15, Mattins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a_m., Holy Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Seefiel.  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m;, Children's Worship  11:     a.m., Holy Eucharist  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  7:30  p.m., Evensong  Dnited  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  COMMUNITY CHURCH ..  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7.30 p.m., Rev. W. M. Cameron  " BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member> P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday. School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  880-2660  .   Sunday  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 ajn.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  .    Tuesday  Testimony and Exhortation  Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  for  Best Results  in Selling  Buying  Locating  Trading  Run it  CLASSIFIED  in fhe  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  'Mrs.   Doris  Fuller   and   *Mrs.  Shirley Cailand.      7  Remedial Reading teachers,  Mrs. Joan Aelbers; TMrs. Catherine Alley.  Indian Affairs, remedial fMrs  Pamela Rloxhamy fMiss Lorna  MacDonald.  Elphinstone (Secondary:  *Mr. T.-..G. Ellwood, principal  Mr. D. L. Montgomery, vice-  principal.  Mr. Hugh Archer  Mr. Robert Bennie  Mrs. Mary Benyon,  Mr. Carl Bjornson .,  Mr. Stanley Bryant'  Mr. Michael Bujan  *Mr. John Burnside  *Mr. Me^n^ Campbell  Mr. Waidemar ,Dahl . ���  Mrs. Cloe iDay u  *Mrs. Marta Donnelly  *Miss Edith7'JEdwaTds  Mr. Johri'Epp  Mrs. Jean Fallows  Mr.  Garry Foxall  *Mrs. Marion' Fraser;  TMr. Frank Fuller  Mrs. Eileen Glassford  Mrs. Belle G'rattan  Mrs. Mary Hercus  *Mr. Douglas Honeybunn  *Mr. George Matthews  *Mr. Terry Milief  *Mr. Arthur Ni^bet-Jones  Mr. Francis Parker  Mr. Lester Peterson  Mrs. Beatrice Rankin y  Mr. David Richardson  Mr. Norman Sallis  Mr. David Smethurst'  Mrs. Iris Smith  Mrs. Mary Underwood  *Mr. Lorrie Vaughan 7   -'yy  Miss June; Wilson ; :\7 :,  Mr. Eugene Yaiblohski   .  7  Pender .Harbour Secondary:  7  Mr. 7D. N. Skelton, principal  Mr. Wi-liam Cross '������     ���  Mr. Bruno Dombrosky  Mrs. Beatrice Fair     .  Mr. Barrie Friesen  *Mr. Romualdo Talento  Mr. Cyril Tiernan'  Mrs. Jean Whittaker  Sechelt jElementary  Mr. W. L. Reid, principal  *Mr.  Vernon Wishlovej  vice-  principal  Mrs. Josephine Crane  *Mrs. Beverly Dall  *Mr. Robert Dall  Mrs.  Glenda Drane  Mrs. Louise Lang  *Mr.; Rodrigue Lizee  Mr. Michael Seymour  Miss Georgia.Simmons  Mrs. Lois Stannard  Mrs. Doris Thompson  Mrs. Lillian Thompson  -    Mrs. Jessie Wallace  Mrs. Joan Warn  Gibsons (Elementary  Mr. G. A.  Cooper,, principal-  Mr. J. B_ Ayris, vice-princi- ���'.  pal.  Mrs. Sara Bujan  Mrs Lottie Campbell  *Miss Leslie Cave  *Mrs. Gilbert Combs  *Miss Patricia Craig  *Mr. Allan Crawford  *Mrs'. Maureen) Crawford  Mrs. Anne Dahl  'Mrs. Diane Earle  Miss Linda Gpodridge  *Mrs. Lynne Green  L  Editor t Well .7 it is election  time herei again. I think the  Bennett goyeniim&it could have  lasted thfe ^remaining year of its  term.      "'���'������;77;'.-'\-;:v;77'  Our MLA for this riding has  talked about all she has done  in the past three years and just  what has she done for this area  between Port 'Mellon ahdr piein^  der Harbour? Ferry service!yJSVe  got better; service from Black  Ball. Food oh the ferry! Forty  cents for'a piece of pie. If you  bought the whole pie it would  be $2.40 ;^r Ridiculous.       .  The bridge removed at Granthams should have been taken  down seventeen years ago. If  you like driving in a patchwork  quilt you ��� sure have got it here.  Schools7 ~7 Tyith;76  rooms added ��� now we have to  ,go in some schools on a two-  shift basis.  Hospitals ��� St. Mary's should  have been doubled jin size\ when  it was built a scant few years  ago ��� and don't say there was '  no money ��� this is a d��it��t-free  province.  Isabel has had her teas which  should not be denied her. I have  never met her /personally,  though she has toured the mill  on several occasions, always  led around by the most pomp  ous of Social Creditersi, 220  pounds��� part of the Good Life  no doubt. ��� R. J. Weston.  Editor:  ' We note there appears to be  a desire for a numbered street  system in this area. While there  is no doubt that such a system  offers the most efficient means  of locating oneself, one cannot  help but be saddened just a little when considering it as just  one more step towards imper-  sonalized and rather sterile  world we are rapidly finding  ourselves living in.  We do not advocate naming  streets after someone who first  built a shack oh the block, but-  surely there are inany descriptive names that could be used  ifrom nature or from Indian  lore. :������-���  The Sunshine Coast will no  doubt undergo a fantastic development in the, next few years  and we hope that enough foresight will be present to plan a  functional well laid out community but not at the expense  of the esthetic values which we  tend to overlook or ignore.  We can accomplish, I feel, a  systematic means of village plan  ning by having proper road  signs.  