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Coast News Jul 29, 1970

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria.- B* C.  The only newspaper printed in the area Port Mellon to Egmont  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 30, July 29, 1970.  10c per copy  in  Pratt Road residents in striving to find a soIutionTto their domestic water problems . sought  the aid of the Public Utilities  Commission and in a letter asked just where the P.U,C. thought  they stood in relation to the Regional District board, Gibsons  Municipal Council and the PUG.  The reply from the PUC,inr  formed Pratt Road residents  that as the Regional District  board was the local incorporated board with senior right to  serve in this area the commission was not in\a position to order renewal of the water main  by the Gibsons council. s  Here is the letter which sought  the information from the Public  Utilities Commission:  Mr. H. W. Mellish, secretary,  TPublic Utilities Commission,  Box 1204,  Victoria, B.C. ���.;���<���  Dear Sir:  At the request of the Pratt  Road residents I would like information regarding installation  of d new pipe line on above mentioned road. Below is a detailed  description of the present drastic situation with which we are  . faced. "''"'"";��� "������ '-'/���  ^v-   ;>  The present pipeline was installed by residents of Pratt  Road 22 years ago, and was*a  privately owned line for five  years. The village of. Gibsons'  then took the line over; and have  since' that time been supplying  water to this area.  Over the .years residents on  this roo0^jo^id^3^^u)[e^r>  for water rates, and "more recently, newcomers have paid  $100 to-the village of Gibsons for  hook-up fees.'In all this time'  the village has not invested one  cent in pipe replacement of, any  kind, with the exception of the  installation of several lengths of  pipe approximately June 12, at  the north feed end of Pratt Road  The situation (due to corroded,  rusty and dirty pipes) has now  become drastic, having been  worsened by the loosened sediment.  This situation has resulted in  a number of homes haying no  water at intervals during the  day and evening. This, means  that toilets cannot be flushed,  baths cannot be taken, and other  homes on this road have been  without water at all for as long  as a week. Drinking water must  be carried in. One family in particular was unable to send their  children to school because they  could not be bathed, and their  clothes could not be washed.  Council awaits  sewage assent  Just as soon as Gibsons municipal council receives from the  Pollution board a permit for its  planned sewage system, council  will meet ^and arrange calling  tenders so work can start as  quickly as possible, Mayor Wally Peterson forecast.,,  There are three sections to  the system, one is the collecting  line along the shorefront extending from the vicinity of the old  Municipal Hall around the bay  to Georgia Heights, The second  section will be the lateral pipes  downhill to the collecting line,  starting at Sunnycrest area and  between the northern boundary  on the Granthams side to Franklin road area on the other side.  The third section will be the  secondary treatment plant which  will be tied in at Prowse road  where a pumping station will  raise the sewage uphill to the  treatment plant ih.the area  'above South Fletcher road at the  Gower Point turn by Kinsmen  Park. ':���'':"'   ���'���'  Our dilemma is as follows:  We are in, the Regional District  and have /approached the Regional boatdTwith our problem.  We were told they were. fdnan-  cially unable to helprus. The village of. Gibsons; on" the other  hand/ has told us that apart  j from the work previously r mentioned at the north end ofTPratt  Road, they are only: responsible  . for supplying water, and this, of  course, we are not getting.  We feel that since we have  paid water rates to the village,  and new homes have been granted permission by the village of  Gibsons to hook onto this linev"  (which at one time was adequate with the small number of  consumers) and have collected  monies for these recent hookups, that the village is responsible for providing us with an adequate line immediately.  There is also the matter- of fire  hazard in regard to this, as the  pressure is so bad that the fire  department would be at a loss  in coping with a bad fire on this  road.  The Regional board is willing  to lay a new pipe line and pay  the village of Gibsons for the  water, at the same per capita  rate as the Gibsons residents.  However, the village of Gibsons  insists on collecting fees at the  consumer level from the residents on the new line when it is  installed/ and this is not'acceptable to the Regional board.  : Is there any record, in your  files of the village of Gibsons be-  Jng told to renew this line approximately four years .ago, and  were funds budgeted for this  work?  Some   outside   ruling   seems  necessary here from the Public  Utilities Commission. Your immediate  reply will be appreciated. - ��� '���' X"xlj  ���-D. J. Andow, Chairman;  West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Assn. (for Pratt Rd.  residents). f: .  The reply to Mr .Andow:"* t7  Dear Sir: - '-.-      ���-.��  This will acknowledge receipt  of your letter of July 12 wherein  you set out the waterworks problems for Pratt Road residents.^  You ask the specific question:  "Is there any record in your  files of the Village of Gibsons  being told to renew this line approximately 4 years ago, and  were funds budgeted for this  work?" I have checked the files  and there is no record of specif-.  ic instructions being given'.'to the  Village of Gibsons to renew the  Pratt Road line.  At a hearing on October 5, 1963  in the Municipal Hall at Gibsons  several of the water users";On  Pratt Road said that ihey liad  very good water pressure. Apparently things have changed  very considerably since then.^  The Village of Gibsons hasfe a  statutory obligation to maihtfin  its waterworks system. However  We would appreciate a reply    the SiirishineCoalt Regional IMs  from you stating where, you feel    *--*��--- -:--_._:-__- _t.__ ,_ ;IL  the responsibility lies in -this  ^inatter^The^ res_den_si^o%$ft_s  road "feel this situation is neither  safe nor healthy. You can well  imagine the service given to 33  . homes, with a 22 year old, 1W  supply line corroded to approximately %" inside diameter, and  to 13 homes by approximately  % mile of original %" line 22  years old (corroded to. God  knows what in the inside diameter.  trict has announced that it 'intends to serve areas ^vhichtjpe  Vill^efcpJt^ently :V'_ tipplies? ;?*____  Regional District is the local incorporated body with the senior  right to serve in this area and  consequently the Commission is  not in a position to order any  renewal of mains by the Village  of Gibsons.  It appears to be a problem for  settlement between the Village  and the Regional District.  ���H. W. Mellish, secretary.  Cavalcade surprise  Members of the Kin-20 club  have unwrapped a surprise package for "their Sea Cavalcade  dance. Returning to Gibsons will  be the Subterraneau Fire, who  s have   played  successful 1 y  for previous  Kin-20 danc-  ^Ifl es, playing at  ' y^1 a four - hour  Ya teen dance  o n Friday,  August 7. As  an added attraction, the  charming con  testants in the Miss Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade contest will make a  guest appearance. Kin-20 hoped  to have two bands for their  dance, but were unable to make  suitable arrangements.'- ^  -The Sunshine Coast- Golf and  Country Club are bringing the  mountain to Mohammed for the  Cavalcade. No golfer has managed to score a hole-in-one (with  -witnesses, George);on the nine-  hole course since its opening last  spring. y  ' Determined to find someone  capable of performing this feat,  they will set up.a Hole-in-One  contest on. the school grounds in.  Gibsons with prizes for near  misses and successful attempts.  Therev will be no age limit on  this Saturday afternoon event.  Would you believe a Demolition Derby. Cavalcade officials  have the personnel, the early  American cars and the potential  audience all lined up but seek a  location for this event. Anyone  owning a park, a field or a very  large rec-room is invited to contact Cavalcade (members'.  The entire program for the  August 7, 8 and 9 Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade will be printed in this  paper next5week.  Tickets for Saturday ' night's  Sea Cavalcade Cabaret are going fast) and may be obtained  from Sea Cavalcade committee  members.  MOVING JOB  The district school board office now in the B.C. Telephones  building on North Road will be  back in the Lang block on Gower Point road by Monday, August 1.  The moving job will start  Thursday when office equipment  will be moved along with school  supplies kept on hand.  GLEN BROWNING and Lyle Derosier, both 15 years of age, are  pals and interested in taxidermy. Both were visitors at the H. Jl;  Johnston home in Granthams when the picture was taken. Glen  started one year ago and Lyle six months ago. The picture shows  a pheasant, pigeon, rooster and starling. At their home in Haney,,  where they live about two miles apart, they have other stuffed  birds. Glen learned taxidermy. through a correspondence coursei  from the Northwest School of Taxidermy in Omaha, Nebraska.  Objection by- SCEPS  Reservoir nearly ready  Work on the Sunshine Coast  Regional District 1,000,000 gallon water reservoir between Sechelt and Selma Park has resumed following cessation of  strike action by construction  workers. Regional board officials  are of the opinion it might be  completely cemented by the end  of this week.  Contractors are Mutual Construction Company, a local contracting unit reported to involve  the P & W Development Ltd.  Mutual's bid for the tender totalled $44,726.  There were two  other tenders and both were in  the $60,000 range.  Once this reservoir is capable  of holding water it will be connected to the present Davis Bay  water system which leads into  other lines running to Roberts  Creek, and in the other direction  to West Sechelt area.  This will result in increased  pressure through the system and  offer greater .fire protection.  The site of the reservoir is on  land,east of Sechelt Indian Reserve and at the corner where  the B.C. Hydro right of way  crosses the area.  Editor: I think it must be  agreed that the Coast News did  an excellent job of covering the  appeal held before the Pollution  Control branch on July 14 from  the -'point of view/ of the village  of Gibsons. It is difficult to understand why nb effort was made  'to learn the other side of the  coin and it is the purpose of this  ��� letter to inform the public of  such matters. The Sunshine  Coast Environment Protection  ���society ''������c��ns��_i^s^^  democratic right of the public  to know what in fact the appeal  was all about.  (Editor's note: the municipal  council used its democratic right  to inform the public through the  Coast News, SPEC officials in  this area had the .same right but  neglected to follow through. We  receive plenty of general material from the SPEC .provincial  organization without "having to  ask for it. SPEC locally must  learn to protect itself:)  In legal language the submission of the appellant reads as  follows: In the matter of an appeal from the decision of the  Director of the Pollution Control Branch that certain objections to the granting of a permit to the above-named applicant (The Village of Gibsons)  did not warrant a hearing.  In other words, the appeal  was not, repeat not, against the  village of Gibsons, but against  the director of the Pollution Control branch, who had refused to'  permit a hearing concerning the  Objections of some individuals to  the village of Gibsons application for sewage collection and  disposal. This fact cannot be  over emphasized and it must be  quite clear to everyone that the  Pollution Control branch has not  given the people the details of  the application. The lawyer representing the appellant put forth  16 reasons to show that the director of the Pollution Control  branch was in fact guilty of disregarding the law when he refused a hearing and in essence  that is what the appeal was all  about.  The village of Gibsons took  the opportunity once more of  presenting its case, but in fact,  this and the letters and brief  read were quite irrelevant to the  appeal in question.  The Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society, now as  what its intentions are regarding  a   member   of   the   Vancouver  based SPEC organization would  respectfully suggest tb^ the vil-,  lage of Gibsons that they too attack the director of the Pollution Control branch for not al- ;  lowing a hearing on their, application so that the air may be7  cleared to the satisfaction of allr  concerned.  '.... The delay, on the part of the  PCB to. isstiea peimit must be  rve^f ru_trfit&  'Gibsons' aridit-would appear that  a hearing such as that held in  Sechelt recently in connection  with the Van EgmondL application at Halfmoon Bay would be  to the definite advantage of, the  village. This means the director  of PCB would be present to make  quite clear the intentions of his  department, and briefs by interested and concerned people  would be presented.  