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Sunshine Coast News Jul 14, 1971

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B, q.  The S  Published at Gibsons*, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 28, July 14, 1971.  10c per copy  sewer  _-*>���_  Gilbsons council will be informed by letter (from federal  minister Hon. R. K. Andiras  within a few7 days that the  CMHC has passed the application of council for a $264,000  loain -covering some of the con-  ^7 struotion of the new sewer sys-  ^���7'tem. 7-. 7 7/' ;..-. .x:r ��� X.  The sum Will cover the ������ lay-.'..  if 7 ing of the main iiiteiXM-ipto-r sew-  !$<���;���-.# from��� ;-th*e'^no_ith'-'side-:-df the  f 7;yillage around to Prowse Road,  j| Yjalso a line from there to the  s ^putrhping sitation ; and dMposal  " "plant1 and the outfall line.  The total cost of the system is  in, the region of $396,000. The  CMHC loan would be for a period of 20 years with some pqr-.  tion of it under government regulations :being forgiven on completion.  This information came from  Paul St. Pierre M.P. who tele-  phoned the information Tuesday  noon.  Gibsons next council meeting  instead of toeing held oh Tuesday  of next week will be held Monday evening at the Municipal  Hall. This has been done to ac-  comimodate the Centennial Day  functions which take place Tuesday and will include the dedication of Dougall Park at 2:30 pm.  This park, the former KLns-  meh Park at Gower Point and  South Fletcher Roads will be  dedicated by former mayor Wes  Hodgson. Hon. Isabel Dawson,  -VILA will1lalso attend.  At the last meeting the question of applying some fill to extend the parking lot at the old  telephone office in Gibsons, now  occupied by Port Mellon Industries Credit Union, who have  purchased the property, was left  over to be checked.  False lire  callers  Giibsons   Volunteer   Fire   De-  YixaHtment and the RCMP are  combining to check false fire alarms which every once in a  while crop up dn  a   menacing  ; waiy.  7;_-7Tjte.^R(3VIP plan to impose, pro-  ": iseoutioris at the- request^of' -thev^  rlire {department  to help put  a  stop to false alarms. THE THEN PICTURE appeared in the Coast News on May 13,  Sunday night was an example    __���_     . ������,_���.._____.._._.- ,    ., . '  of the situation not liked by fire-    1965 wh���n c^11011 decided' that the area should be made into a  men when an alarm wasi turned    park. The NOW pifofciire was taken earlier this week revealing how  was in a YhbtiseYon North Road.  Both fire hals resjpohdfed. Finding nothing anywhere on North  Road, another call: came saying  it was on Pratt Road. This area:  was explored' but no fire. Then it  was reportecf by phone it was  on Henry Road. By this time a  check was being made via the  telephone and the call was traced.' 7. *7 >:7,     : - ���   ��� j... -x ..  The culprit,   a  juvenilis,  was  dis-covered and the matter was.  left in the hands of the firemen  and the-;boy's family.  ���'���'��� Fire^tH-ief Dick Rannigeir aifter the matter had been - solved  said ttet at this time of the year  there is an increase in false alarms but he would1 warn those  who think turning in false alarms is fun, that if the RCMP  step in the fun will most certainly be taken put of it. He ad*"  d*ed that in future he will ask  theRCMP?tostep in where false  alar-ns are concerned.,..-,-  The chief said every time the  fire department goes put it places the Uves of fireaiien. in some  form o-^jeppard-y' through possible j-cbidentsi. He felt that if  false Alarms -were avoided it  would make the firemen much  .happier..'"  CALIFORNIA VISITORS  Mrs. SaiUy; Thompson of Gibsons, a former California resident^ had: Mends, Mr. and Mrs.  Clean * Street of ' Walnut Creek,  California, as guests recently.  compared tp 14^ THEN^ picture. The area has been designated JEIol-  lahd JPark. It Was Fied^Holland, Gibsons! maintenance ifaremai- who  engineered most of the work and did a considerable amount of the  backbreaking labor.  new  C-ose to 100 new homes have  been built in the Sunshine Coast  Regional Distract territory including, Gibsons and Sechelt,  bEtsed on half-yeaa* figures supplied by the three municipal gov  r��� ernm-_nts;.s'-���: 'x/ '���>"'.  Total building construction. including commercial up to the  end of7June reached $2,474,821.  Of this total' $1,377,331 went into,  homes and' $1,097,490 into commercial projects'.  Regional District bouses numbered 70^ Gibsons 16 and Sechelt  6. 7  Last year's 12 month total  new, building in the entire Regional District hit $3,698,333 and  $2,692,117 for 1969.  $10,000 ;FOR WORK  YHon. W: A. C. Bennett; chairman oif treasury board, announced that approval1 has Ibeen given  by the (board.,to���.the-d-partment.  