WUJiN NEWS stories ibreak in the U.S.S.R. many Canadians get  first-handreports from Ab Douglas on OBC radio and television  news programs. Douglas (pictured above on location in the Soviet  capital) was appointed OBC Moscow correspondent in October, 1968  *Miss Colleen Johnson  Mr, Drew McKee" ���    '  Mrs'. Margaret McKenzie  *Miss Margaret Reid:  Mrs. Marilyn Robinsbnt  Mrs. Margaret Ronhberg   ���  Mrs. Marie Scott  Bowen Island (Elementary  *Mrs. Margaret Shelton  Davis DElay Elementary  Mrs. Gladys Laird, principal  Mrs. Mildred' Tracy  Egmont Elementary  *Miss Robinne Edwards  Halfmoon Bay (Elementary  TMrs. Mary Mellis  Langdale Elementary  Mr. C. E. Passmore, principal.  TMrs. Grace Mackay  Mrs1. Noriko McKee  Miss Gertrude Mscofski-  Mrs. Alma White  Madeira Park Elementary  *Mr.   Hart   Uoerkson  principal  Mrs. Caryl Cameron  *Miss Marilyn Giroux  *Miss Marilyn McKee  Misis Maureen McKenzie  TMr. Earl Severson  Mrs. Olga Silvey  *Mrs. Leticia Talento  Roberts Creek .Elementary  Mr. M. B. Mactavish, principal.  Mrs. Orbita DelosSantos  Mrs. Shirley Hooker  Mrs. Lillian Peterson  Mr. David White  West Sechelt Elementary��� ���  Mr. W. L. Reid, principal    ,  TMrs.  Muriel Redman, head  teacher  Mrs. Agnes Werth.  VOTE FORREST  LIBERAL  7��� ������ '^^^^OSBfS^^:y^  _A, .unique,..' Japanese;. garbage  disposal system which; produces  'near-solid; asphait-Micased, two-  ton* ccubes for' sanitary: laridfiil  . and- the -construction' of;.������ retaining ^walis is .being  introduced  inito   . Canada,   . according *'   to  ;Heiavy!Cori_^ructidn,News.   - :  -   The system consists; of a giant  press-, which -compacts  non^r-  :  ganic garbage;int6 cubes^wraps  7 them in wire inesh and then  transfers .them into -ar7tank of  .liquid; asphalt.'] Aftei: water; cool-  lihg, the .asphalt casing- hardens  ". into an almost .uribreakabie7 and  ,,leakrproof covering.:yr.7x yy'  v , A- .single press prMuces one  vcube; every^seven rmiriutes-^and  ��� can. process^.about- 100. tons, of  garbage, in.. an ��� eight-hour ihift.  BapcolEA CAYiW^  LATEX and 0(L BASE  30% Off  WALT NYGREN SALES Ltd  Head of the Wharf, Gibsons  Phone886-9303 ���  BOWLING  - LEAGUES TO COMMENCE  WEEK Of SEPT. 8  FOR   INFORMATION  Phone 886-2086 or 886-2859  E & M BOWLADROME  Gibsons  2 FOR THE PRICE OF 1  (Regular list price $46 each)  WINTER TOWN & COUNTRY  4 ply WIDE OVAL Nylon  F70 ��� 7.75 x 15 Tubeless  G70 ��� 8.25 x 15 Tubeless  2^ $45.00  BUY NOW ��� Install at no extra charge when required  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  FOR  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  The place to go  ��� ������ ��� '-.������������'���".  is  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt  Phone 885-9343  ���^������ *... .*.    S.s>*A*S  LOWPRfCES  444 page Refill $1.97  250 page Refill      Extra Special QCC  300 page Refill $|J9  Limited Supply on Specials  Many others to choose from  FREE Plastic Tote Bags with first 200 orders  MANY SPECIALS  WIM A PRIZE -- Entry forms with each  order of Keystone Supplies  SOME   OF  THE  PRIZES  Trip to  San Francisco for two  Season  Tickets to Lions Football  Games  ,89c Dinner for Two  10'Recorders and Radio  An Empty-Pop Rottle  SPOT SPECIAL THIS WEEK  T0WEU ^89c SKIPPY, The Bush Kangaroo, an exciting family adventure series
set in the bushland of Waratah National Park, near Sydney, Australia, is seen each Saturday, on the CBC-TV network. Ed Dever-
eaux (right) plays the park's head ranger Mat Hammond, assisted
by his two sons. Sonny arid Mark, played *>y Gerry Pankhurst and
Ken James. Tony Bonner (top left) is seen as flight ranger Jerry-
King. Skippy, their beautiful grey kangaroo pet, carries messages,
saves lives and carries out useful services.
-mmumumnmmmnmHimiuumimHiummumiiimmimim.
Photostats
• TAX PAPERS
• LEHERS
• MEDICAL CERTIFICATES
• LEGAL DOCUMENTS
and other required papers
Ph. 886-2622
^w«»TOwmimmnwm«Hm»Himiimn_«jmimimiH_«mir
Alligators there
Alligators and crocodiles, both
of which are displayed at the
Vancouver Public . Aquarium,
lived side by side with the dinosaurs during the Age of the
Reptiles (200 million years ago)
The Mozambique mouthbreed-
er, a fish displayed at the Vancouver Public Aquarium, is so-
called because the female
broods her eggs in her mouth.
The giant gum boot chiton, a
marine mollusc displayed at the
Vancouver Public Aquarium was
once a favorite food of the North
west Coast Indians.
This pup likes
to be clean!
(By MADGE NEWMAN)
There is a pup at the beach
who takes exception to the fallacy that animals do not think.
It is several weeks since his
mother has given him a gentle
canine bath, and he finds the
task arduous, if not down right
irksome. Added to that, he finds
that he is growing by leaps and
•bounds, and the area to be covered' isi disproportionate to the
size of his tongue.
The problem of maintaining
cleanliness while still having
time for various activities 'worried him' greatly until a few
days ago when he hit upon a
solution. He trotted' next door
to the neighbors on the left and
returned with a bar of soap
which he dropped on his cushion, and then headed for the
neighbors on the right. He
marched through their house to
the bathroom where he selected
a washcloth and returned with
it and dropped it beside the
soap.
An interfering memiber of his
family came upon the scene
just as he was about to whisk
a bath towel off the porch railing and make for the beach. If
you ask him, it's the humans
who don't think.