It is quite conceivable that if  all the facts were known, all objections would be withdrawn and  then this prolonged and agonizing discourse would come to an.  end and the permit to commence  operations would be issued.  John Hind-Smith,  Secretary, SCEPS.  July weather  not usually dry  What kind of a month is July  on weather charts? July of this  year has been quite dry but not  -as dry as July 1958 when no rain  fell.  July is not a notoriously dry  month, according to records  kept by Dick Kennett, local  weatherman. In the last 15 years  only five of them recorded less  than one inch of July rain.  One July had nearly five inches. Three others passed the  three inch mark and two the two  inch mark. There were three  that, had more than one inch of  rain.  Here are July figures for the  last 15 years: *  MILL OPERATING  With   the   appointment  of  . provincial  mediation officer  Gus Leonidas, any strike action by.pulp mill.workers at  Port   Mellon   has   been   put  :. off .'for a ten day period.  Year  Rain     High Temp  1956  .7S              90.7  1957  3.24              76.8  1958  Nil              93.7  1959  .78              89  1960  Trace              89  1961  3.61              91  1962  1.53              84  1963  3.56              75  1964  4.74              79  1965  .35              96  1966  2.57              78  1967  1.37              82  1968  2.58              88  1969  1.28              80  1970  ???              89  High July temperature was 96  in 1967 and the low 75 in 1963.  Visitors  Information  Where to Stay  JOLLY ROGER INN.  Dining Room & Lounge  Accommodation  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 885-9998  SJUNNYCRBT MOTOR HOTa  18 Large, Modern Units  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9920  Sunshine Coast Highway  BIG MAPLE MOTEL  & TRAILER RESORT  Close to Sandy Beach  at Davis Bay  LORD MS LODGE  Lodge Rooms  &   Cottages  Dining Rooms & Lounges  Ole's Cove   ���   Ph. 885-2232  RUBY LAKE RESORT  10 miles past Madeira Park  on Highway  Phone 883-2269.  K*ss-: ��� :c-_j at-._,  M0ra  Ph.  885-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Cabins ��� Camping ��� Boats  Ph. 883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  PENDER HARBOUR  FISHING RESORT  Housekeeping Units.  Boat'Rentals  Phone 883-2424        ���"  Whereto Eat  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt ���Ph. 885-2311  COAST INN  Full Dining Facilities  and Takeout Service  Just West of Wharf  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9973  CASA MARTINEZ Restaurant  Specializing in Spanish Foods  Davis Bay ��� 885-2270  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT  European & Western Dishes  Just 10 minutes from  Powell River Ferry  WHISPERING PINES  DINING ROOM  Ph.  885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  CEDARS INN  MOTEL - RESTAURANT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  On Highway ��� Gibsons  Ph.  886-2433  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  R8C-2827���Show starts 8 p.m.  See' Coming Events  Classified Column isel  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, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  No room for cheers  The second war maxim that inflation is like pregnancy ��� you  cannot have a little of it ��� is (being borne out by events today.  There are similarities between today's situation and that of 1941  when the Ottawa government put a ceiling on prices.  At that time Minister of Finance J. L. Ilsley revealed that it  had been estimated that every rise of one point in the cost-of-living  index cost Canadian consumers as a whole about $35,000,000 a  year. To curb this added cost it became necessary then to expand  the Wartime Prices and Trade Board and the cost of the board  was roughly $50,000,000 in order that it could quell inflation and  save the country $500,000,000.  This is on record and is not derived from the imagination of  an editorial writer. Any control of prices and wages is going to  cost us money and furthermore disrupt the economy. Controls on  prices and wages in an era that has escalation clauses in wage  contracts will present an endless task in the field of controls. When  controls are lifted we will be right back where we started with,  prices and wages spurting upwards ��� unless we lhave permanent  controls. Right there we have an impossibility.  Bank of Canada Governor Louis Rasminsky in a recent-speech  to the Winnipeg Canadian Club said that one cannot but be impressed by the futility of a system in which everyone must try to  protect himself against rising prices; and by the inequity involved  in the severe penalties inflicted on those who are unable to do so,  because they have little or no bargaining power. It is not the strong  but the weak who suffer from inflation.  Iri his speech he urged restraint and prudence on the part of  governihents ��� all governments ��� 'management and labor. If this  was not done he maintained we would have to adjust to hard economic reality in other more painful ways. He included a statement worth deep consideration. Here it is: Public understanding  of the limits of the economy in providing real increases in incomes,  and public support in restraining money demands within these  limits, are essential.  If a suggestion can be offered on that remark it could be that  there is a bottom to the money barrel.  The above editorial appeared in the Coast News, Nov. 9,  1967. There have been signs of slight improvement in the national monetary situation but not; enough to create need for cheers  or congratulations. While there is some money at the bottom of the  barrel it does not mean it is all available for increased profits,  prices and wages. !        ^  The elusive umbrella  A discussion of umbrellas miglht be regarded as a bad omen in  the event of rain falling. Umbrellas are not usual items for discussion except when they become lost at the time most needed.  It has been found that an umbrella: can vanish undetected at  any moment, such as when you visit the bank and walk out without  it, hours later you ponder over where on earth, that umbrella could  be.. ''.���'.'  Even when you have an extra umbrella it is not in the right  place at the right time and you discover that it is now with Mrs.  so-and-so who while visiting was given the #ise of it to get her home.  Maybe it is still there or maybe she loaned it to sorne other Mrs.  So-and-So under similar circumstances.  Umbrellas are definitely essential in an area where the climate  allows moisture to drop. But for some reason they are a most elusive article when needed most.  The faith people have is revealed in a comment made by a minister who noted at a service to pray for rain that no member of .  his congregation had sufficient foresight to arm themselves with  an umbrella.  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  A blue haze spurted: up Tfrom  the region of the North fence  and hung there questioningly before scuttling off into the atmosphere. Hypo was.there snipping  off blackberry shoots which had  entered the garden. She was  hunting for the scarlet runners  which she was sure were somewhere beneath the fierce spikes  of the berry vines clinging to  what was left of a picket fence,  and, as the cruel thorns dug into  her hands and wound around her  neck she addressed them in suitable language.  Insensitive to her frank remarks they popped out at her  through the palings and under  and over the fence and had playfully taken a stranglehold on her  throat when she heard the telephone ring in the house. Extricating. herself, peeling off strips  of flesh in the effort, she stumbled, dripping gore, to the in-  .strument, to hear the voice of a  friend in Vancouver.  "Surprise! Surprise! We are  .coming up tomorrow; there will  be five of us. We'll pick you up  early and have a long, lazy day  at the beach. Now, don't do a  thing, honey. We'll bring enough  food for you and you can have a  nice rest."  Hypo fell into a chair and her  eyes swept frantically about the  room. The spaniel had taken  his hourly roll in the dust of the  driveway finishing off in the  middle of the floor. The cake  and cookie tins were empty because it was too hot to bake and  for the same reason the vacuuming and dusting had been neglected throughout the house.  She grabbed the broom but  dropped it to rush into the nearest bedroom where likely her  friends would go to leave their  coats. There; she found that the  cat had sneaked in to sleep leaving a nest of sand, fur and a  dead leaf or two on the.middle  of the bed spread. She. whisked  it off and replaced it with another old relic being careful to  have the faded part on the far  side. Windows next. Before she  quite appliedthe Bon Ami she  decided the guests might be  weairirig dark glasses and would  not notice the insect-specked  panes and rushed tp the kitchen  to put the ham on to simmer,  picking up a couple of vases of  aged flowers on the way out.  Next she whipped up a cake  and tossed it ���> in the oven and,  while it was baking, brushed  most of the junk off the window .  sills7 into a handy drawer. A  flick of the duster over the TV  where the most light hit and a  quick sweeping .here and there  finished her preparations until  she remembered that her Mend  was tall and would be sure to  see the dust on that second shelf  over the sink. She got the duster  again and went over the outer  V  *)   -" vf^ft-U-   Islv'C^ ���   -���"���7>f  re coiiumg up!  edge (the 43 glasses and 28 egg  cups would cove the rest).   '  Next morning, - haying had to  rise earlier than usual in order  to get her regular work done in  preparationTfbr her ihdliday: Hypo had little time to worry about  her housekeeping deficiencies.  Instead she iced the cake and  otherwise busied herself in the  culinary department.; X'-  The ferry was rigiit on. time  .   and  so  were  her friends,   arid  while she was hastily changing  her dress in her room they, arrived at the door���severi instead  of five���and spread out, all;talking at once, to every part of the  house. In fact, she emerged ;just  in time  to prevent her friend,  who had already glanced at the.  egg   cups,   from   entering   old  glory   hole,   the   storeroom,   a:  cobwebby    temporary     resting  place  for  anythirigT. and  everything looking for a home. In fact  the storeroom was a good second to the attic, and she would  have shot anyone who rummaged up there.  "I've a few saridwiches made,  shall I take them along?" Hypo  asked.  "If you want to," the. friend ���',  Said,  "but we've  loads  of ev-,  erything."  They settled themselves in the  station wagon and were on their  way. Moments later, Hypo hanging on to the window-winder for  dear life (the driver was from  the States and apparently mistook the highway for a freeway)  they arrived iri Sechelt and  came to a halt at the beach in a  spot fully exposed to the midday heat.  "O no!" thought Hypo who  was allergic to sun. ;  "This is lovely," said her  friend. "It is good to get out in  the sun."  They spread a cloth by the  side of the road overlooking the  sea and fetched the picnic baskets from the car. Then it. apr  peared that each of the gang had  thought the others were to bring  ���the potato salad, the tomatoes,  the ham sandwiches and the  thermoses of coffee.  Lunch consisted of a package  of corn flakes that had been,  and still was, clutched in the  hand of the" fourryear-old ever  since leaving Vancouver and  four dozen very rich pastries,  plus, of course* the meat and  pickle sandwiches, cucumber  sandwiches, scones spread-with  jelly, a bag of apricots and one  thermos of coffee brought by  Hypo.    %  [Hours later, after the friends  had eaten, walked, jumped, frolicked in the sea, taken pictures,  executed hand springs and otherwise dissipated their energy  they returned to Hypo's blackberry acres dragging along her  comatose and dehydrated body.  A glance at the clock showed  her that a meal of sorts was in  order  as  the  ferry would  not  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS A GO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Some observations  ' Pro hockey hero Gordie Howe  addressing about 1,000 fathers  and sons in Vancouver on Monday, July 20:  "Stay in school, boys!" Howe  didn't go to high school, went to  work and hockey instead. Why  is it the greatest advocates of  'stay in school' are the ones who  didn't go yet have been the  greatest successes in their work?  "Do your own boys take abuse  because you are famous?"  They do in hockey but they  can handle it. His sons, aged 16  and 15 and about 180 lbs, added  that they had to throw a little  leather or fire a well-directed  puck to quiet the tormentors.  "How come you spend so  much time in the penalty box?"  "I'm out to win and when I  use my stick and my weight in  a way the rules don't allow, I  hope to get away with it." Well,  no one expects hockey to be a  dainty game for the delicate anyway.  "Did you really hit Sanderson  in the ear with your elbow?"  "Could be, but I've got narrow  shoulders and I have to keep  my elbows up to keep me even  with the big guys."  Other tid-bits: All hockey players are bilingual, usually English and Profanity. 'My first  coach was a woman scfhool  teacher. The Canucks management doesn't know what it's doing. Just signed a two year contract to play. I'm careful of my  image ��� it's commercial. If linger comes to training camp with  his hair over his ears, I'll personally cut it off. Scored my  first goal when I was five,  against my sister.  