of education to award a contract for School' District 46, Sechelt, Pender Harbour Secondary, onodifi'cation of science lab  facilities,.. to accommodate ther,  new science programs, $10,000.  MRS. MAUDE-McDONALD  one of _ Gibsons early pioneers  who i died July 10. The funeral  service was held July 14 at the  Harvey Funeral Home chapel  with Rev. B: J, With officiating.  Burial was made in :Seaview Ce-  MMi��-_MMMU^mu^ nietery.  Gibsons total for the same  two years were $463,383 (1970)  and $539,925 (1969).  Sechelt, $483,859 (1970) and  $106,752 (1969).  The Regional -District, $2,751,-  000 (1970) and $2,045,440 (1969).  In the whole area there were  169 homes' built in 1969 and 130  in 1970.  F. A. Reyburn, Regional Dis1-  trict building inspector reports .  that total 1971 new buildffing construction values- up to June 22  are   $1,573;850.   TMs   shows-   an  increase   when   compared with,  figures  to June ,30, 1970 which'  were $974,650.  For June there were 19 new  homes plus three mobile homes  and 10 other type constructions.  Added to hisi inspections were  22 involving plumbing. Fees col-7  lected amounted to $929.  .During the month he made 57  inspections traveMng 622 miles.  On his! three day Pender Harbour schedule he traiveled 239  miles to cover 24 inspections.  This shows that more than one-  third of:-Ms mileage was in the  Pender Harbour area.  Liberals elect  The new Liberal executive of  Coast Chiicotin Riding was chosen at a meeting last week at  Williams Lake, B.C. The new..  slate is as follows. Pat Goode,  president, a local' businessman-  from Squamish; Harry Brown,  first vice-president, a resident  of Horsefly, B.C.; Robert Wells,  second vice-president, a resident  of Texiada Island; Mrs. Hazel  ' Huckvale, secretary, a resident  of Williams- Lake.  With increasing pressure facing Regional and municipal  councils for the placing of mobile homes- on land within their  boundaries, the following excerpt from the Ladysmith Chronicle reveals how one municipal  council has> handled the problem  - "In a move which Mayor Kay  Grouhel ermed as setting a precedent, Ladysmith Town Council gave two readings to a Zoning Bylaw Amendment Bylaw  which will provide for a fourth  residential zone, Residential  Zone IV. In this zone, land owners may be permitted to erect  singte family ,-mobile homes, on  condition that they comply with  certain regulations1 and restric-  _ tions r-..   <-_     >   ��� \  The only" uses-to which property in Residential IV may be  put are single family mobile  homes, parks and playgrounds,  or for professional or craft occupations confined to the interior of structures*.  The main provisions of the  new bylaw are that if used for  residential purposes, (1) mobile  homes must be connected to  sewage disposal system; (2)  mobile homes shall be labelled  to show that construction conforms to CSA standards or to  equivalent     National     Building  Code standards; (3) foundations  must ibe constructed of concrete  or masonry, and must meet the  requirements of the National  Building Code; (4) all additions  or extensions' to the mobile  home must be of Like construction and finish as the home itself: (5) the above regulations  do not.apply to mobile homes  located in mobile home parks.  In addition to the above regulations, it is also required that-a  minimum of one parking space  per unit be provided.  Investigation  will  be  carried  out as to minimum size of mobile homes permitted in the new  zone; and this regulation will be  added before the third reading  at; the nex,t ^council meeting.  - "I think "we are~mbvii_g in the  right direction,'' Mayor G rouhel  told the aldermen.  "There has  been  a  great   deal   of interest  shown  in  mobile  homes.   They  seem  to be  the  coming  thing,  and since we are starting out,  and setting a precedent, we must  not set our standards too low."  At the same-meeting an amendment to the Garbage Disposal  Bylaw,  which prohibits the incineration of trade waste on any  property within the town which  is zoned as Commercial II oi 111  also received three readings.  Wants ratepayer decision  At Sechelt's council meeting  July 7 Aid. Ben Lang proposed  council should do something  about a letter to a private citizen from Hon. Ray Williston,  concerning the disposition of  gravel rights. He maintained  council represented the public.  Mayor William Swain argued  that as the Regional District  board had already signified  what was the desire of the public in this issue he thought it  would be better if the public  were to take the issue. to the  newly   formed   Sunshine  Coast  Ratepayers association.  Discussion followed on the Regional Board proposal on the  handling of building permits for  the village. Clerk Ted Rayner  fajvored leavjing the handling  with the Regional board. The  matter was left over for the  next meeting for full council  discussion.  