Makes friends
Mrs. Grace Barnes of North
Hampshire, England, who for
the past two months has been
a guest of her brother and si$\ ,
ter-in-law, Stan and; Jennie"
Spiers, Fletcher Rd., is another
summer visitor who has fallen
in love with the Sunshine Coast.
Mrs. Barnes thanks all who
have made her istay in Gibsons
so wonderful by their hospitality and friendliness and will carry back with her to England the
warmest feelings for Canada.
She will be accompanied as far
as Toronto by her brother and
sister-in-law to visit Gordon
;Sipiers,T"^the_r;-- son ~ atfds ~Mrsf *~
Barnes nephew. ,"!     \
Roberts Creek News
Coast News,  Aug.  20, 1969
r
Now on Sale
NATURAL LAWS
By Chack Chack
(Harry Roberts)
An  .lustrated  booklet  containing  the  homespun  philosophy   of
a* man who has lived many years at Billings Bay, Nelson Island
and has  already published one book on his  early experiences at
Roberts Creek.
His second book containing illustrations of his boats, and homes,
comes from the presses of the Coast News.
IT IS HOW ON SALE AT THE COAST NEWS at $1 per copy
(By MADGE NEWMAN)
Mr. and Mrs. Mayberry, with
Ricky and Wayne, from Calgary
are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Gene lighe and Clare, at their
summer camp.
Ray, Mary and Freddie Blait-
man, of New Westminster, are
visiting their uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. Hartley Smith, for
two weeks.
Current guests at the Crocker home are Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Crocker, of Chicago. Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Haynes, Eddie and
Janie, will conclude their visit
on Sunday and return to their
home in Seattle. Arriving on
Sunday for a few days will be
Bernard   and   Shirley   Amfoley,
VOTE FORREST
from Victoria.
The Austin family are spending their vacation at their summer place on Crow Road'.
Ralph Galliford and six fishing pals spent the weekend at
the Salt Shaker camp.
•Here from Saskatchewan t<;*
visit the R. I. Wefbsters are
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Webster.
They will be joined by a sister,
Mrs. Mollie Wright, and family,
from Portland, who will remain
until September.
Re-elect
Isabel Dawson
lei Isabel finish
fhe job
MAVERICK — FALCON — FAIRLANE — MUSTANG — T-BIRDS
LIBERAL
14
<_>
_3
e
«
o
ta
g
>TPR0'{SSIONAl Vj
.• SAIESMSNS ClUB\"^>'
For  Personal   Service
E. E.  (MICKEY) COE
Call Collect
Bus. 266-7111
Res. 278-0874
Brown Bros. Motors
5690 Granville St.
Vancouver 13, B.C.
ft
I
M
I
«
H
b
as*
ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS
DAVIS BAY
R.R.1/Sechelt
We offer you a full line of Wedding
Supplies
Imported Crystal from all parts of the
World, Souvenirs, Hand Crafted Jewelry,
B.C. Jade, Queensland Jade set in Sterling
Silver and Gold.
Before you buy — visit our store for
(   hand crafted lamps, in any color to match
any motif. Made to order for you at your
request.
Also made to order,, Wall Plaques/Room
Dividers.
Eeather Flower Craft and original designs
as well as satin flowers, roses and rose
buds.
Many varieties of polished rocks, sea
shells, etc.
SPECIAL MID-SUMMER
MEXICAN HAND CRAFTED WARE
Bread,   Bun  and Fruit Baskets  reg.  $2.59
NOW  only  $159
Mat  Sets, Reg.  $2.39,
Coasters, Reg. $1.98 for six — only $1.39
Place Mats, Reg.  $1, NOW 75^
Nice arrangement _f Ladies Sun Hats
Reg. $2.39 NOW $1.39
Men's Mexican straw Hats, Reg. $2
7   NOW only $1
Wide range of Tote & Shopping Bags,
Less than Half Price
Nice   selection  of  Hand  Loomed  Grecian
Tote Bags Reg. $4.98, NOW only $3
Hand Woven Throw Rugs, Reg. $9.98,     ;
NOW only $798
Hand  Woven  Grecian  Cushion  Covers    .;
Reg. $6.29; NOW only $4-98
Wide range of wood craft and driftwood
Many arts and crafts to view at your
pleasure
OUR SUMMER SPECIAL AGAIN
POLISH GREYCUT CRYSTAL STEMWARI?
Reg. $1.99 ea. NOW only $1.49
SALE BEGINS AUGUST 20, including Labor Day Weekend
STORE HOURS: OPEN Sundays from 12 noon to 6 p.m.
Mon., Wed., Thurs., & Sat. 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m.
Friday 9 a.m1. fo 9 p.m.
CLOSED for Lunch Hour and All Day Tuesdays
PANTI-H0SE
Beige & Ginger
S., M., L., XL.