Sad News of the Week:  Complaint from visiting tourist: Stayed in Sechelt in the dirtiest campsite I've seen in years  No garbage cans, caimpers  dumping waste in the saltchuck  of oPrpoise Bay. Ground in front  of the proprietor's shack littered with garbage. How about that  you pollution people?  Glad News of the Week:  A ihearty hurrah for Fire Chief  Ranniger of Gibsons who took  the time to write thank-you letters to two boys who did all the  right things when they discovered a bush fire. The boys sure  like the letters,- Chief.  ���George Cooper  So few people turned out for  Gibsons Centennial meeting in  the Municipal Hall, the meeting  was called off.  Seven digit dialing for telephone users will start August 1  in preparation for the free toll  system to Sechelt and Port Mellon.  Ben Lang's Merlin II was salvaged, from 85 feet of water off  Trail Island following the vessel's breaking from its moorage  during a severe storm.  10 YEARS AGO  The Pound Law invoked at  Roberts Creek curtails cattle  roaming at large and damaging  gardens.  A Sunday afternoon fire on  Georgia Heights kept Gibsons  volunteer firemen busy many  hours before they finally* extinguished it.  An inquest Aug. 8 has been  called to investigate the tug Uni-  mak tragedy on the Roberts  Creek side of White Island. Four  out of a crew of five lost their  lives.  A bucket brigade of available  people in West Bay, Gambier,  helped quell a blaze when Dr. C.  Ridley's power plant caught fire  )   '        15 YEARS AGO  Canadian Forest Products announces a $25,000 paying job for  mill area thoroughfares.     ���  A good fall of rain; forestalled  the expected closure of forestry  wprk due to the extreme dry-  ' ness.   ���"���' -'7. ���.-,.-       ... ;'-"-7 :-.7-,7  Capt. W. At Kent will be in  charge of the newly opened;post  office for Madeira Park area.-;  i The school board has been informed it will have to 1; move  from present quarters, the Drew  home on. Marine -Drive, and  plans to seek temporary quarters until the Lang Block is  ready for occupancy.  20 YEARS AGO  Dickson Faulkner is the new  principal of Gibsons Elementary  school. His wife "the former Miss  G. Snow, taught previously at  Sechelt.  Francis Drage JP was elected school board representative  for Gambier Island/thus making Gambier Island a school attendance area.  With Union Steamships discontinuing seirviee to Gambier  Island oriLabor Day, Sea Bus  Lines which runs to Gibsons will  fill the breach.  Having obtained land' in perpetuity the Legion Branch at Sechelt is planning a permanent  cenotaph honoring war veterans.  tleave   until   eight   o'clock,   too  >  early to let them go without and  too late now to cook a dinner:  "Just   a 'buffet,"   the   friend  said,   "don't   go   to   any   fuss,  honey."  All told there were 11 people  t-Q feed and Hypo could picture  them milling about under each  other's feet, spearing one another iri the eye arid squashing  the fruit uriderfoot into the floor.  She set the dining room [table for  eight and the one in the kitchen  for' thre e; put the coffee oh to  drip and the kettle to boil for 7  tea, and made chocolate milk for  the '__ttles one who would drink  nothing else.      "S       7 ^~  Then she set torwork to make  a! very large green salad which  later she discovered -her friend  and 'family, didn't eat for fear of  getting heartburn as it contained  grated: cabbage, and sliced ham  which they did like, as they consumedabout eight pounds.  The rest of the scones, a couple of loaves of home-made  bread, the cake, cookies, sliced  tomatoes and cucumbers, pickles  two;jars of fruit arid a custard  pudding intermingled'with jams  jellies arid relishes all were  crowdied on.the two tables and  executed a startling disappearance act iri'iio'time.  The little one, still clutching  her package of corn flakes, asked for a fried egg but didn't  touch it when it was put before  ���her. By the time they wasted  half an hour getting the egg just  right and attempting to get her  to at least taste it it was late  arid they had to rush to catch  the ferry.  "I'm sorry we have to rush  off," the friend said. "It was so  good to see you. We'll try to  make it again one. day this summer. You surely need a rest' and  it will, do7y6u good to get another day's holiday."  Hypo gazed in-sorrow atTthe  Spwb rooms filled with dirty"dishes, food scr^s;: ruriipled serviettes, spotted tablecloths ��� and  the fresh layer of dust on the  TV ��� shrugged^\ stooped shoulders, picked up the clippers and  departed for the garden to finish hunting for the scarlet runners during the hours of daylight  that were still left of her holiday.-. ;������ 7."  Biake C. Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.  WED., THURS., ERL  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  <r+*+^+^^**^*0*^^*+^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*+*^^+^0+0^^^^^^^^V  N. Richard McKibbin     r  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE *  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.CT  MAKE SURE OF YOURS!  Get if by marl at $3 a year or buy your copy  from one of the close to 50 store outlets  on the Sunshine Coast.  PHONE 886-2622 ANDY  CAP*  on unique program  FREE FISHING DERBY  Run monthly  Prize for largest salmon  Prize for hidden weight  Weigh in Salmon 9 am-6 pm  EARLS IN GtBSOHS  886-9600  The Labor scene  mm services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  7  Holy Communion ,  11;15 a.m., 1st arid 3rd Sundays  7" Holy Con_muni6nl-   7  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  -  10 a.m.; 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensongs ^  -   Joint Service 1st Sunday  (Alternating)  i     ^     ' UNITED  1   Gibsons United Church  10 a;iji.', Divine Service  > 7; 30 p.m". Wednesday  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  '   11 a.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m/Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd- and 4th Sundays7;   .  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  7 BAPTIST   7      7T~::'.  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt. AUaby, 886-7502  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail* Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970  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  Rev; B. J^With 7  The B.C. Government Employees' Union has opened negotiations for longer vacations, higher overtime pay and special living allowances and other fringe  benefits for government employ-  John L. Fryer, general secretary ���'���} of the union, said the  BCGEU's niegotiating committee  will:meet' at a later date with  the Civil Service C6m_nission  for further fringe benefit talks.  The; union's 37-page fringe  benefit brief was presented to  the commission on June 26.  The brief _ compares fringe  benefit improvements in the government service during the past  decade with,changes during the  same period for ; employees of  B.C..; Hydro,^ :iriuriicipaUti(Bs,shos-  pitals arid the heavy construc-  tion;,induistry.  Municipal workers, in1960, for  example, igot three^weeks' vacation after eight years on the job  and four weeks after 19 .years,  he said7This year.ttie^getthree  weeks! after five y^f^'-aiTd^fdUr  weeks after 15 years.    ,     7^  The only change in B.C; government employees' vacation allowance since 1960 has been to  provide a once-in-aJifetime holiday of six weeks after 25 years  service, said Fryer. -  ^Otherwise, there has been no  change in government service  vacations ��� two weeks after one  year; three weeks after five  years; 17 days after 15 years  and four weeks after 20 years.  The union seeks provision for  15 days' vacation for one to five  years service; 177days after710  years; 20 days after 15 years;  22 days after 20 years andy30  days after 25 years: . '  The union is also pressing for:  Payment of all overtime, in cash  at the. rate of time-and-one-half  up to four hours, double time: after four hours, double time :for  all Saturday and Sunday overtime and double time plus regular pay for overtime on holidays. '������������';'.' ���"; ���    7 ��� j  Substantial increases in special living allowances for w;ork  in remote ,v areas. The existing  scale ranges from $10 to $30 a  month. B.C. Hyrdo's rate goes  from $21 to $126.  Payment in cash upon retirement of an employee's unused  sick leave credits? .7  Introduction of shift differential pay.  Wages and fringe benefits are  discussed separately by the union and the coinmission. Government eriiiployees1 have already received pay hikes ranging from  7 to il percent.  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower. Point Road  88IWW0  Sunday School, 10 a.m.    .  .; Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  ViTiiesflay      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  NEED A  PASSPORT  PHOTO?  The Coast News  can fake it  for you  Phone 886-2622  With each change in the we.^  ther  comes   a   stock-taking   of  wardrobes; The warm months  with their humidity are no exception and a little extra care  of clothes will help make ladies  chic and fresh in spite ofi the  temperature;      .  According to , W; Jl Burdock,  dry1 cleaning specialist with Canadian Industries Limited, who  manufacture Periuxe dry clean-,  ing solvent, widely used by the  industry, dry cleaners are. professionals in their work, particularly an the cleaning and firi-  ': ishirig of any of the garments  available ori the market /today.  7 He added, however, that coin-  pperated dry cleaning machines  can dp an efficient and economical job on such things as chil-  dreji's wear��� and:',. some  of the  'permanent, press garments. ���.  also on such things as"vduffle  coats and sleeping bags.  ������'���'. Included in > regular., routine  should be brushing of clothes,  use of wooden hangars that are  neither too small or too large  and drying,;-, of rain-soaked garments in a cool, well-ventilated  place   before   hanging   in   the  .closet. -���'���'���'  Dry cleaning -of garments  should be done regularly as  grease, grit and dust rob them  of appearance and; life. The  cleaner should be told of the  staining substance for successful stain removal and be shown  the: exact stained area.  Among the no-nos are press-'  ing a stained garment as heat  will set the stain and make it  iinpossible to remove.  Use of untested home stain  removers should be avoided because they often.aggravate the  condition. Wearing of valued  garments when applying a cold  wave solution in another tabu  as the solution will discolor the  garment,as will the hair which  is still damp with the chemical.  . Clothes should not be stored at  home before cleaning and moth-  -, proof ing and garment storage  ba^VT-bpxeS; or cedar chests  shpiild|be kept dry/'.  y/ftail polish remover should riot  be. used to remove, nail polish  stains as it may cause holes in  acetate fabrics and damage  many dyes.  Knitted garments should not  be hung as their weight will pull  them out of shape. They should  be kept in dresser drawers.  TASEUA SH0PPE  FOR YOUR YARPGObDS ��� Sechelt - Ph. 885-9331  filLMOWE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK^ PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMMJCTTY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  A unique program in the arts  will be offered at the Cambrian  College Sudbury campus this  fall. It is known as performing  arts technology and has features that make it the only one  of its kind in the world.  In setting up its new program,  Cambrian has hired experts in  a variety of fields, including  composer E. Klyne Headley.  As head of the college's music  department since September,  1969, Headley has taken a leading role iri the inception of the  twin program.  Although originally from the  United States, Headley has  made his home in Canada since  1959, residing in Vancouver and  Gibsons until he came to Sudbury to assume his post with  Cambrian.  A master of music from the  Eastman School of Music, Rochester, N.Y., Headley was in  charge of the department of  theory and composition at the  University of California at Santa Barbara for 15 years and directed the famed Cornish School  of Allied Arts in Seattle for five.  During his B.C. years, he was  engaged in research, composition, lecturing and conducting.  The key word in the new program is technology. As defined  by Cambrian in its course manual, the term is used in connection with performing arts  because "a technologist is one  with a special type of training  who makes a distinctive contribution in many fields."  The program has two divisions 7__ music and fine arts  (including drawing, painting,  sculpture and printmaking).  What makes the program unique is- that it is geared to  multiple    employment   possibil  ities, not merely to those pursuits traditionally identified with  the various disciplines that will  be taught. The program is also  geared to change.  Drop in and while you wait  we can make a copy for you on  our Xerox of any important document you have.  Coast News, July 29, 1970.  SECHE17 JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  SUNDAY POOL  Under terms of the Sunday Sports Bylaw, Gibsons.  Billiards will be open fo the public at 1:30 p.m. Sundays.  