Replying to comments on the  expenditure of $2,000 on the West  Porpoise Bay road, Aid. Ted' Osborne said that so far only $400  had been spent on work done  and not the entire $2,000.  Where to Stay  COZY couct Mora.  Ph. 885-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  PENINSUIA HOM  About 4 miles from Langdale  on Sunshine Coast Highway  Phone 886-2472  Where to Eat  WHISPERING PIMB  DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  CEDARS INN  MOTEL - RESTAURANT  Full Dining Faculties  Sunshine Coast Highway   '  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  PBUNSUIA DRIVE-IN  ft DINING ROOM:  Dine & Dance every Sat.  Sechelt ������ Ph. 885-2311  Full Dining Facilities  and Takeout Service  Just West of Wharf  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9973  CHICK 'N' SHAK  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2821  Food Supplies  E&M6R0CERY  &C0NRCTI0ieY  Open 7 days a week  9 a.m. to 10 p.m,  Sechelt, 885-9414  Get your Groceries at  GIBSONS CO-OP  886-2522  We Deliver to Boats  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827���Show starts 8 p.m.  Tides  All times Daylight Saving Time.  July  LT  HT    T  30 million B.C. stamps  Thirty million 7c stamps com-  ���me-morating the 100th anniversary of "British Columbia's entry  into Confederation will be issued  by the Casnacte Post Office on  July 20 .';.-'  The stamps measure 40mm by  24mm and are being printed by  the Canadian Bank Note Company Limited of Ottawa in a process of four color lithography.  The design for the centennial  commemorat-ve was created Iby  E.R. C. Bethune of Vancouver.  In describing his intent for the  design, Mr. Bethune said that he  sought to convey a now celebration with inspiration from memories oif boyhood days and parades in which bicycles were decorated by strips of colored paper. His work represents an abstraction   of   British   Columbia  joining the new nation of Canada.  Collectors   may   order   their  . stamps   at  face value. through  Philatelic Service, Canada Post  Office,   Ottawa,   Ontario,   K1A  0B5.  POSTAL CHANGE  Under a new policy by post  offices across Canada no mail  overseas now goes by surface  mail. This means all such, mail  travels by air and goes at the  air rate of one ounce for 15  cents. There is still surface mail  as well as air mail to the United' States. This means that all  overseas mail is now chax-ged  air latest according to postal  regulations.  34  15  16  17  18  19  20  21  6.3   0530  11.2  1105  7.1   1630  15.1  2310  4.9   0625  11.4  1250  9.1   1735  14.7  2345  3.8   0715  12.3  1435  10.6   1850  14.2  0020  2.9   0810  13.2  1600  11.6   2020  13.8  0105  2.3   0905  14,0  1705  11.9   2140t  13.5  0205  .  1.9   1000  14.5  1805  11.9   2255  13.4  0305  1.7   1050  14.7  1850  11.7   2350  13.4  0400  1.7   1135  14.8  1930  COURTESY OF  MARINE MBTS WEAR  1585 MARINE DRIVE  GIBSONS - 886-2116  NEW MAP READY  The Dominion Map Ltd. revised Sunshine Coast map is now  available at the Coast News at  63-cents per copy. Coast News, July 14, 1971.  From a book  By R. Murray Schafer  Simon Fraser  University  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States and  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published, Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.'  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  The 1971 Elphie Cougar  "Elphinstone students can be congratulated on their 1971 edition  of T)he Cougar, a book which depicts activities of the school year  including pictures of individual students1 and aggregations taking  part in the year's activities.  Principal T. G. Ellwood in his message wrote that "our world  seems to change so fast it is difficult to advise anyone of the road  ahead. However, we are encouraged to note that some values appear to be -impervious1 to change. They are as highly prized' today  as they were centuries ago. Such values as honesty, trustworthiness, integrity, kindness1, thought-Mnesis and sdiniceiuty have stood  the test of time and provide us not only with a measure of true  success, but also with the measure of a man." (or woman).  He has given sound adivice and the students he .coached will  realize in time that he laid down rules which cannot be avoided1 if  it is the desire of students to achieve a well-rounded life.  There is one thing the student must not fail to do and that is  accept the world as it is and1 try and improve icondfiMons as they  go along. The graduates- are entering a world that has existed for  centuries and is inclined to-continue on its tortuous ipa-th, hoping  they wal- do their best to make their conditions acceptable to the  greatest number. That is* going to -require hard work.  