Reg. $1.49
OUR PRICE
School Opening SPECIALS
D.G.DOUGLAS
'•■*•■■•■ -■'■-  -■-■■,  ■      y-.:   z^^ysy,,."'  •.-,.;■£ ,;,   ■•-* •. ;
VARIETY &M/ilNTS
REEVES
TEMPO DISC
PAINTS, 12's
SUNHYCRIP PLAZA, GIBSONS
Reg; $1.99
OUR PRICE SHRIMP ON DISPLAY  Several species of British Columbia shrimp, which are displayed at the Vancouver Public Aquarium, begin their lives  as males and later turn into  females.  Coast News, Aug. 20, 1969.  LIBERAL  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  Branch 109, Gibsons  FOR THE FINEST IN WESTERN MUSIC  "THE DRIFTERS"  Saturday night, August 23  Whan yo.*f_ r_ady to nam*  th* day . . . _0*-th�� bMirtiful.  RAINBOW  WEDDING LINE  INVITATIONS AN_>  ANNOUNCEMENT*  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2622  MACKENZIE  LOVERLY   lACQUA - BELLES  from International Water Follies take time out to relax as  they prepare for gale stage and  pool show which highlights first  week of entertainment at Empire Stadium Show during 1969  PNE. Girl in forefront is Papsie  Georgian, who won solo synchronized -wim-ming gold medal  for U.S. in 1963 Pan-Americah  Games in Sao Paulo, Brazil.  PNE '69 runs through Sept. 1,  including Sundays.  Old tires are  big problem  Taking into consideration the  growing problem of air pollution tire companies are looking  for new. ways to dispose of tires  without creating towering black  smoke, reports Bus &. Truck  Transport magazine. Is is esi-  mated that more than 100 million tires are scrapped every  year.  New disposal methods being  tried include off-shore artificial  reefs for fish ahd river bank  erosion control. Researchers  have also found that tires melted down iri ultra-hot furnaces  yield several usable by-products, including natural gas.  One scientist has found an  even more unique method of  disposing of tires. He discovered that two organisims, a bacterium and a yeast-like fungus,  attack it until it is eventually  decomposed.  Registration  tor mothers  A comlbined Brownie, Guide  and Ranger registration night  for Gibsons area will be held  Sept. 16 at 8 p.m. in the United  Church hall. A parent or parents only need attend and must  at this time only register their  Brownie,, Guide or Ranger for  this year.      .,  Mrs. Sue Whiting will handle  used uniforms, anyone wishing  to buy or sell contact her at  886-9890.  Anyone aible to work with  "'Brownies' or Guides please contact Mrs, Wheeler at 886-9663.  CANADA'S BANKS  The nine members of The  Canadian Bankers' Association  ��� ithe nine banks chartered  under the Bank Act ��� together  represent almost 6,000 branches  in Canada and about 360 in  some 30 countries abroad. The  banks employ about 86,000 men  and women; at October 31, 1968,  there were no fewer than 155,*  183 individual shareholders, of  whom 92 percent were resident  in Can'ada and who owned 83  percent of all shares. At March  31, 1969, total assets: were more  than $38 billion, of which some  $18,070 million constituted loans  in Canadian currency. Canadian  dollar deposits at the same date  amounted  to  about $27 billion.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DAWSON  Social Credit  BRITISH COLUMBIA SOCIAL CREDIT CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE  FLY  PNE Special  $12.00 return  FRIDAY a.m. to MONDAY p.m.  TYEE AIRWAYS Ltd,  SECHELT  NANAIMO  VANCOUVER  Phone 885-2214  Phone 753-2041  Phone 685-4922  It'sa fact that in 1968, more than  100,000 persons received benefits  from the WCB! These people   -'���  included temporarily and  permanently injured workmen, and  widows and children of fatally  injured workmen. Compensation  amounted to more than $32 million.  If you are disabled by a work-  caused injury, you get 75% of your  earnings up to a max. milm of  $412.50 a month (tax free) and  need help  complete medical and rehabilitation  services. If you are permanently  disabled you can receive benefits  for life ... all this at no cost to you.  B.C.'s labour force is protected  by a compensation plan second to  none on the North American  continent���financed entirely by  employers. The WCB always strives  to be fair and impartial in the  settling of claims and in  performing its other duties.  The WCB is glad to help.  uuoRKmens  GomPensaTion  BOaRDcoLumBia  CYRIL WHITE, Chairman What to do about roses  By A; R. BUCKLEY  ���v Plant Research, Institute/  Ottawa  ; Once their roses have been  planted and pruned, mainy  amateur gardeners are inclined to think that this is all they  have to do. They think they  can sit back for a while and  then spend the summer cutting  .high quality blooms. This is a  fallacy; summer care of roses  is just as important as the selection and planting of the bushes.  Here are instructions based on  procedures used in the rose  garden at the Plant Research  Institute.  7  *        *. '    *       .  The first thing to consider  right now is a summer fertilizer  program. Although roses are  not as heavy feeders as we  have been led to believe, occurrence of abundant good-  quality blobms demand regular  applications of the right kind  of fertilizer. The best way for  the average gardener to fertilize  is to use one of the mixed rose  feeds.  If you want a specific formula I would suggest 5-10-5, which  is recommended by most ros-  arians. Apply one heaping tea-  spoonful of this fertilizer per  plant to the soil surface around  the base of the bush and about  six to7 eight inches from the  stem. Rake the fertilizer in  lightly. Follow with a thorough  watering so that the fertilizer  will soak into the soil.  ^'       j}:       ijs  Make your first application  when the shoots are four inches  long, a second when the fi^st  flowers appear, and a third in  mid-July or later when the first  big blooming period is passing.  Roses are thirsty plants. Adequate moisture is necessary to  ensure even and steady growth.  This is especially true7 during  the hot summer months. Water  A good method of watering  every 10 days if the rainfall is  not sufficient to soak the soil  to a depth of 10 inches,  is to remove the nozzle from  the hose and place the end on  a shingle or piece of board so  as to allow the stream of water to flow gently into the soil  until it becomes thoroughly  soaked. Special soil"- soaker  hoses, which act on this principle, are ideal for watering  roses. Standard lawn sprinklers  are not recommended for they  wet the foliage and so encourage disease.  The addition of a mulch is  desirable in early summer! This  not only conserves soil moisture  during hot, dry periods, but  helps     prevent     water     from  ^���^���^"-.-���V-*,'  ���^i^V.-.-V-^^V-^  Major-General Sir Isaac Brock  K.B., who diedvon Queenston  Heights leading his troops in the  successful defense of Canada, is  to be commemorated during the  200th anniversary of the year of  his birth by the release of a  Canada TPost Office stamp Sept!  12. Brock, born on the Island of  Guernsey on Oct. 6, li769, died  on October 13, 1812.  &%">,'' ,"f ,  '#** A '. -- ;  -'Spl-vX/***1- ^���V^t�� "  "A  splashing on the leaves. A  mulch also helps keep the roots  cool and the soil temperature  down. Use any kind that can  be , obtained locally such as  buckwheat hulls, cocoa shells,  shredded bark, decayed leaves  or corn cobs. Peat moss is excellent: It is attractive and it  improves the soil when it is  worked in later. Soak peat moss  well before using it; if applied  dry it will absorb water from  the soil and prevent moisture  from reaching the plants.  Later, when it disintegrates  into the soil, a ��� further .light  application will be necessary.  When using shredded bark, decayed leaves or peat moss, it  is well to add a dressing of high  nitrogen fertilizer first in order  to decompose this material.  Otherwise, the bacteria that do  the job would need to use nitrogen from the soil. This loss of  nitrogen would result in smaller and fewer flowers.  ���A. ��v <��.  'C -T�� f  This should become a routine  matter for (protection isy the  best insurance against disease  and insects. Once you develop  a regular pattern, the work involved in'protecting your roses  will give results that are highly gratifying. Use a commercially prepared all-purpose rose  spray or dust in the spring  when the first leaf buds form.  Continue every week until the  heat of the summer and then  reduce the application to 10-day  intervals and after every rain.  Spray or dust both sides of the  leaves either in the morning,  late afternoon or evening, but  never during the hottest part  of the day.  Keep a good look out at all  times for sucker shoots that  come from under the bud union  which is usually buried at the  base of the plant. If Rosa Multi-  flora stock has been used the  suckers can be defined as those  Put ISABEL  back in the  driver's seat  for  Mackenzie  Riding  .. *^-f  You have just won 17 years of prosperity  Would you like to try for 17 more?  The Social Credit Government of British Columbia Js the only government in  fhe Dominion of Canada with a balanced budget. Sound financing Is the basis  of good government.  VOTE Social Credit  Re-elect  Isabel  having light-green, dull, rough  foliage. The leaflets are larger  and narrow. The old idea that  leaves with seven leaflets indicate suckers is of no significance. All modern hybrid tea  roses produce leaves of seven  leaflets as well > as five if they  are growing vigorously. Watch  for shoots from below ground  level. Some of the good flowering shoots will arise just at  ground level. To locate suckers  follow the shoot right down to  the stem; if it is below the point  of union with the stock, it is  a sucker, which, if not removed  promptly will overgrow and  eventually kill the original rose.  At all times make sure old  flowers are cut off and the  petals carted away. Nothing  spreads disease more than an  untidy rose garden.  . To cut fresh flowers use a  sharp clipper or knife and make  Coast News,  Aug.   20, 1969  the cut diagonal. Cut stems  about a quarter of an inch  above a leaf, leaving at least  two well-developed leaves on  the branch between the cut and  the point where the branch  joins the cane. To prolong the  life of cut roses place them  in water of bath temperature  immediately after cutting.  Oceans of  a Cascade electric  water heater  a month!  B.C. Hydro has splashed cold water on the high purchase price of water  heaters. For just $3.95 a month, which can be added to your hydro bili, you,  can have a modern, dependable Cascade electric'water heater installed in  your home.  This is not a rental plan. You own the water heater. Operating costs are  low, usually less than five cents per day, per person. And you're protected from  costly repair bills by a full ten year tank warranty.  The Cascade water heater provides all the hot water your family will ever  need And all Cascade heaters are performance certified by the. Canadian  Standards Association. ^,  If you'd like a silent, clean Cascade water heater installed in your home,'  see your dealer. Remember, Cascade is a quality standard, not a brand name.'  It's available from most leading manufacturers.      .,  You won't have to float a loan to afford it.  B.C. HYDRO  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES   C & $ SALES & SERVICE      GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  R.R.1, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516 SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9713 Phone 888-2442  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC SIM ELECTRIC LTD.       PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  SECifFtf. B��: ��� Ph. ��85-2131 SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062      GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533 Here's how to plan a garden  By A. R. BUCKLEY  Plant Research Institute,  Ottawa  Whether you have just moved into a brand new home or  are thinking of changing your  home landscaping, now is the  tame .to draw up your plans..  Make rough circles where each  area such as the play area,  service area, flower border,  lawns, walks, patios and vegetable garden (if any) are to  be located.  Yoa are now ready for the  landscaping plan itself or the  tying together of all those assorted components into one  complete organic unit, keeping  in mind that the whole area  from one lot line to the other  represents an area to be developed.  This is accomplished by utilizing many materials of which  plants form the basic, but not  the whole,  part.   Others  might  VOTE FORREST  LIBERAL  be stone, concrete, gravel or  marble chips, bricks, wood (for  screens and fences), flagstone,  log slabs, sculpture or even  earth forms such as mounds or  banks.  Evergreens are excellent but  if used alone will not create  sufficient interest in the overall composition. Use them with  restraint to accent, to form a  background, to form points of  interest or as a year-round  screen or divider.  In general, there are too  many examples of the over-use  of evergreens. All too often they  occur within the same area and  add to the monotony that exists  through the repetition of the  same or similar plants.  Landscaping each individual  home unit in a different way  and landscaping the very streets  themselves are the only remaining opportunities of breaking  this monotony and expressing  individuality.  Be very choosey when selecting plant materials. Choose the  specimens that will achieve the  desired effect.  If their final location is in  ���the shade they must be able to  withstand shade. If in full sun,  ANN'S COIFFURES  Bal Block  Next to Co-op  Gibsons  Phone 886-2322  Beauty Seminar  Hair Styling, Skin Care and correct use of makeup  will be demonstrated by a visiting Vancouver Beauty  Consultant on Tuesday, August 26 at 1:30  All ARE WELCOME  For further information please phone 886-2827  MAKE SURE OF YOURS!  Get it by mail at $3 a year or buy your copy  from one of the close to 50 store outlets  on fhe Sunshhie Coast.  they must be able to withstand  the sun in summer and winter  alike.  They should not be such that  they will outgrow the allotted  space in a short period of time.  