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department  MASQUERADE BALL  Friday, July 31 ���10 p.m fo 2 a.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  .,. <        Penn Kings Orchestra  _ REFRESHMENTS AVAILABLE  TICKETS $2 each ��� Available from J. Eldred, 886-2474;  G. Kraus, 886-2811;  S. Rowland, 886-2087;  Seaview Market, 886-2467, and Fire Department members.  PRINTING  ��� \  Get yours now and keep ahead  Four presses arable  for all kinds of printing  Offset and Letterpress  Coast News  Phone 886-2622 4       Coast News, July 29, 1970. flSJft   WANTED   (Cont'd)  BOATS FOR SALE  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Gibsons  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  July 30 ,31, Aug. 1  THE OUTDOORSMAN  Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs.  Aug. 2, 3,4, 5, 6  MIDNIGHT COWBOY  Dustin Hoffman       John Voight  Winner of 3 Academy Awards  RESTRICTED  TREE SERVICE? ���then check  this:  Trees felled, limbed topped or  pruned.  TV antennas set in trees.  Free estimates-sensible rates.  Guaranteed, insured work.  PEARLESS TREE SERVICES  885 2109  Small   rototiller   with   operator  for hire. Phone 886-2350. r  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  .   Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work*' Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  '    Phone 886-2887  ENGAGEMENT  MISC. FOR SALi  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wheeler of  Selma Park are pleased to announce the forthcoming marriage oftheir youngest daughter  Jo-Anne Marie to Mr. Donald  Douglas Clarke, of North Vancouver, eldest son of Mr. Harold  W. Clarke and the late Mrs. Evelyn S. B. Clarke of Gibsons. Marriage to take place August 29,  1970, Holy Family Catholic  Church, Rev. D. Eenny officiating.  BIRTHS  COATES ��� Robert and Diane  (nee Denford) are proud to announce the arrival of their first  child, a son, Leonard Lome Denford, 6 lbs., 414 oz. at St. Mary's  Hospital. First grandchild for  Mr. and Mrs. Cecil L. Denford,  Port Mellon, and thirteenth  grandchild for Mr. and Mrs.  Leonard Coates, Port Coquitlam  DEATHS  CLAYDON ��� July 25, 1970,  Frank Edward Claydon, of Red-  roofs, Halfmoon Bay, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Stella,  2 sons, Raymond, Port Moody:  George, Richmond, 4 grandchildren. Funeral service was held  Mon., July 27 from the Family  Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home. Rev. D. Popple officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  EIDT ��� July 22, 1970, Harold  William Eidt of Gibsons, B;C.  Survived by two brothers, Ken  of Gibsons and Bernon, Minneapolis; one sister, Mrs. Beulah  Bannington, California and mother Mrs. Lila Minck, Minneapolis, several nieces and nephews. Funeral service was held  Saturday, July 25 at 3 p.m. from  Family Chapel of Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. Dennis Morgan  officiating. Cremation.  CARD OF THANKS  /Mrs. Eleanor Camboufne of Victoria, and Mr. and Mrs. E. J.  Shaw of Davis Bay wish to thank  their many friends for their  kind expressions Of sympathy iri  the passing of the late Percy T:  L. Cambourne.  LOST      ~~~^~~~~T~  ������ ���)        ��� '*  '    ,  " ""   " ~'  '""'     "'  ~      -���.i  ..       .._ :  Removable arm of wheel chair,  between Selma Park and Gibsons on Sunday. Phone 885-9484.  Langdale area, white Siamese  cat. Reward. Call 886-2993 or 886-  7546.  '   HELP WANTED  Would like contact capable woman or man and woman to look  after 2 invalid women in their  home. Box 1097, Coast News.  Experienced cook wanted. Good  working conditions. Ph. 886-2472.  WORK WANTED  Water lines dug by hand * in  Roberts Creek area. Phone 886-  2593.   Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  ,86-9331.   24 hour electrical service by licenced electrician. Phone 886-  7495. -   Painting and decorating. Reasonable rates, free estimates.  Phone 886-9684^   Day work. Lawns mowed. $1.50  an hour. Phone 886-7477.  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Ph.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 886-2402.  1 set dual controls for Evinrude  or Johnson. $25. Phone 885-2260.  1965 Honda 55, excellent condition, 3,000 miles. $100. Phone 886-  7164.  Fairbanks-Morse oil heater, tank  stand and fittings.  Ph.  885-9507  5-speed Mustang bike, like new,  all accessories, original cost $80,  sell for $50.  Phone 886-2010.  Bed chesterfield, chesterfield  suite, coffee table, end table, '61  Ford. Phone 885-9453 or 885-2818.  Double Hibachis," $10.95  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Automatic washer and drier, 9  months old. Phone 885-2478.  Jet pump, practically new. $50.  Phone 886-2964.  '68 A90 Honda, low mileage, excellent condition, $295. Phone  886-2467.  BUCKERFIELD'S  BETTER FEEDS  FOR ALMOST EVERY NEED  Pigeon mix 50 lbs., $4110  Dog Meal Crumbles $4.49  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  886-9340  Gas range, 30" oven. $15. Phone  885-9737.   Practically new wringer washer.  Phone 886-9961.  Challenger truck crane with jib  and clam bucket; Galion grad?  er, model 103. Phone 886-2357.  Oil range with hot water hookup and tank, 2 oil barrels. $30.  Phone 885-9737.  1970 Bultaco, 175 cc, excellent  scrambler. Reasonable offer, or  trade for sail boat. Phone 886-  7766.  Buy your 45 gal. trash incinerator j fjqom Sechelt Kinsmen at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  TV, radio and stereo repairs.  Prompt service in your home or  at our shops'Ayres Electronics,  Sunshine Coast Highway in Gibsons, in front of E & M Bowl-  adrome. Phone; 886-7117     .  Electrolux supplies. 885-9474.  ��� LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE   SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  NUTS & BOLTS  HEAD OF WHARF   886-2838  Propane fridges, kerosene fridges, stoves, heaters, tanks, lights,  parts, repairs. 8875 Granville  St., Vancouver 14. Phone 112-263-  8756.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS   t   886-9600   Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt   FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '69 Toyota Corona Mark II, automatic, 7,000 miles, $2,200. 886-  2462.  1969 Ford Ranger Vz ton truck.  Phone 886-7130.  '65 Sunbeam Alpine convertible,  $850. Phone 886-2098.  DERBY SPECIAL  17 ft. F.B. cruiser, excellent condition/fully fibreglassed, 60 hp.  Johnson. Seagull trolling engine,  rubber dinghy with oars. Rope,  anchors, life jackets, paddles,  fire extinguisher. $15007  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  886-9303  32 ft. troller, A licence, Gray  Marine engine, 6 lines ��� poles.  In fishing condition. $2,000. Ph.  883-2330.  19 ft. ski boat, 145 horse Ford,  fully equipped, 45 knots. First  $1500. Phone 886-9644.  15 ft. boat and trailer, 40 horse  Johnson, $400. 886-2685.  12^ ft. plywood speedboat, 22  hp. motor. Phone 886-2467.  1969 55 hp. Evinrude Electric  $585  1964 65 hp. Mere electric $375  1964 90 hp. Johnson $595  Gibsons Marine Services Ltd.  Phone 886-7411  17 ft. wooden cabin cruiser, '68  40 Johnson, as new. Trimtabs  arid styrofoam floatation added.  $800. Phone 886-7793.  11 Vz ft. speedboat, newly painted, first class shape. $150 cash  Phone 884-5268.  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  J & S ENTERPRISES LTD.  National Feed Dealer  Farm Feeds and Hay  Full line Famem Products  North Rd., Gibsons.       886-7123  Water delivery, Gibsons and Sechelt area. Phone 886-2973 or  886-7123.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990(4 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-2355 after 5 p.m.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  ^ 2051 Lockyer; Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping, or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric pr7 regular caps, prirpa-  cord, etc        ; ' 7  COMPteOTAJR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  '   ' .: airrtanfcs  SKINDIVERS.. AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  General Store  Sunshine Coast  Phone:886-2467, or  Box 1098, Coast News  PETS  Poodles," grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601. '���";..     "X. -  fOR RENT  2 bedroom unfurnished duplex,  Davis Bay. Phone 885-2116.  Aug. 18 to Sept. 30, fully furnished 2 bedroom cabin on waterfront, Selma Park. Phone 886-  7568.  3 bedroom suite for rent, close  to waterfront, mostly furnished.  Phone 886-7240 evenings.  2 bedroom unfurnished house.  Aug. 1, 886-2549.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS  BLOCK  3 bright offices ��� Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-  2861.  BEST  ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, .washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low :  cost. Phone 886-2077  Halfmoon Bayr; Let: lis showv  you   this   delightful:.;new^ _'|W-.F'-  hoirie. Situated on 2 level acres,  excellent boat moorage. Owner  will consider sofrie trade.  Sechelt: Ideal.retirement home  on level lot, fenced and- landscaped, 2 short blocks toyshops,  etc. House is ^spotless 4 rooms  with large .utility -ajid carport;  You will be surprised at,the ex-.  tra goodieis included in full price  .��� of $18,5007 .:,\X ���'-:X'XXXi:,iXr;X:X-  Offers  are  invited ori' lovely  ranch style "home right on the  beach. Living room and i))drm. ���  feature, hardwood floors, tile rest:  of house. .Modern Moffatt: elecr-  tric range-included. Gairdeni is  lovely and easy to care for. Boat  and motor included in full price  of $31,500 and the terms7 aire^ attractive.  Roberts Creek: ATTENTION .,���  SEEKERS; OF SECLUSION! 3  plus acres of woodland/ 218'  shore has :beautiful little cove.  Driveway in and water connection paid. Small trailer included  in full price of $20,000. Terms  are attractive. 7 tt  Gibsons: Interested. in farming? Take a look at this 20 acres  with a total of .6Vz acres cleared.  Excellent water supply, comfortable 4 room house, Lge. new  workshop.  Georgia Heights: Offering lge.  lot with view up Sound arid out  to Salmon Rock. Only $7,500 on  easy terms.  Looking; for a small holding  where you can keep a horse.,  for the youngsters ������ check this  level 3 acres with tidy 4 room  older home. Very comfortable  and wired for elec. range; $14,-  000 full price, terms too.  K.BUTLERREALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Cosy, tastefully decorated, one  bedroom home on quiet street  in village. Two blocks to stores.  Level lot. Suitable retirement or  newly weds. City water. F.P,.  $7,900. 1566  Weekender's Special ��� Large  residential lot in popular Roberts Creek area. Close to good  beach ������-,'-: boat lauricWngz-jfor  small craft. $2,600.Y 1668  Privacy���. Well sheltered,  beautifully^ landscaped over half  acre garden-fruit trees. Older  type one and one-half storey two  bedroom home. Double carport.  Good water. Short distance to  village. DP. $7,500, F.P. $15,000  Offers. 1155  View ��� Highway frontage, %  acre lot. Completely renovated  three bedroom home. Family living room,31 x 15, fireplace. Utility room with washer and dryer  connections. Well priced at $16,-  900. Terras. ���,. 1609  Roberts Creek ���- Choice location. Over ten acres,: six hundred feet highway frontage. Suitable for subdivision, residential  or commercial. 1627  LOTS; LARGE & SrpiEL, ser-.  ���' viced. ^Langdale extension; two-  only at $2,750 each, good terms  ���^Hbpkiris two only side-by side  $5,500 for both ��� Hillcrest, only/;  $1,800���- Gibsons (Dogwood RdJ'  $2,500 ��� Gibsons Heights $3,000  ��� and many more.  ;     886-2481     , ...'._.,,-���  ROSAMUND ROAD. New 3 bedroom house On .la'rgef,.:'lot,..:jfull.  baseriient: :''Kitcheri-l'h'asVjCouriter  top stove and built in .oven. Pern  broke bathroom. Beqiiires finishing of basement floor, painting  and trim. $15,500 F.P. with $7000  down, balance pri terms..-; 7:'  ."7   .      ;_   ' .' '������ ��������,��� ���*"(."'..���", ���;��� ���  T-'/ 886-24817  SOUTH. FLETCHER ;RDV View  horive overlookingT.the harbor, 2  bedrooms, dining7 room,' fireplace,; sun porch, full jbasement.  220 wiring. An ideal: starter or  retirement% home. $13,675 F.P.  with $7,500 down to handle terms :  886-2481  HEADLANDS ROAD. View cottage in very pleasant area, handy to amenities, no hills to climb  Nice lot, house could be updated. Only $7850 with $2500 down.  886-2481    . "  SARGENT RD. Beautiful view  home on double landscaped lot.  3 bedrooms (possible) half base- .  ment and storage, lots of closets, fireplace, comb, kitchen,.  dining roorii, double windows in  front. Freshly painted. There is  a good liveable cabin on property presently rented. $29,500 i-FP,  owner needs $9,600 cash, balance  on easy terms.  >: 886-2481 ,> 7V  CM  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary PubUc"  Everiings:  Jack, White, 886-2935  Ken Crosby 886-2098  Jay Visser, 885-2300  7^BAYVmm ~7 Sargeant <North  T west) Bay -^:N^ waterfront  development!:'! " "     :      T  P  Magnificerit7^vaterfr6nt and  7vt view   lots   with 7 superlative  ^: salmon fishing at your doorstep. Lirriite& number of lots  '"���'���available at'this choice loca-  :   tion close to Sechelt Village  7     with all facilities. Act NOW  and secure the Best of two  worlds. ;      '  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Large  7 : fully servic_diyiew lots only  200 feet to safe moorage. Lo-  Tcated iri the centre of Pender ���Harbour, the hub of  scenic boating waters and  fabulous sports fishing. Priced from $2,500.