Students other than graduates1 will live their way through several  more Cougars before they step out into the world.  Silence is wonderful!  "That man's silence is wonderful to listen to," wrote Thomas  Hardy, famed British novelist. This could also be translated to  mean that some people are more effective on a piece of blank  paper than with one bearing written words.  Perhaps, if a better explanation is required, have you experienced a week or so without having a TV to turn on. Some people  regard: it as a great experience. They maintain that they get back  to what is going on around them, which most times is snore important than what is going on in Bangkok or some suich place.  Silence has always been regarded as being golden but in this-  day arid age there is: little chance of anyone finding out how golden  it is. Same oif today's (people would find silence so deafening it  wouM unnerve them.  Robert Benchley, American humorist, in a certain situation,  said "He drew on his fine command of language and said nothing!"  So your attention should be drawn to, the article on noise, in  another column on this page. It is well worth reading but if you  wish to enjoy more of the book's information, it would be wise to  obtain a copy. It is worth delving in to.  5-10-20 years ago  Whitaker in her Coast News column.  Gypsy Towers in Gower Glean  ���irags wrote, the heat wave has  hit the Banana Belt and the seashore is alive with. stripped arid  peeling humanity.  Mainly  about people  PATHS OF GLORY  (By ED  THOMSON)  The humble graves in which  the founding family of Gibsons  sleep, have finally been sealed  off with every indication of permanence, by the handiwork of  Alex Simpkins, master stone mason arid Fred Holland's landscape crew, a worthy project  for. B.C.'s  Centennial   year.  Gibsons somewhat memorial  park is now transformed into an  area of order and beauty, where  children may play on- the imported grass lawn brought in  from Abbotsford; and senior citizens, and itinerants, can view  the activity in the harbor and  the busy street below, whildng  away time in the shade 6f the  Mgh rook-hewn wall, all of  which presents a pleasing vista  right in the middle of Gibsons  downtown business area.  Indeed the immortal words of  Grey's Elegy apply to Gibsons  newly face-Mfted memorial park.  "The   boast- of   heraldry, ' the  pomp of power,  All that beauty, all that health  and wealth e'er gave,  Await like the inevitable hours,  The paths of glory lead but to  the grave."  FIVE YEARS AGO  Total precipitation for the first  half of 1966 reached 21.40 inches,  5.36 inches below the long term  average.  Ron Caldwell, Terry Forshner,  Willo Wingrave and Connie  Warn, grade 11 students, left for  Regina under the federal government student travel program.  This year's Sechelt to Gibsons  hike did not attract many owing to undecided weather.  10 YEARS AGO  Ken's Foodland advertised  fresh cod fillets at 39 cents per  pound.  The school board announces  discontinuance of the boat run  from Gambier Island for school  children owing to the lack of  sufficient children to warrant  the expense.  At least 250 children are taking advantage of swim classes  offered by the Kinsmen clubs in  Gibsons and Sechelt.  15 YEARS AGO  School trustees tendered for 25  cords of four foot second growth  fir wood not exceeding six inches in diameter to be stacked behind the School1 Hall.  Sechelt Village has decided  to establish a recreation commission for the village.  B.C. Telephones is arranging  the laying of a cable to provide  Bowen Island with automatic  telephones.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons council was advised  by the RCMP that in riew of  coming ferry traffic when the  system starts it had better get  a new traffic bylaw.  Twenty days without rain and  the countryside ready to explode  through  dryness, wrote  Cherry  Noise is unwanted sound. It. is  according!;/ distinguished from  signals, which are wanted  sounds. In communication engineering whenv a message consisting oif signals is transmitted,  any sounds or interferences  which impair its accurate transmission and reception are referred to as noise.  Noise is any undesired sound.  Noise /is the wrong sound in the  wrong place. This makes noise,.  to be sure, a relative term. The  same sound heard in different  settings may be either wanted or  unwanted, signal or noise. A  good mechanic knows from the  sound of an engine when it is in  good running order. He tunes an  engine as a musician tunes a vio  lin. For the mechanic the sound -  of a motorcycle functions as  signal. But the same sound  heard in the middle of steep or  during a moment of concentration will be noise. In the same  way a musician's practicing wall  be noise to those whom it dis-7  turfos.  