Remember that a perfectly  shaped plant may not always  be desirable. Interesting and unusual effects may. be achieved  by the use of plants not considered perfect or typical. For  example, a deciduous plant  (loses its leaves in winter) with  a blank wall as a background  may be a continual source of  interest and beauty as it changes  from spring blossoms to foliage  patterns and texture in summer,  followed by fall colors and finally winter beauty of bare twigs  and bark.  Don't crowd the house with  foundation planting. A better effect is often gained by keeping  the planting away -from the  foundation with only an occasional specimen placed to  create interest against an otherwise monotonaus blank wall.  Avoid the use of too many tall,  pyramidal plants as accents  around the home, especially if  it is a long bungalow type. Here  use rounded plants, particularly  at the ends and near the entrances.  Bring out the borders beyond  the corners of the home to allow for bold planting of rounded and broad plants. Most of  the outdoor activity will be concentrated in the area of the  patio or terrace.  Coast News, Aug.  20, 1969  If there are no existing trees  this is a  spot where one tree  can be~used to create shade  and beautiful patterns of light  and shadow on a paved surface.  Plant here also annuals arid  perennials to provide color, as  well as bold groups of such  striking plants as hostas, yuccas and cannas to provide subtropical and exotic effects, or  geraniums to provide plain brilliant color. ..'.'���'"  Gravel paths, flagstones, log  slabs   or  even   shredded  bark  may be used to indicate direction   in,   through,   around   and  between areas of special use.  Screen planting or area dividers may be evergreen or deciduous shrubs or may be constructed of wood, masonry or  plastic. If you require a high  37ear-round screen plant, I  would suggest a red or /Scots  pine ��� the red pine on heavier  soils and the Scots, pine on light,  sandy types.  Re-elect  Isabel Dawson  Let Isabel finish  the job  New area map  available  A new detailed map of the Sunshine Coast showing roads in Gibsons and Sechelt  as well as rural roads along the entire Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to lervis  Inlet.  Just the right map for real estate dealers and persons who travel the area  regularly. It's fops for tourists who do not know the area.  This map, published by fhe Dominion Map Company is available af fhe Coast  News. 60 cents a copy plus tax.  GET OWE WHILE THEY LAST  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  HEALTH BRANCH POLICY  CONCERNING  SEWAGE TREATMENT  lona Sewage Treatment Plant.  in the interest of public health in British Columbia, all proposals for sewage treatment and disposal in this province  require submission for approval under the "Health Act" to  the Health Branch, Department of Health Services and Hospital Insurance.  These proposals can be generally approved:  ��� if sewage is to be directed to an existing approved  treatment plant;  ��� if there is to be only a rearrangement of existing sewers  but no increase in the size of sewer;  ��� if there is to be no additional sewage discharge.  These proposals can be conditionally approved:  ��� if the Council (owner, corporation, etc.) making the proposal provides a firm commitment that treatment facilities will be constructed by an acceptable date. A  schedule of construction must be submitted arid approved by the Division of Public Health Engineering and  by the Pollution Control. Board.  These proposals can not be approved:  ��� if there is to be additional sewage discharge without  primary treatment.  These regulations are made to protect the health and safety  ol the people of British Columbia.  For further information, please write HEALTH BRANCH  DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH  Hon. Ralph Loffmark, Minister  J. A. Taylor, Deputy Minister  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  2-69 Coast News,  Aug.  20, 1969  Human rights and advertising  The British Columibia Human  Rights act was proclaimeo. on  June 16. The act 1st a consolidation, with revisions', of three  provincial anti - discrimination  acts, the Equal Pay Act (1953).,  the Fair Employment Practices  Act (1936), and the Public Accommodation Practices act, revised by the addition of the  words "or display, or cause or  permit to be published or displayed." The additional words  are intended to make it clear  that newspapers and other periodicals have a responsibility  not to publish discriminatory  employment advertisements.  The Hitman Rights act contains provisions for its enforcement. However, the prime goal  is to endeavour to effect com-  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books:yv  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper \  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  pliance through education, and  in this regard the concentration  is less on the legal guilt of the  offender than on the educational processes.  Discriminatory advertisements  against those persons who have  attained the age of 45 and who  have not attained the age of 65  years continue to appear in the  classified sections of many news  papers in British Columibia.  For the.guidance of advertisers and the advertising media,  a list of phrases most often used  in help wanted- ads has been  prepared with appropriate comments.  P rop e r phrases: A given  phrase is proper for use in help  wanted advertisements if:  1. It conceivably includes applicants who have attained the  age of 45 years and who have  not attained the age of 65 years.  2. It is a phrase which describes a well-recognized job title in  the vicinity in which it is being  used.  Applying these tests, the following phrases in advertisements would be considered to  be proper:  Middle age or elderly man,  Night watchman, retired or  pensioned,  Mature woman, man, couple.  College student ���'. wanted^  .. Trainee, -7  Waiter over 21,;  Recent high school graduate,  Minimum age 20,,  Boy or man (used together),  Girl or woman (used together)  The following phrases in advertisements would be improper because they do not include  applicants who have attained  the age of 45 years arid have  riot attained the age of 65 years:  The'word young used as anV  adjective, such as young man,  young   woman,   young  trainee,  young   college   graduate,   and  young veteran.  The word boy,  The word) girl.  Any e-cpression specifically  limiting the age limits, such as  draftsman between ages 25 and  35,  The phrase teen age.  The following phrases in advertisements would be proper  since they describe well-known  job titles:  Junior Secretary,  Oififice Boy  Bus Boy wanted  Junior Accountant  Junior Executive  SEA SONGS  A book of authentic Sea Chanteys,  Foc'sle Songs and Ballads  Compiled and Published by the  Cutty Sark Club  250 a cw  ON SALE AT  Coast News  ROGERS PASS scenery attracts  many visitors who have fallen  in love with the expansive panorama that open out for them.  Telephone girl  The phrase girl Friday which  appears in many adsi would not  be improper because it connotes  an all-round assistant rather  than a reference to a specific  age group.  