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Beautifully .landscaped, south slope  property, with year round  . creek and'285 feet highway  frontage plus well constructed older type home with half  basemerit. Ideal retirement  home. Full price $15,000.  GIBSONS ��� Large, fully serviced waterfront lots with beach  safe moorage and "million  dollar" views!!!! Full price  only $8,800.  For Mil details call .Frank  Lewis, 886-9900 at the office  of;Exclusive Agent:       .  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  886-9900 .  Gibsons  936-1444  Coquitlam  PROPERTY FOR SAII  The Hough Farm  First Time Offered :  12 Parcels at Gibsons  Size 254'' to 22*4 acres  Price, $7,000 to $33,500^7  1 Mi. to^Shoppirig & Schools:  3 Mi. to Ferry> & Golf Course  ,t'% Mi. to Gower Point   7  1 Hour froiri Horseshoe Bay  Approved for Septic,Tanks  The;housei barri^milkirigTejquip-  merit, dairy; walkan freez^rrand  all outbuildings on approx^7l2  acres, is priced- at $33,500 terms  arid trades will:be iconsidered..  For further particulars call Milt  Rankin 7collect; at- 874-6033 pr  write;'       '��� ."'> ���';'*: .^ x .-.,. ..,;���  MONTREAL TWIST   ^  EWART McMYNN REALTY     mMowe^., v^,immmi  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  GIBSONS  C. R. Gathercole, 886-7015 .  WANTED TO RENT  Responsible businessman with  wife and 2 children wishes rental accommodation, in the Sechelt area, from Sept. 1. May be  contacted at Vancouver, 112-261-  8554 collect.  2-3 bedroom completely furnish;  ed home or suite, Gibsons or  near ferry. Phone Mr. C. Comeau, 886-2688.  Teacher wants to rent or lease  2-3 bedroom home from August  15 or Sept. 1 or period of one  year. Write Box 1096, Coast  News, Gibsons.  Phone 886-2248  Box 238   77       . ��� . Gibsons, B.C.  -Notary Public  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Vince Prewer 886-9359  V;Mrs; L. Girard, 886-7760  Gibsons Village ���ilThree bedrm  home, centrally located/Has useable attic. Large bright living  room, with fireplace and excellent view. Front and rear access. Lawn, garden, fruit trees.  Economical elect, heat. A comfortable family type home with  an 7 approximate floor area of  1600 ft. Fairly priced at $17,000.  Terms. _ .-./������ ���; '��� ���:'-['x:  Roberts Creek -���Two parallel  blocks of level wooded land,  close to constant flow stream.  Road frontage. Hydro and phone  available. Total area 18 ac.,May  be sold sirigly or , jointly. "F.P.':  $18,000,.; Half cash or less withjj  fair terriXs on balance. Qffers.  Gibsons Rural ��� Close in, With  1200 ft. of paved, highway .frontage, we offer 21 acres of partly  plearedT and ; lightly tirribered.  land. Good well and springs on  property. Suitable for subdivision"or Trailer Park site. F.P.  $25,000 with $10,000 down, balance on monthly terms, over 5  years.  Gower Point: -*L acre approx.  with 200' Waterfrontage. Fantastic view, property. 2 room cottage has huge fireplace, very  cozy and could be enlarged. Only Wz mi. from Gibsons, has  Hydro services, and water line,  in. Only $10,000 >dn. on the F.P.  of $22,000.  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  MOBILE HOMES  Roadcroft 8 xr28 1 bedroom mobile-home, fully furnished, Al  throughout. $2500 cash. To inspect call C. R. Gathercole, Gibsons,. 886-2785.^  One .of the best vi^ lots in  Gibsons. On Sargient Rd.,;60' x  120' All services,t$365P cash: or  terms. HE 3-2154, V^ncp^er^  *   * OVERLOOKING    v  SALMON iRpCK  Gibsons,; waterfront ori^the bluff,  2 years old^ 1700 sq'^ft.., 3 bedroom post and beani basement  homei V/z baths, wall;.to wall  carpeting^ throughout. BuiltV in  dishwasher7 an d; appliances.  Raised dearth and stone fireplace. An: executive :vhom<B'.'^oriented to pie^bluff ��� site. Princi-  pals orily.yPtvbrte 886-7680.7  Private sale orif Sunshine Coast  highway at Davis Bay. Clear title, up-and-ddwri duplex on large  landscaped lot with beautiful  sea view to* Vancouver Island.  Large roonas,^ thermal windows,  .vhot water T.oii heating, triple  plumbing, heavily insulated walls  and ceilingsVCbuld bring iri $275  monthly. Needs some finishing.  Ph. 886-9662.  One of the. best view lots in Gib-  All N servibes, J$3650, cash or  terms. HE 3-i2l54, Vancouver.  :   Immediate Possession  By owner in Selma Park, view-  , irig Georgia Strait, 2400 sq ft. on  .2 floors. Lower floor walk-in entrance, 4 bedrooms, large rec.  rooih, 2 fireplaces, dble plurhb-  ing, w.w. carpet, large, sundeck  carport, features reg. rein. cone,  "fall-out" shelter, outbldg.,  workshop, 24.x 30 ft; attractive  grounds, approx. Vz acre, f.p.  $48,000. Some terms. Phone 885-  9630.  9 large south and;west panoramic view lots in new subdivision - Gower Point area - Terms  By owner, R. W. Vernon, 886-  2887.  FUELS  Cordwood for sale by load or  contract. Phone 886-2664 after 5  p.m.  FIREWOOD���: Seasoned, dry,  split, alder. Fireplace ready.  Delivered and stacked. $25 a  cord. Phone 886-2717: Coast News,i July 29,. 1970.  upon  Hon. Isabel Dawson was made  honorary chief of the Kingcome  Indian Band last Thanksgiving  Day, and given the name Pud-  lass, which means Guests Never  Leave Her House Hungry. Recently, on her return to King-  come Village^ she was presented witih ; c6reinonial robes and  api_>n, bearing the insignia of  the Tswadaniuk people of the  I.ingcome Indian Band. This  past weekend, while attending  Mackenzie Day in Bella Coola,  she was honored with a new  name and chieftanship in the  Bella COola Indian Band.  In welcoming her to the band,  Chief Lawrence Pootlass called  upon one of the seniormembers  of the Band to bestow the name  Anapsutlanumlicri upon her. The  name originally was'applied to  two people who married-and  produced many cliildreri, but its  meaning as applied to Hon. Isabel Dawson was given as One  who is learning good and increasing in knowledge of what  s he is doing among Indian people.  Ceremonial dances were performed in her honor, and she  was invited to join in ope of the  dances with the women of the  band. The colorful robes of the  worrien, and their graceful performance of the dance, was added to by beating of drums and  sticks, and ���Mrs. Dawson's own  ceremonial robes from the King-  come Band fitted in with the  "group.     7_ -_ 7.-,. .  _.X: ���  Margaret Edgar, a member of  the , Bella Coola band, -prefaced  each dance with a story, beautifully and simply told, and the  dances themselves were masterpieces of symbolism and grace.  Some' of the darices Tperform-  ed were The Raven Dance, the  Story of the Hp-HO'; Birds,  arid  intricate  family  dances  telling,;  stories of brave hunters of early  7day_^7:T.H.-#'' X"  The Dance of the Changing  Mask -wasf bTrilliantly executed, ���"  the dancer, wearing a mask,  deftly changed its facial expression by iri_ertingr various mouthpieces into the mask while performing the darice. .  The legend of the Thunderbird  was told in story form and,; executed iri -the dance. This dance  is a particulariy intricate one  a nd the costumies worn by the  dancers made one almost feel  the presence^pf the Bird in the  room. ���   ;7.i;..;;-'7--:   ..-' .���  .  In 'addition* to Tbeirig honored  by the BellaTCoola Band, Mrs.  Dawson cut a ribbon and opened the new Museum in Bella  Coola, and attended a barbecue  held at the local community and  provincial park. The Museum  building is part of the original  school house built in 1892, and is  made of hewn logs.  7 .   t  People iri the Bella Coola area  have contributed many: interesting pictures and artifacts of early days in the valley. Much of  the credit for the-present museum is due to: Mike Christiansen, who has labored assiduously in order to see this project  become reality.  MOVIE NEWS  The Outdoorsman, billed as  the greatest hunting and fishing ,''.,  spectacular ever filmed will be  at Twilight Theatre, Gibsons,  Thursday, Friday and Saturday.  Iff is : a \vide screen, full color.'  film .which took five years in the  making. There are experts in it  showing their skills with the gun  rod and bow. It is one of those  pictures that lets you live a  short while right up against nature in the raw. It takes in  scenes from the Arctic to-the  tropics.  Midnight Cowboy, winner of  three Academy Awards, starts  a five day run at Twilight Theatre, starting Sunday, Aug. 2 to  Thurs., Aug. 6. Dustin Hoffman  and John Voight star in this picture which is based, on the controversial best seller by James  Leo Herlihy. This unusual drama of a youthful drifter and a  contemporary con man also features Brenda Vaccaro, John Mc-  Givet,-Ruth White, Sylvia Miles  off for narwalil  PREMIER W. A. C. BENNETT was presented with the official  flag of Centennial '71 at a ceremony at the entrance to the Proviri-  cial Legislative Chamber on the 99th birthday of British Columbia's  entry into Canadian. Confederation, July 20. The presentation was!  made by Mr. L.,J. Wallace, General Chairman of the British Columbia Centennial '71 Committee, on behalf of the local committees  arid 12,000 volunteer workers who are preparing for year-long celebrations throughout the province in 1971. In the background was a  portrait of John Foster McCreight, first Premier of British Columbia./ 7 '''''���'"'.  Health officer outlines  immunizations  (By Dr. D- L. GEMMILL  Medical Health Officer)  In the past few weeks there  has been a great deal of general  interest in the new vaccine to  eliminate Geririan Measles (Rubella). It is hoped that this vaccine will be made available in  the near future.  The  protection  against com-  : municable diseases provided by  immunization is a benefit of medical research that we tend to  take   for 'granted.   Each  year,  "Public Health Nurses Thave to  seek out those children who have  not had the benefit of established    iriimunizatiori    procedures,  Food booth  OK for wharf  Tiki Food, a dispensing company now operating in vicinity  of Langdale Ferry terminus has'  received permission from Gibsons municipal council to open  a booth on the Municipal Wharf  in Gibsons.  Aid. Gerry Dixon, reported the  company had been passed toy  provincial department of health  officials. He added that water  and sewage from, the Tiki units  was retained in holding tanks  for disposal elsewhere.  Aid. Charles Mandelkau spoke  on behalf of local merchants,  maintaining they paid their business licenses the year round and  perhaps would not like someone  coming for a couple of months  to take:the cream off the harbor  landing business. Discussion revealed that as regards restaurants in Gibsons, .they were riot  worried about.such units operating in the area.  ���;The result was the" Dixon-  Crosbjf motion that Tiki Food be  allowed to place a unit on; the  wharf head was passed.  Aid for Indians  Contracts totalling $1,124,343  for construction and maintenance work on Indian reserves in  five provinces were awarded by  the federal department of Indian Affairs arid Northern Development during the three months  ended May 31.  Electrical work totalling $66,-  481 will be done on the Bella Bella Indian Reserve an British Columbia by Linski Electric Ltd. of  Prince Rupert. A contribution  of $50,900 has been made to the  village of Masset to extend its  municipal-water services to the  Masset Indian Reserve boundary  to provide domestic., water for  and Barnard .Hughes. Midnight     the residents  of the  village of  Cfowboy is restricted. Haida".  and I would request that at this;  time parents review the-immun-!  ization state of their chi^drpri. ������>>  The aim of the Health [branch/  is to protect every child against)  smallpox, diphtheria, whooping  cough, tetanus, poliomyelitis and  measles. Prevention of disease  continues to be our most iiripbr-  tant goal. It is important to  make sure that all our children  are given the necessary shots to  provide this protection.  Each" year, more and more  people are moving from province  to province. The adequate irii-"  munization Of many children has  been interrupted by travel. In  many instances, parents have a  tendency to avoid or put off this  valuable preventive service. I  would especially ask the new  residents in our area to review  the immunization records of  their children and to discuss any  problems or doubts with the local health unit.  Once the primary immunization series has been completed,  (starting at 3 months of age) it  is essential that reinforcing or  booster doses be;given at regu- i  lar intervals. It. is recommended  that the first, of these booster  doses . be given at about 14  months of age, thei second on  entry to elementary school, and  subsequent doses every five  years, to ensure that a high level of protection is maintained  throughout, life. *  Immunizations against certain  diseases require time. For example, it is recommerided that  where live vaccines are used (as  in poliomyelitis, measles, and  German measles) that there be  a four week interval between  ..giving the shots for a specific  disease.  In the spring of each year, the  Health unit conducts a preschool round-up in an attempt to  bring immunizations up to date  before a child starts school. If  you missed this opportunity, or  if you are new residents to our  area and are unsure about your  child's immunizations, then  please contact the public health,  nurse at the Health unit office  in your area. Make sure that  you and your family enjoy all  the benefits of prevention by immunization.  