The susceptibility of individuals to -different kinds of sound  will be different; moreover, the  special symbolism "we tend to  attach to certain sounds is most  important in' decidling whether  they are to be regarded as signals or as noises. Thus while  noise, like all sound-, can be  measured, we should not conclude that noise can be controlled adequately by regulations  Which fix arbitrary limits on  certain sounds'. This As only  possible where such sounds constitute positive health hazards  or by unanimous consent concerning their social undesira-  bility.  How has sound spread and  noise reached pollution proportions? It would be false to assume that more people necessarily mean more noise. Parts of  the world Cfor instance, the Orient) with much greater population densities than ours live in  relative tranquility compared to  the average Western community  Contrary to expectation the bazaars of the Middle East are  found to be exceedingly quiet.  *       *       *  Let us assume two people, one  in a pre technological society  and another in our own. The  loudest and most frequent sound  the first man makes or even  hears is the sound of his own  voice, whispering (30 dB), talking (60 dB) or singing (75 dB).  He will make a few sounds with  his simple tools, hammering,  chopping, and in his spare time  perhaps he will play an instrument, a flute or a zither. Often  he will sit quietly making no  special sounds at all.  We will also make sounds.with  our own voices. But we have an  additional repletion of sonic gad-  getry: power saws and tools,  power mowers, a car or motorcycle, a snowmobile or midget  hovercralft (most of which aire  louder than our voices); or if we  are women, electric mixxmas-  ters, blenders and hairdryers. If  we are inclined to music, we  have record players, radios,  television sets', tape recorders  and amplification devices .for  our musical instruments.  Walls exist to delimit both  physical and acoustic -space, to  isolate private areas visually  and to screen out'sonic interferences. Often this second function is un-stressed, .particularly  in modern buildings-. At the very  time when supersounds are -mul1-  tiplying an inadequate national  building code together with  cheap craftsmanship ~is rendering walls more flimsy than ever  before.  Confronted with this development modern man has discovered what might be called audio-  analgesia, that is, the use of  sound as a painkiller, a distraction of the senses from the real  facts of existence. The use of  audioanalgesia in modern life  extends from its- original use in  the dental' chair to wired background music in hotels, offices,  elevators, apartments1, restaurants and banks.  comimodation. In this booklet we  have been expressing the hope  that more people may begin to  listen to their environment. With  increased1 leisure man could become a touri'st of the soundscape  Ah exciting world, awaits the listener with attentive ears.  Sometimes, there are startling  contradictions between the vis-  ual and sonic environments  (though the tourist agencies always ignore the latter). When  listeners were presented with  tape recordings made at the  Cenotaph in Ottawa's Confederation Square they refused to believe them, so ferocious was the  traffic on the ring road around  the monument. Yet this is Can-  -������''-. * ' ��� ���   *  ��� ��� j***#*_-^p%��^#^<  *  *  *  Air conditioners are also. instruments of audioanalfges-ia1.  Psychologists have shown cows  are more relaxed when music  is played to them- and that certain kinds of elementary work  can be performed 'more effectively in the presence of certain-  kinds of broad*-band noise. They"  have not shown that all men'are  cows or that they are engaged  in elementary mental exercises-.  It is. important in this respect  to note that such masking sounds  are not Mended to be listened  to consciously. Thus the Muzak  corporation deliberately chooses  music that is nobody's favorite,  and sifl-jects it to unvenomed  and innocuous orchestrations  (notice that there are no vocalists or solos) _h order to produce  a continuous presence of "pretty" designed to mask unpleasant  distractions. A screen of sound  is used1 to ensure privacy. In the  same way the intense amplification of popular.music does not  stimulate sociability so much as  it expresses the desire to experience andiividuation, aloneness,  disengagement.  Walls used to exist to isolate  sounds. Today'sound wall's exist  to isolate.  ; Making laws is always the"  least successful way to reform  the world. Certainly our noise  abatement is outdated, especially in Canada, and needs to ibe  improved. But what needs also  to be improved is the public attitude to the soundscape and to  environment as a whole,  jj:   .'