The word European when used  as an adjective such as European-trained chef would not Ibe  improper since a naturalized  Canadian or a Canadian by birth  may have been trained in Eur-  ���ope.  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News.  Phone 886-2622  .  BERT FORREST  Liberal Candidate for Mackenzie Riding  has challenged the opposing candidates to a  public discussion of the issues at an  All Candidates Meeting  All possible notice was given!  BUT the meeting will not be held  The public has been let down  The sponsoring body is disappointed  Apparently our $18,000 per year 'Cabinet  Minister' does not care to defend her record  or is unable to do so  For once we couldn't agree more with  the Minister  Madcenzfe: Riding liberal Associafim.  '--���i>.v.  ���"-3����.-:  AGENDA FOR PROGRESS  on? the Sunshine Coast  BERT FORREST, Liberal, will meet the voters  for coffee and conversation at the following  times and places  Thursday, August 21  (Friday, August 22  Saturday, August 23  11 a.m. to 1 p.m.  3 p.m.  10 a.m. to 1 p.m.  2 Jo 5 p.m.  7 to 9p.it..  10 a.m. to 1 p.m.  7 fo 9 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  VILLAGE CAFE  COAST IN  OZA'S  UPPER SHOPPING PLAZA  CEDARS INN  KIWANIS SUPPER  Madeira Park  Sechelt  Gftsons  Port Mellon  Gfcsons  Gibsons  Gibsons Wharf  Sunday, August 24  ,      Sun Fishing Derby  GIBSONS WHARF, early        Gibsons  -?-.���  '���*   :.:^aBS33-_-'  MEET YOUR CANDIDATE  Vote  - Vote FORREST Candidate tours coastal area  New Democratic Party candidate Don Lockstead, recently  returned from a visit to the  North Coast communities in the  Mackenzie riding. His first stop  was a Namu cannery owned! and  operated by B.C. Packers. He  was conducted on a tour of the  operation and sipoke at a meet-  . ing with employees. He noted  with dismay that the operation'  will be shutting down earlier  than normal this year, because  of the poor cycle year in the  fishing industry and the depletion of the sa_imon stocks.  This means that many shore  workers and fishermen face a  serious financial crisis this fall,  as some have not worked long  enough to earn sufficient unemployment insurance stamps to  see them through the coming  winter. Don felt it was a government responsibility to forsee  these things and to take appropriate steps to prevent situations1 like this' from arising.  Lockstead's next stop was at  the Shearwater village on Denning Island near Bella Bella  where he met many of the residents and was again impressed  with the hospitality of western  people.  The next stop was Bella Bella  itself. This native Indian village  of 1,200 people is situated on  Campbell Island and is the second largest Indian village in  B.C. The people of the village  are almost totally dependent on  the fishing industry to make a  living, and1 he found residents  there deeply concerned over the  fishing problems.  Lockstead promised that an  NDP government would set up  a provincial department of fisheries and enforce the cleaning  up of salmon spawning grounds  and streams, that are presently  blocked off and unusable because of failure of the present  government to insist on planned  logging operations in and  around fish spawning areas.  It was pointed out to Lockstead that the number of native  children graduating from secondary schools and continuing  on to university was deplorable  in proportion to the rest of the  community. Lockstead said that  an NDP government would give  financial assistance to all students from the remote areas of  B.C. so that those who are qualified and wish to go to higher  education would have equal opportunity with' students in the  urban ai-eas. He; said. aIso,; that  realistic expansions of the regional colleges would provide  part of this answer to this problem. ^  After leaving Bella . Bella,  Lockstead went to Ocean Falls  where again he met hundreds of  people during the course of his  two day visit. He spoke at a  well attended meeting held at  the Martin Inn, and spoke of  natural resources, fishing, hous-  ing,  transportation,  and educa-  School problem outlined  We all know that fine buildings, alone do not make a fine  school. Yet we know, too, that  the quality and design of the  school building exert powerful  influence of the teaching-learning situation within it, a school  board press release says.  The present Sechelt Elementary School is a scattering of  nine   separate  construction��  of  all shapes, sizes; and ages. In  some of them our children work  down' in old, unattractive basements;   in   others   they   climb  steep  old  stairs  to   old  classrooms  above;   elsewhere   they  tread boardwalks to enter narrow,   stuffy,   box-like   portable  classrooms. Of the fifteen classrooms in daily use,  only four  could be classed as being up to  contemporary standards. '  But it is not only the sub-standard quality of the classrooms  that adversely affects the teaching-learning situation in the Sechelt Elementary School.  The fact that this school of  only 15 classes is fragmented  into nine very separate buildings  works powerfully against the development of a sense of oneness,  or  togetherness,  in the school,  and this makes the professional  leadership of it extremely difficult..  And what of beauty?. _3p_  . widely acclaimed Hall Dennis  report resulting from the Ontario Royal Commission investigating the aim of education, has  this to say:  "We cannot ignore the physical environment of our schools  if we are to be concerned with  them as places in which children want to learn. The ^school  environment sends messages^ to  all    children.    Children '"thrive  when they can touch, breathe,  see, hear and feel beauty. He  who   has  known beauty  as   a  growing   child  is  never  again  complacent about the ugly, and  he becomes a lifelong devotee  and  advocate  of the aesthetic  wherever he finds it."  The widely separated, incompatible constructions, the old  basements, the steep, old stairs  leading to the old classrooms  above, the boardwalks and the  stuffy, box-like portables ��� we  all know our children deserve a  better school environment than  this. Referendum No. 10 will  give us the opportunity to provide it.  UIC problems  %���?���  Q. I have an old Unemployment insurance book. How do  I get an up-to-date one?  A; Send the old book fo the  nearest office of the Unemployment Insurance Commission  with your/ request for renewal.  Don't forget your mailing address.  ��� Q. I was on compensation for  a year. I am now well enough  to return to work. I went to  my former ejmployer and found  that a new firm has taken over  the business. The new manager  has taken me off the seniority  list and says there is no work  for me. Can I file for benefits?  A. Yes, you should communicate with the closest Unemployment Insurance Commission office.  Q. I have received a letter  from the Unemployment Insurance Commission telling me that  my benefits are cut off because  you are not available for work.  I am available.  A. We checked your case. You  state that you are availabe for  work. No doubt in your own  mind you honestly believe this.  