SUPPORTS MEASLES FUND  The BiC. Teachers Federation  has come out strongly in support  of the German Measles Fund.  Federation President Jim Kil-  leen has asked all local associations of the BCTF to consider  support of the fund started by  the Kinsmen. In addition, the  BCTF central office will be making a donation to the fund. Already the Coquitlam Teachers'  Association has pledged $1,000  to be used toy the Simon Fraser  Health Unit in Coquitlam.  How do you catch at narwhal?  Dr. Murray Newman, quiet-  spoken but immensely energetic  director of the Vancouver Aquar  ium explains that the narwhal  is a small, grey-colored member  of the whale family living mainly in Arctic waters, that there  are only-a few thousand in the  world, and rio'ne in captivity, and  capture of one would be an immense achievement.  s   So, on July 31, Dr. Newman  leads a small expedition to Milne  Inlet,  about 700 miles north of  .the Arctic Circle, to try and capture not one but five narwhals  ,;for the Vancouver Aquarium in  Stanley Park.  While considerable knowledge  v is available on these creatures  i through autopsies and observa-  ���i tions, no one really knows much  about them at all, although every school boy ds familiar with  them  when told they  are  sea  j mammals which have the long,  ( spiralling tusk protruding from  their faces like an ancient uni-  C corn.  "���i-    The male grows up to 18 feet  7 and can weigh a ton, and, the  i unicorn tusk is actually a tremendous development of; the upper left canine tooth growing up  *"��� to eight feet long. Dr. Newman  ��� has one nine feet long which is  : thought to be the. largest any-  *  where.   No   one   really   knows  what   this   complicated   spiral  tusk is for, although some scientists think it may simply be a  secondary    sex    characteristic  analogous with a man's beard  or the antlers of a deer. The female is a little smaller in size,  and has no unicorn spiral.  Many white men have died in  the high Arctic because of scurvy, but the Eskimo slaughters  the narwhal and chews its thick  hide which is loaded with Vitamin C and thus prevents scurvy.  Dr. Newiman says there are  probably only about 12,000 narwhals left in the world, with the  great majority in the Canadian  Arctic making it a truly Canadian animal.  In mid-summer, 1968, Dr. Newman led a small expedition to  Pond Inlet on the narwhal's annual migration route. It was an  exploratory fact-findirig" trip ori  a small $4,000 budget and no  really serious effort was made  to capture an adult, although attempts were made to catch  small narwhals. But that trip  fired the imagination.  In 1969 he had no money, but  he kept planning. He said that  even one narwhal ��� he has a  permit from the Canadian government to take five, alive ���  would make the aquarium and  Vancouver world-famous, and he  recalled the fabulous world-wide  publicity when he and his associates captured the first killer  Whale, Moby Doll, in 1964.  Last year, James Graham, a  Vancouver foundry owner, and  his wife were in the high Arctic  and saw narwhals and he was  so captivated by them, and amazed that one had never been  captured, that he underwrote  this year's expedition. Dr. Newman is budgeting $25,000 for the  trip..  Last year, a tiny wounded  suckling narwhal was found near  Pond Inlet, and was sold to the  New York Aquarium���Dr. Newman turned it down���but it soon  died of pneumonia.  The logistics are frightening,  enough to sent a transportation  officer of an army brigade  screaming up the wall. The expedition is only nine people, but  large amounts of equipment  must be transported by Pacific  Western Airlines 727 jet to Resolute, on the rim of the world,  Which is right?  Long-time residents on Crow  Road are puzzled over the way  this road's name is spelt. It was  named after Joseph Crow who  settled there in 1914. .  Now the provincial roads department prefers to call : it  Crowe road and some of the  Crow road adherents are wondering why, and further, if it  can be changed back to the original spelling, Crow road.  It has also been noticed that  the mail box area has become  quite a place for litter as the result of unwanted mail being distributed on the ground. There is  a movement which might result  in the naming of this area Litter  Lane.  and then reloaded and shipped  by twin Otter with DC-3 wheels  for Milne Inlet, the site of an old  iron mine..  Eskimos and a schooner,  wihaleiboats and canoes must be  hired, and instructed, and led.  Narwhals must be located, and  a radio network, using the  RCMP services, must be set up  and manned. Some years the  creatures do not follow their usual migration pattern. They  must be caught, with seine, nets  or snares and transported, often  miles through dangerous ice  floes, to inflatable portable swim  ming pools on shore, arid they  must then be kept alive.  - And no one really knows how  to do any of this, for, as Drj.  Newman said, "No one has ever  done it before."  Finally, they must be loaded  into specially^built slings, wrestled into the Otter, flown to Resolute,  loaded into the jetlines,  flown 2,000 miles south to Edmonton, loaded into another  chartered aircraft, flown 800  miles to Vancouver, and loaded  into a truck to the Vancouver  Aquarium.  No one knows if they will  feed out of their natural habitat.  Can they stand climactic differences is a good question, but Dr.  Newman thinks so because their  cousins, the beluga whale, have  done very nicely at the aquarium. What is their temperament? What is a thousand  things?  Along the line, a dozen things  could go wrong, and some even  simultaneously. If there was  ever a project being played by  ear it is the Great Narwhal Expedition.  But it all excites the imagination. Many people from around  the world want to take part in  the month-long expedition. Very  few will.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-7244  Sunshine Coast Highway Opposite N. Fletcher Rd.  Land Investment  and Recreational Specialists  Jack G. Warn ��� 886-2681 even.  Peter Aelbers ��� 886-2991 eves.  7��7:  WANTED TO BUY  WED TOOLS - EQUIPMENT  FURNITURE, etc. FOR  CARS ��� TRUCKS ��� OR \\I  Phone 885-2151  FLORENCE JOHNSON  announces the appointment ft  LIZA  of  CONTINENTAL COIFFURES  VANCOUVER  AS MANAGERESS OF  Sechelt  Beauty   Bar  Starting August 1,1970  A new line of Wigs, Hairpieces and Accessories  will be added  SMORGASBORD  NOW AT  I  Casa Martinez  DAVIS BAY  We offer a superb Smorgasbord every day  from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m.  Bring your whole family and friends  for a truly delicious experience  After your meal we will be pleased  to serve you coffee in our cool -  downstairs lounge where you  may dance to the sound of  our stereo tape music  Please phone 885-2270 for Reservations 6      Coast News, July 29, 1970.  "Here's your credit card and receipt,.. also your trading  stamps, coupon on.the .T.V. set, a cup tf pur dehciou.  hot Coffee, your free litter bag, ball point pen, balloon,  your..."  ._,.  GET YOUR HAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  63^ each  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  AYRES  ELECTRONICS  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  ON  RADIO��� TV ��� STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  Keep up on  current  affairs'  the easy way  _i  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  at the special introductory  rate for six months for only $7  ... a saving of $6.  ��� Check or money order  enclosed  ��� Bill me  name.  street.  clty_  state.  _!p-  PBI8  The  Christian Science  Monitor��  Box 125, Astor Station  Boston.   Massachusetts   0212S  Bottle  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  new legislation  Significant amendments to  previously-published regulations  under British Columbia's new  Litter Act have been announced  by the Hon. W. K. Kiernan, minister of recreation and conservation and minister of travel industry.  The amendments .mean that  Section 3 of the act, which deals  with containers for beer, ale,  carbonated beverages and other  drinks, becomes law as of August 15, insofar as exchanges are  permitted, and remains Jan. 1,  1971, as applied to refunds.  In addition, containers of both  metal and glass will be subject  to the same refunds.  Mr. Kiernan pointed out that  while Section 3 becomes effective August 15, the remainder of  the act became law on July 1,  as announced in May.  Explaining; the amendments,  he said that from August 15 to  Jan. 1* the merchant has the option, in lieu of, refund, to exchange the same number of full  containers, at no extra charge  to the purchaser for the containers, for empty containers delivered to him. Effective Jan. 1,  all containers will be refundable  and containers bearing any indication that they are not refundable or that no refund is payable  shall not be used in British Columbia.  To avoid the possibility of  empty containers being brought  into the province for the purpose  of obtaining refunds, no merchant will be required to refund  more than 18 empty containers  for any one customer in any one  day. The refund is established  by the act as two cents per container!  .When the first regulations  were announced it was indicated  that businesses in British Columbia manufacturing and filling  metal containers could continue  to do so without their containers  being refundable. That exception  has been dropped.  Mr. Kiernan said that it was  important that the regulations  be read in conjunction with the  act in order to fully appreciate  the significance of the new law.  He pointed out that a pamphlet  explaining the Litter Act had already been-widely distributed  and that he anticipated a new  and more explicit pamphlet  would be produced in the fall  that would be of general public  interest.  A SUNGLASS DON'T  Don't wear sunglasses when  driving after dusk warns CNIB.  Tinted glasses which cut down  glare in daylight, reduce visibili- .  ty after sundown. Whether or  not you see traffic signals and  road signs clearly may mean  the difference between life and  death.  8,000 ANT SPECIES  Ants are interesting creatures.  Not only are they among the oldest of the insects, but also there  are about 8,000 different species.  It is believed their ancestors  were solitary burrowing wasps.  G6nsumefs/  news  and   views  by  Consumers' Association of Canada  Vfl_��!  \x-y  Painting in and around your  home can be easier than you  .think and for consumer savings  is still the quickest and best way  to achieve a fresh look. Almost  any room can be changed with  an investment of only a few dollars.  Consumers' Association of  Canada suggests that if you are  not too knowledgeable in this  field your paint dealer will give  you all the information you require on accessories such as  brushes, rollers, putty, edgexs  and so on. But before yOu go to  the dealer, measure the area  you are going to paint and ask  him to estimate how.much it will  require. He will be able to give  you a closer estimate than you  can arrive at yourself.  One point to consider: if the  estimate should come to three  quarts, it might be wiser to.buy  the gallon for the few added  cents it will cost for the extra  quart. It will come in handy for  touchups as the next time you  go to buy paint it might be a  different batch and slightly different in color.  An executive of one of the  world's largest paint companies  once said he did not make money on the paint he sold, but rather on the paint the consumer  wastes. So a real money-saver  is to be sure to seal the left-over  paint properly. Clean the rim  and lid of the can thoroughly  with whatever solvent is recommended and seal it, gently tapping the lid in place with a hammer. Store the can upside down.  By following this procedure,  even enamel should remain in  excellent condition.  The best single piece of advice isj read the label before  you apply the paint. The label  directions are not advertising.  They are written for a purpose  and for your information. The  Canadian Paint Manufacturers  Association suggests every instruction be followed to the letter if you want a beautiful paint  job and offers some guidance for  do-it-yourself painters.  Don't jump in without first  making the necessary preparations. Fill all cracks in plaster  walls with spackling material,  using a putty knife, a kitchen  knife or a' versatile finger and  thumb. When the patching is  completely dry, sand the surface  smooth and dust your walls  thoroughly.   .  To make your painting easier  remove all hardware and light  fixtures from the room and cover with masking tape. Kitchen  and bathroom walls should be  washed with household cleansers  to remove dirt and grease. Cover all floors and furniture with  drop-cloths before painting because a few spatters are inevitable. Now you are ready to apply the undercoating or primer.  By dipping the bristles of your  brush no more than one-third of  their length you can minimize  clean-up problems. Save yourself extra work by wiping with  WARREN DAVIS is host for  Something to Say, the weekly  program if interviews with prominent people, from Richard  Burton to Gordon Sinclair to  Nancy Wilson. With Warren as  host, the stars feel comfortable  and tell all! It's heard Sundays.  a damp cloth before the spatters  dry:-'  ���'' 7;     ,.  