*  %        jfe  Environment is not merely  what is seen or possessed. Private property encourages people to let their imagination sink  at the edge of their own front  ���lawn; the squalor beyond is not  their concern. But when we  speak of environment we speak  of public places ��� shared ac-  %&****  After you've read this paper and digested the home town  news, you're ready for the World. For that, you need a  second newspaper, with first-hand coverage of national  and world affairs. The Christian Science Monitor.  Why the Monitor? Twenty-six correspondents around  the globe. Nine reporters watching Washington. Pulitzer  Prize winning news coverage. Award winning features.  And, according to an independent poll of 1800 newspapermen; the "most fair" reporting in the U.S.  For fresh insight into your world, send us the coupon.  Please-send me the Monitor for the introductory term of 4  months for $10.00. If.I am.not satisfied, you will refund the balance of my subscription.  ��� Check/money order enclosed. v ��� Bill me later.  Name____ , ; ���-���  Street-  City   ���State.  .Zip.  PB19  THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR  Box 125, Astor Station, Boston, Massachusetts 02123  ada'-s national monument to her  war victims, a sacred grove.  A good tourist inspects the  whole environment critically and  aesthetically. He never merely  sight-sees. He hears, smells,  tastes and touches. The perceptive tourist might keep a world  sound diary, remembering af-'  fectilonately the entertainment of  pleasant soundsicapes visited.  Crossing the road' from the  Cenotaph, one descends the steps  to the Rideau CanaL Each turn  in- the steps. bra_.gs, a subtle  change in sound's heard: the  automobile traffic lilfits7 away,  shoes echo under the bridge, water splashes in the locks and  bird's return to the trees.  Overheard while walking Iby  the Rideau Canal: "When I can  hear the sounds of my own feet  as I walk, I know I am in a humane environment."  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  +0*0*0*0*0+0^*  Peninsula  PHOTOGRAPHERS  *    WEDDINGS  *    PORTRAITS  *    PASSPORTS  *    COMMERCIAL  C. Abernethy, 886-7374 or 886-7215  NOTICE  R, S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JULY 19  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818 ''  If anyone 'desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  t_i^j-xin_r>-j~uri_r*^*ur-��j~i-i~i-r~ij~i   m*^*+*^^m*m0m0+0*0+0*-*+0*0+0*0*.  limited Offer!  Centennial  $350 each...one per person  British Columbia Residents only  A valuable collector's item that Is a memento of  British Columbia's historic anniversary, marking our  entry Into Canada. The special price of $3.50 is made  possible by the Government of British Columbia.  Your specially minted Centennial silver dollar will  be available for mailing to you on August 1,1971.  Send this coupon today  Make money order or cheque payable to  B.C. Centennial '71.  ^.���������������������������������������.���������...���.������.���������.���,.������,�����������������������������...������������......  S     B.C. Centennial Coin 2  J     Parliament BIdgs., Victoria, B.C. *  ��� Enclosed find cheque ���    money order ��� S  ��� One silver dollar only for each person resident In British     ���  ��� Columbia. If ordering more than one coin attach name and     ���  2     address of other British Columbia residents). ;  ��� ���  ��� ��� ���  2      Name         ��� ���        .        ' ' ��� ���.      - ' .     '-��� '   ' Z  ���      YourAddrg*^  -_!-��  '������.���������������.������..... -  ��� ��� .:  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA ^Coast News, July 14, 1971.  Minute message  CAPP  THE PERMANENCE OF LOVE  So much around* us lis affected by change. Peoiple change.  Conditions alter. This is* especially true in the present century.  Change and decay in all around  we see. There are some things  which never change. Human  need for love and care always  continues. The world still needs  'love in place of hate, lust and  greed, which cause war and unrest.  God's greatest gift is love, and  this always continues. It will  never cease. Love will never  come to an end. There are three  things which last for ever: faith  hope and love; but the greatest  of them all is love. He has loved  us with such love, and whatever  happens, love like His will never  ���cease. In His love He has saved  and redeemed us1 ifrom sin.  Christ died for us while we were  yet sinners. His love will 1'ast  for eternity itself. ,  Books in library  GIBSONS  . New   Library Books  Adult Fiction  The  Child from  Elizabeth Goudge.  God is an Eniglislhman by R.  