However, you are not available  for work as required by Section 54 2 (a) of the act. Under  the Unemployment Insurance  act, in order for a person to  be available for work he or she  must be ready, willing and able  to accept employment ijm-  mediately in the general labor  market.   You  have   stated  that  tion, among other subjects,  pointing out the positive NDP  policies on these matters.  On the morning of August 6.  Don was transported by Mr.  Glenn McKay and Mr. Herman  Knudsen, fishermen out of Bella Coola to that robust valley.  That same evening, he spoke at  a coffee party at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. E. Edwards on  NDP policy and the problems  faced by residents of the area.  The general concensus of people present seemed to be that  secondary industry for the area  was required, flood control measures, the road to Anaheim lake  the proper control of forestry  production in the area, the rapidly declining fishing industry,  and many other topics. Don felt  their concern was justified and  promised that he would work on  their behalf when elected.  Throughout the trip the response to Mr. Lockstead was  warm and sincere, indicating-  solid support for an NDP party  ready to form the next government of B.C.  ANDY  CAPP  you have been unemployed for  a year, and that you know that I  there are no jobs in the town '  in which you live. You have  also stated that you would not  accept employment away from  your home town.  Because you restrict yourself  to employment in your home  town, where you have admitted  there are no opportunities for  work, you have not proved that  you are available for work as  required by the Act. If you wish  to appeal this decision to a  board of referees, you will-find  instructions on the reverse side  of the letter which informed you  of the disqualification.    ~  Advance poll  An advance poll for. the provincial election for those unable  to be at home election day, August 27, will be opened in Seaside Plaza, Gower Point road  in Giibsons, close to the Shell  Service station. It will be open  for three days and time9 will be  found in an advertisement on  an inside page.  VOTE FORREST  LIBERAL  Keep British Columbia  -4*7  Premier W. A. C. Bennett  out the issues  If you^ljke the kind of British Columbia you live in today and want to keep it  that way, be sure to attend this important publit meeting. Learn from your Premier in person how you can help^nsure the coflti^ued growth of our great province.  Meet your local candidate, Hon. Isabel Dawson, who will work with Premier Bennett and his experienced team to achieve their goal of an even heifer British  Columbia ��� built on individual enterprise, responsibilfy and liberty.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 21st - 8 p.m.  Civic Arena, Powell River  (Doors open 7 p.m_)  PUBLISHED BY THE SOCIAL CREDIT CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE ���j     "Do  you   want   a  period  \    after the word semicolon?"-  Indian money  helps schools  Under the term�� of joint agree  ments concluded during the last  fiscal year between a number of  school boards throughout Canada and the Department of Indian Affairs and Northern Development, the department has  agreed to contribute $6,720,000  for the education of Indian youth  Hon. Jean Chretien/minister of  Indian Affairs and Northern Development, announces.  The total amount paid within  the framework of vhijs program,  since it was established in 1949  now exceeds $30,000,000, based  on the number of Indian .students  attending the schools.  Contributions made in various  provinces by the department  were: Maritimes, $283,507; Quebec, $805,950; Ontario, $074,425;  Manitoba, $1,404,705; Saskatchewan, $950.,��45; Alberta, $810,543;  British Columbia, $1,780,282.  Committees  are necessary  This is the request of the Centennial '71 committee appointed  to ���[ guide province-wide celebrations in 1971, the 100th anniversary of British Columbia's entry into Confederation.  "We would like ideas by the  dozen, by the score," said L. J.  Wallace, deputy provincial secretary and general chairman of  the British Columbia Centennial  71 committee. "Previous centennial celebrations were so successful because people thorough-  out th province became actively  involved. It takes the combined  ideas of many people in all  walks of life to produce a swinging centennial celebration.  '?The time to start is now., the  way to start is by turning your  imagination loose. We're looking  for province-wide ideas, community ' suggestions, individual  and personal plans. Make sure  your family celebrates in its own  way, and share your ideas  through the Centennial '71 Con*-  mittee."  Suggestions should be sent to  the British Columbia Centennial  '71 committee, Parliament Build  ings. Victoria, B.C.  VOTE FORREST  LIBERAL  NEED A  PASSPORT  PHOTO?  The Coast News  can fake if  for you  Phone 886-2622  HOURS OF WORK  Labor   Minister   Bryce. Mac-  kasey  has  announced   that he  has appointed a working party  to examine the application' of  the hours of work provisions  of the Canada Labor (Standards) Code, and to make recommendations for possible revisions. The hours of work provisions, which came into force  July 1, 1965, require the payment of premium overtime rates  for hours worked in excess of  eight in a day and forty in a  week.  ^Little . . . Red . . . Riding  .  .   .  Hood.   Why would  parents pive a kid a name  like that?"  Coast News, Aug.  20, 1969  TWO TO A CUSTOMER  Eyes come just two to a customer, so take care of them  properly, says The Canadian  National Institute for the Blind.  Don't- poke or rub them. Remove eye make-up gently and  thoroughly. Keep your glasses  or contact lenses scrupulously  clean. If you get something in  your eye, lift the upper lid  gently and place it down over  the lower lid. And the cardinal  rule for good eye health, a regular professional examination.  presorted In th* puttie interest by  Premier Bennett  pledges:  Increased educational grants  Increased social assistance payments  Increased homeowner grants  Increased home acquisition grants  Increased grants for health services  Increased old age pensions  and No increase in taxes  Vote for the  government that's  interested in  your future!  BRITISH COLUMBIA SOCIAL CREDIT CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE THURSDAY/AUG. 21  ing  by Premier Bennett  FRIDAY; AUGUST 22  Paint-In  Carnival Rides  Kinsmen Cabaret Dance  Tickets from Kinsmen, Committee or Coast News  GIBSONS FIRST ANNUAL  AUGUST 22, 23 & 24  SATURDAY, AUGUST 23  Square Dance  War of the Hoses  Parade  Ball Games  Riding Display  Bicycle Race  Soccer Game  Kiwanis Pancake Supper  Miss Sea Cavalcade  Kiwanis Boat  SUNDAY, AUGUST 24  Fishing Derbies  For Young and Old  Firemen's Water Sports  Spectacular Tug Boat Race  Sea Food Barbecue  ��  Complete Programs on sale at all events  Deposit Coupon for Prize Draw

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0175511/manifest

Comment

Related Items