Start, with the ceiling and work  "across the width of the room, so  you can begin the second lap before the first lias dried. And remember ��� don't try to move  your ladder with paint or tools  aboard.  >  Now begin the walls and watch  your room take shape. Start at  the upper left hand corner and  work down toward the floor. Follow this order whether you are  using a brush or a roller.  Finally, tackle the woodwork.  A round one-inch brush is handy  for the window sash; a two-inch  brush makes painting the trim  a simple affair: When you paint  panelled doors it's a good idea  to coat the panels first then the  centre rail. The top and bottom  rails come next, then the vertical stiles and edges last.  As soon as you are finished,  clean up your brushes and tools  so they will be in good shape for  your next painting spree; Good  brushes are a wise investment v  but must be cared for and should  be cleaned and stored carefully.  CAC reminds you that there  are certain dangers in connection with painting. Virtually all  solvents used with paint for thinning and cleaning up are toxic  and highly flammable. These  must be/kept away from children. It is advisable to dispose  of all paint rags immediately  but at least spread them out to  lessen the danger of spontaneous  combustion if you haven't fin-'  ished your painting and want to  use them again.  For safety's sake, if you are  planning on using a raised! platform, be sure it is rigged from  two strong ladders and a; wide  plank. Otherwise you may enjoy your new room from the  confines of a recovery bed. Allow the plank to extend at least  a foot beyond'the step of ttie  ladder on which it rests and  make sure the ladders are fully  open and locked in position.  From the price point.of view  be wary of excessively low prices as the dealer may be trying  to clear his shelves of old, deteriorated stock. Unlike many  other commodities, the higher  the price, the better the quality.  A good paint lasting three or  more-years is a better buy than  a cheap paint ^that will washoff  h? one year. 77;  Useful information such as  this appears "regularly in the bimonthly magazine, Canadian  Consumer. For information  about the magazine write Consumers ' Association of Canada,  100 Gloucester St, Ottawa 4.  Anglicans plan  pensioner help  The first development grant to  a citizens' action committee by  the Primate's World Relief and  Development Fund of the Anglican Church of Canada has gone 7  to an organiization called Pen- 7-  sioners Concerned.  The grant of $5,000 was presented on June 16 by Most Rev.  Howard H. Clark, primate of the  Anglican Church of Canada to  the founders of Pensioners Con- <  cerned, Mrs. Co-iabel Penfold of  Toronto and Mr. Reginald Watson of Weston, Ontario.  The organization, formed in  1969 is designed to spark interest across Canada on the part  of all retirees to approach the  three levels of government to at  least partially restore the purchasing power of the retiree's  income that has been eroded by  inflation.  LEACOCK MOUNTAIN  A mountain rising 10,200 feet  in the Yukon's St. Elias range  has been named for the Canadian humorist Stephen Leacock.  Capped by snow and with a needle-like peak reseimfoling the  Matterhorn, iMount Leacock  looms over an arm of the massive Kaskawulsh Glacier The  closest access is from the Alaska Highway, 22 "miles from its  base.     #  To convince unbelievers this  was a famous1 strawberry country 20 yearsrago, here is a news  itean from the TCoast News of  Monday, July 31? 1950.   -  "Local fruit growers may get  20 cents per .pound tfroin strawberries sold to the cannery in  Gibsons. This will be an increase  over returns from last, year but  total farm returns to individual  growers could|actuaUy-^ less  owing to curtailment in raspberry growiii^Bwthout compensating incre^|e|m strawiberries.  "With 30,997 pounds of strawberries treat^iiih'the oannery  this year lafTCOPding to Supt.  Fred HbUancI, victual strawberry, jam ship&ents amounted to  . 1^200 caises3pi|the famous product to af^fen^ for  shipment oyer|apCanada.  Gross tai^f^M^the strawberry  crop to the csi^ery inay amount  to $13,000 TwlS^fe after expenses  Will be distnbuted among the  19 growers actually trading with  the plant.    7 C^V  "With a : six; person staff the  new canne_y|is' preparing to  handle the jcoming raspberry  crop which is expected to be  less in volume than last year.  Reason given by Mr. Holland is.  that farmers could "find they  would make more money per  acre from strawberries and  therefore cut out several large  plots of the cane berries.  "From the same source comes  information    that    blackberries  will probably be high, in price  both this year and next year.  "Cannery secretary Robert  Burns was forcefulin his objection to shipping the prime product known throughout the American continent as being of the  , best, without identifying labels.  Mr. Burns said he thought pro- -  per labels would be ready for-  next year."  for Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ���- 886-2481  FOR ALL YOUR FLO0RCOVERING NEH)S  CALL ON  Ken  c|e Vrits  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS          ��� TILES          ���LINOLEiJMS  ^ We Feature a Large Selection ot Drapes  resmM  The beer  that  smiles  with you.  KBiffmi  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the   .  Board or by the Government of British Columbia. SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  BICYCLE  Repairs & Parts  are still available at old location  . on Aldersprings Road  Phone 88(6-2133  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425.  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation J_rea  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON aECTRIC  Nqw  Serving  The  Sunshine Coast  with  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP: ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SEimCE  PARKER'S HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171   y  " by       ���  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-2863, Box 522, Gibsons  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SALES  &  SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  ��� Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd, R.R.1,  Sechelt ~^Wi^ 885-21i$U  ALL TYPES  GENERAL REPAIRS  Small Jobbing, Clearing, etc.  COASTAL CONSTRUCTION  886-7421  TASHLASHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  7; Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  4HCKIFSB0^^  Specializing Jn  Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C.     7 Phone 885*2339  In the Benner Block  SICOnE BULLDOZING Lid.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Phone  886-2357  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  7 see; ,7-  IIUB4B0LB  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS __V-_ILAB__E  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &        ,  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBS.  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  "���':���'.���' needs.'    '?';'.7t X:.  Free estimates  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'S JURSOY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees," Plants  Landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Sur/;_Jds oppns_d[ joj pasuaotji  Phone  886-2684  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching Ramp  MERCURY  OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ���Repairs t  Madeira Park ��� Ph. 883-2248  Mileage is Our Business  .  :   at ������  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� 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 SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIED  Everything   for   your   building  needs        |  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  FIoor Waxing,  Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates  Ken C. Strange       Ph. 886-7131  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Wateriines, etc.  Business  Phone 7886-2231  Home phone ,886^171   ;,.  Ml McPHEDBAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  t  886-7477  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  -    To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &    7  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 885-7495  Write Box 709,  Gibsons, B.C.  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ud.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Compilete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  SiMEIi^lCIM.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  CRAKE TRUCK S��Via  7 j_2i_. ton cap.  Phone c Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-74214  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILTS MACHINE SHOP  & MARME SERVICE Ud.  Machine  Shop  ,   Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  C & S  HARDWARE  APPUANCES  ���;.i .--"-..: y.. j't. . ��� . "y.'i '.'*'  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  LAND  SURVEYING  R0Y&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  ; 1525;Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  GENERAL CONTRACTING  , Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  light plumbing, rough carpentry  LAWN, GARDEN CARE  Rototiliing,' lawnsmowed  hedge trimming  No job too small, seldom too big  WILLIAM S. DOOIEY  R.R. 1, Sechelt      885-9418  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  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD .BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  PENINSULA STUCCO  & DRY WALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 880-2996  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  ;HARDWOOD    SPECIALISTS '*  I     Fine custom furniture  Store  & Restaurant fixtures  I;        Furniture Repairs  f Custom designed  i    Kitchens & Bathrooms  In all price ranges  j r:obirkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  (By  a   Practicing: Lawyer)  This article is intended to be a  brief. summary of some of the  main topics involved in the landlord-tenant relationship. A lease  may be wiritten or by word of  mouth but if it is written the  landlord must give the tenant a  copy of the lease within 21 days  after it has been signed. .  Landlords in some cities or  municipalities may lawfully require a security deposit, or what  is commonly calted a damage  deposit. The amount the landlord  may demand varies, depending  on whether the premises are furnished or unfurnished.  Landlords in other areas may  not demand security deposits but  instead, may require a tenant to  pay his last month's rent in advance. If this occurs the tenant  must be paid 6% interest on the  last mohth!s rent �� ana" therij, of  *ourse, when the last month of  his tenancy arrives, he pays no  rent, and collects his~ 6% interest."  If a tenant of residential premises misses a payment the  landlord cannot enter and ..seize  the tenant's furniture and have  it sold to pay the rent. Also if  the rented premises are a house  or an apartment and it is dam-  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone S86-2700  WANT SOMETHING D0NB  You'll find the help you need  In the directory  GIBSONS GLASS  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons   .  Box 259, Ph. 886-7122  A Complete Glass Service  Mirrors Cut to Size  Table Tops  Sliding Glass Cabinet Doors  FREE ESTIMATES  WINDOW REPAIRS  coNSTRuaior^^^^^^^^^  WILL FRAME HOUSE,  COTTAGE  FINISH,  REMODEL  PLUMBING & WIRING  Phone 886-2417 or 886-7560  ���������'������" ���<,.*&���<.?,������  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WAU  Taping and Filling by hand   *  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  G&WDRYWAU  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 886-2402  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  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  A. E. RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  \   Phone 886-2040  7 (Copyright)  aged by" force of nature, such as  storm or flood or by someone  other than the tenant, then the  lease is cancelled and the tenant  has no further obligation to pay.  A tenant may sub-let his premises to someone else but he  must have the landlord's consent and must request his consent a month in advance.  If a tenant 'breaks' his lease  by leaving before his term has  ; expired, then the landlord has a  duty to try and rent the premises to someone else and cannot  just leave them vacant and expect to claim each month's rent  as it falls due, from the original  'tenant.   . ' ":i'':    . 7 '..  A landlord and tenant must  mutually consent to any changes  in the locks on the premises. The  landlord must repair the premises and make sure that they are  fit for habitation by complying  with health and safety standards  On the other hand, the tenant  must keep the place reasonably  iclean and repair any damage  /that he has done.  If there is a clause in your  lease saying that "If you miss a  payment the whole or any part  of the rent for the unexpired  term of the tenancy becomes  due and payable,", this is what  is known as an acceleration  clause ��� and it is unenforceable  A landlord cannot raise the  rent during the first year of a  tenancy and if he raises the rent  after the first year, he must give  three month's notice of the increase.  A tenant has a limited right  to privacy. With the exception of  ah emergency, or where the  landlord has the right to show  the premises to prospective purchasers or tenants after notice  of termination of the tenancy  has been given, a landlord cannot enter leased premises without first giving the tenant 24  hours written notice.  A lease is a contract between  a landlord and a tenant whether  it be written or by word of  mouth. As such, the parties may  agree to include almost cny  terms orconditions as.long.as  they are not illegal. Therefore,  it is common to find such items  as no pets, no children, no unusual noise, no trade to be carried on in the premises, etc.  If you have any complaints refer them, firstly, to your landlord and if you cannot arrive at  an agreeable solution, then take  your complaint to your local  landlord-tenant advisory bureau.  Hydro linemen  help tree fallers  The services of a B.C. Hydro  Mneman are available-when property owners or contractors axe  intending to trim or fall trees  located near powerl$eS7\K  If Hydro is notified ahead of  time when trees close to power-  lines are going to be topped or  taken down, a lineman can be  sent out to stand by while the  work is being done.  Contractors are also urged to  contact the nearest Hydro office  before excavation work is car-  dried out in the event underground power cables or gas lines  are in the vicinity.  SINGER SIGNS UP  The CBC has announced the  signing of an exclusive two-year  contract with Nova Scotian singer Anne Murray. A featured  regular on the network's Singa-  long Jubilee for the last four  years, Miss Murray will star in  several of her own specials on  CBC-TV this coming season as  well as appearing on editions of  the new one-hour Tommy Hunter Show and returning frequently as a featured guest on Sing-  along Jubilee, Fridays at 9 p.m.  PDT. She will also do a number of special CBC radio shows.  $5,000 FOR PERU  The Primate's World Relief  and Development fund of the  Anglican Church of Canada has  provided $5,000 for relief and  rehabilitation work in earthquake-ravaged Peru.  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News HEADLEYS VISIT AREA  Mr. and Mrs. Klyne Headley  spent a few days early this week  in Gibsons area visiting friends  following a trip to various points  in the United States. Mr. Head-  ley in his new post at Cambrian  College, Sudbury, is involved in  a wide scheme which includes  the arts, a story on which will  be found on Page 3.  8      Coast News, July 29, 1970.  fcHft;^  Grade 13 exam   The evening was a gas  BOAT RENTALS  Reservations for  Salmon Derbies  should be made early  Ph. 886-9600 or 886-9303  GIBSONS  NEW ADULT BOOKS  Non-Fiction:  Goodbye Little Town by H.  Gordon Green.  The Broken Snare by R. D.  Symons.  Fiction'Mystery  Micah Clarke by Sir Arthur  Conan Doyle.  The Clocks by Agatha Christie.- ' '-  The Big Four by Agatha Christie. .. ..;.-.".".'.  Doubly Dead by John M. Patterson.  The Cerberus Murders by Rodney Quest.  Alp Murder by Aaron Marc  Stein. . 7 -\       '���'"'.' -X ������;���  fenders are invited for the painting of parts df the Interior of St. Mary's Hospital and the Nurses Residence.  Tenders will be received until Frjday, August 7,1970.  St. Mary's Hospital,  P. O. Box 678,  Sechelt, B.C.  The Greatest Hunting  & Fishing Spectacular  lEver Filmed  THE OUTDOORSMAN  ���*#_-.  IN COLOR  Thurs., FrL, Sat.  Adults $1.25  Total Family Entertainment  From All Parts of the World  July 30, 31F Aug. 1  Students $1.00 Children 50c  TWILIGHT THEATRE  EVENINGS AT 8  WINNER OF THREE ACADEMY AWARDS!  INCLUDING BEST PICTURE  ���-fife* _iS___.--f,~!''  S_K_-  PMffPCi.TlCW*  ammakitssHj  .<������_-.  _=  RESTRICTED- No admittanc��� to persons under  18 unless accompanied by parent or other responsible  adult person  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs.,       Aug 2, 3, 4, 5, 6  Adults & Students $1.25  NEXT WEEK: ~ '.,,;!.,, \        '.  THE COMPUTER WORE TENNIS SHOES  and big ALL NIGHT SESSION with  BORIS KARL0FF (Sat, Aug. $  Results of regular Grade XH  department Of education examinations are now in the mail,  Hon. Donald L. Brothers, minister of education, has announced.  Each candidate will receive four  copies of the transcript of his  standing.  "This marks the completion of  the first year in which there  have been two opportunities for  candidates to write these examinations," commented Mr. Brothers. "In January, students who  had completed their Grade XH  work in the first semester were  able to write without waiting for  the end of the school year."  In the 1969-70 school year, 21,-  067 regular Grade XII departmental examinations were written, 4,003 in January and. 17,064  in June. Taking into account  those candidates from accredited schools who were not required to write the regular examine  ations, a total of 938 students  graduated on the academic and  technical program in January  and a further 13,376 candidates  in June.  The minister  stated that the  results of Grade XH scholarship  examinations   and   Grade   XHP  1   examinations, held one week la-*  ter,  will be mailed early next  week.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  A gay smorgasbord, and come  as you are. party took place at'  the Hendley summer camp,last  week. Unexpected guests from  Vancouver, Mission and Toronto  triggered the get-together and  neighboring campers pooled  their food which was served in  the Hendley grounds, the guests  perched on logs or reclining on  the grass.  They included Mr. and Mrs.  V. T. Smith and Miss Verna  Smith, of Vancouver; Mrs. Lio*  nel Michaels, of Mission; arid  Mr. and Mrs. James Carruthers  and Janet, Toronto; Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Jameson and Roy Jr.,  Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Bryson arid  Ted.  Honoring Mrs. B. Scott and  Miss Barbara Jess, visitors from  Scotland, cousins and -'guests of  Mrs. C. Hilchie, Mrs. Edith Sturgeon entertained at luncheon on  Friday at her home at Roberts  Creek. The sunny afternoon was  spent in her garden near the  sea. Other guests were, besides  friends from Davis Bay arid the  Greek area, Rev. J. Williamson  and G. Dickie and family.  Mr .and Mrs. R. T. Rbridley  and son, of Bristol, England,  have been guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Otto Blanchford and-will  leave for home on the weekend.  REJECT CERTIFICATION  The application of April 24, by  Retail Clerks Union, local 518, to  be certified as a unit of eriiploy- .  ees in the Shop Easy Store No. 5  Sechelt, except those in the meat  department, was rejected because on the taking of a representation vote less than a majority of the ballots of all those  eligible to vote were cast in favor of the trade-union.  RECEIVES MUSIC HONORS  Stephanie Jane, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Ross Gibson, Sargent Rd., has received word she  obtained honors in grade three  piano from Toronto Conservatory of Music exams. Her teacher is Mrs. Betty Allen. '  Semi Annual  CLEARANCE SALE  begins AUGUST 4 at  Goddardx's Fashion Centre  (By IAN A. SHEPPARD)  The day was Saturday; July 18  The place, was Makara. The  thing -was folk music* superfine  folk music. The people entertaining: were six (seven including Mike Willis) young people  from UBC. I' shall introduce  them to the people who missed  the show.  Lynne Hamrii: Good voice, exceptional feeling for what she is  singing. Plays guitar. Her best  song (>my humble opinion) was  Hush-a-bye. It's a song that was  sung by Negro mammies to the  white babies . of their masters,  while their own young were at  home crying for food, attention  and a soothing voice.  Dianne Nefif: Dianne sang. She  sang softly and beautifully. I enjoyed everything that she sang.  Jane Christy: Jane was the silent partner, in as much as that  she didn't sing. Her bag was the  basic beat, she played the bass  fiddle. I asked her how she  could handle ��� such .a monstrous  instrument and she just smiled  and said: "Easy, I balance it."  I learned something.  Larry Newman: Mister backup for all; ATskilied artist and a  wit. Larry's repertoire was: guitar (six string and twelve string,  rhythm and melody), mardarin  and banjo. In some instances he  carried, the singers when they  faltered slightly. ' ' ,- ���  Terry Wood: He plays the guitar and sings. He was, without a  doubt, in my opinion, the best  single performer. He had emotion in his. songs and voice that  seemed to mould a persons mind  and implant a feeling reverence  for what was happening. He told  the audience that a lot of people ask him why he doesn't sing  happy? songs. He replies, "Well,  it's not my bag. Anyone can  maker a person smile or laugh. I  could make you laugh toy just  giving you the raspberries."  There was a ripple of laughter  over-the room.  His best song was an arrangement done by a friend and himself that they adapted from a  poem called Refugee Blues.  They changed the words slightly  i to fit the music and called it  City. The result, a combination  of feeling and good music-  Last,   but   not-least,   was   a  Bridal showers  In honor of bride-elect Miss  Mary Lamb of Sechelt, and Mr.  William E. Quarry, who were  iriarried on Saturday, July 25,  several showers, were.held.  Co-hostesses Mrs. R. Kent and  Mrs. H. Nelson held a coffee  party. -Mrs. E. C. Montgomery  and Mrs. Gordon Potts co-hosted an evening isho\ver and a  luncheon was hosted by the maid  of honor and bridesmaids, Misses Carol Procknow, Dianne Ono  and Denise Quarry.  Friends' arid relatives in Vancouver held a ;miscellaneous  shower and the hostesses were  Mrs. Reg Banks and Mrs. Jim  Cox. A kitchen shower wa�� held  in Vancouver by friends of the  bride and groorn.  In Court  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  886 9543  Sylvia May Julian, Sechelt,  charged with forging a cheque  was fined $100, one day in jail  and two years probation plus  restitution of the amount involved.  John Christianson, Gibsons,  was fined $50 for consuming liquor in a public place. A* juvenile for having possession of liquor was fined $25.  Three juveniles will appear in  court next week on charges of  wilful damage. One is a Gambier Island resident and the  other two are from Vancouver.  The damage was created at the  Centre Bay Yacht club building  when light bulbs and two big picture windows we're smashed, a  piano damaged and some furniture damaged by fire.  Mike Hogan, charged with hav  ing possession of a camera not  his own and theft of welding  equipment from Hill's Marine  station was fined $50 on each,  plus probation covering two  years.  Charged with impaired driving, Ken Watson was fined $300  and his driver's license suspended three months:  French Canadian, ��� J a cques  Ktiouri. The style and beat were  Bossa Nova, entirely different  than what was ! happening all  evening but was a refreshing  change. Looking through the paper the other day and found that  he is a business writer for the  Vancouver Sun.  The evening was a gas and the  people that were there enjoyed  themselves. Take in Makara  next week.  The following Saturaay was a  slow night with an early shut  down. Mike Willis played and  sang. Although short arid lacking out of town entertainment of  previous weeks, the music was  ..fine. If it had not been for Mike,  there would have been no enter-,  tainmerit, and no Makara.  Groups to look for lal;er in the  summer are Folkal Point, Val  and Don, and the Blackthorne  Boys. ,......���'.":'~~  Don't be down for another  night, get a good thing at Makara.  Wayne Buchanan, 12, and Glen  Littlejohn, 9, both of Granthams  decided; to collect funds for St.  Mary's'Hospital: So they made  signs and prepared small games  for children to use and offered  a cold drink : (during 7 the hot  days). They raised about $15  which they turned over to Mr.  A. Wagamakers, hospital administrator, Friday of last week be-  ; fore Wayne left for his home in  Vancouver. Wayne' is a grand-  . son of the Vince Priswers.  THURSDAY ON-TUESDAY  In the coming CBC-TV season,  Thursday night will happen on  Tuesdays at 10 p.m., beginning  Sept 15 ��� ttius becoming Tuesday Night. The series of one-  hour documentaries^ on current  topics of interest to Canadians  will continue iri tire tradition of  Thursday Night, which gained a  devoted following last season.  ^_^^*^*^ .  CHANGE OF NAME      ^  LILA'S SALON  from now on will be known as  nycrest  LOiSMacLEAN IVY FIBW.ER  ne 886-2980  July 29 thru Aug. 15 Only  ��5  Description                                       Reg. Price  (Tax Extra)*  Short-sleeve Sport Shirts            $5.00  Never need ironing Shirts                 $6.00  in many Styles ��� Colors                  $7_00  & Patterns ,.                                      $8.00  59.00  Canadian Made & Guaranteed       �� \ 0.00  You Pay Only j��  (Tax Extra)  |  3.88 |  4.88 I  5.49 1  6.49 j  6.881  7.88 (  Short Sleeve Sweaters & Knits     $5.00  Machine Washable                       7    $9.00  $10.00  3.881  6.881  7.88 |  Summer Weight Flare Pants        $8.95  Nev'r press in Blue, Green,  .   Yellow and White1  6.88 !  Grand Slam Golf Shirts               $6.00  Tennis Shirts                          $4.50  4.88 1  ;73^49 |  I Pep Shirts & Yel-Knifs  J V-Neck Short Sleeve  % V-Neck Long Sleeve  J      Crew Neck, Short & Long  $6.00  Special  4.49  MISCELLANEOUS  Ail Bathing Suits  Walking Shorts  Summer Hats  30% DISCOUNT  | Marine Merits Wear \  | ON THE WATERFRONT��� GIBSONS ��

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