F. Delderfield.  Losing Battles iby Eudora Wel-  ty.     .      -    .'  Maigret's Boyhood Friend by  Georges Simenon.  The Possession oif Joel Delan-  ey by Ramoria Stewart.  The Secret Woman by Victoria  Holt.  Then There Grew U-p a Generation by Thyra F. Bjbrn.  sfnoiissyoH.u. -i  / SAlfSMEN. ciub \  L E. (MICKEY) COE  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 277-9309  Brown Bros. Ford  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  the   Sea by  The Labor scene    You can earn  Fitness medals  Almost 30 years to the day  when unemployment insurance  first went into effect in Canada,  a new plan took over on June  27.  The new plan, resulting from  more than two and a half years  Of study followed by carelful examination by7 paiiaament, was  shepherded through. enactment  rules'of eligibility allow payment  sey.  To the present 5.5 million insured workers, a further 1.2 mil-  FOR ALL YOUR FL00RC0VERING NEE)S  GALLON  Ken de Vries  FLOOR G(DVERINC3S Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS ��� TUB ��� LINOLEUMS  We Feature a Large Selection of Drapes  CLOSED MONDAYS DURING SUMMER  ���lion people will be added in  January of next year. This will  mean that virtually all salaried  emuployiees will be insured  against a temporary interruption  of earnings.  Under the >n-eiw legislation, benefit payments will be based on  a formula 'which will! allow payment of two thirds the average  salary of the claimant in initial  stages and rising to three-quarters of the established salary under certain conditions1 for claimants with de-pendants.  For people making less than  $50 weekly, the 75 -percent rate  comes into effect immediately  with the . establislhment of a  claim. In addition to establishing new rate of benefit, geared  to the C-aimant's need, new  rules of eligibility alow payment  of benefit to people with as little as eight insured weeks of  employment.  Details of the new plan are  laivailaible in a booklet, A Guid*e  to the New Un__niplQyment- Inr  surance, available from all Un-  emiplojnrnent   Insurance   offices*  throughout   Canada.   A   second  booklet, The Right of Canadians,  outlines the development of unemployment insurance in  Canada throughout the past thirty  years.  The British Columbia Government through the Physical Fitness and Amateur Sport Fund  and the Community Recreation  Branch will award a special Cen  tennial '71 fitness medal to each  citizen of the province able to  run 100 miles, walk 200 miles,  cycle 500 miles, or swim 25  miles before December 31, 1971.  To apply, simply go to your  nearest recreation commission  and ask for a report form, sign  up, and start to record your mile  age. Regulations governing the  program are listed on the back  CommissiSons are urged to generate interest in communities for  this program. There is a recreation commision or department in  nearly every community in British Columbia. If there is no recreation commission in your com-  munty an agency such as the Y  or a club may apply to the Community Recreation branch for  approval to administer the program.  LANGUAGE  CLASSES  One hundred a n d eleven  French-speaking students from  Quebec and1 37 English'-speaking  students from across Canada begin a six-week residential language program at the University  of British Columbia this week.  NOTICE  A quarterly meeting of Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District will be held at  the Community Hall, Madeira Park,  on Friday, July 23, 1971 at 8 p.m.  Secretary  Bank of Montreal  The Rrst Canadian Bank  One of our managers:  Whatare  views on  SIMM  PACKAGE PRICES (each adult Mat)  $15.00 X . -    $ -  $14.00 X  __. =    $     $13.00 X   ' ���   7 ��=    $   .  PNE 71 salutes B.C.'s Centennial with the greatest entertainment  value ever assembled! A total of seven great shows including  the vibrant TOM JONES SHOW alt priced for the family budget!  All shows In the palatial Pacific Coliseum for maximum listening,  and viewing pleasure!  Sea Super Star Tom Jones (presented by the PNE and Caboose  Cabaret of Vancouver) at reserved seat prices of just $7.50, $6.50  and $5,501 Prices for any Of the other STAR SPECTACULAR  shows just $1.00 each for adults, 50 cents for children 12 and  under! All performances general admission. PNE adult grounds  admission of $1.50 available for $1.00 when show tickets purchased at Vancouver Ticket -Centre outlets.  A Special Package Deal For Adults! See the Tom Jones Show, plus  any four of the other shows, at package prices of just $15.00, $14.00 or $13.00  '(scaled to Tom Jones Show ticket prices). Includes admission to PNE  grounds!-Children's prices for all but Jones Show are 75 cents, including  grounds admission. Children's grounds admission free to 6 p:m. Aug. 23 and 30.  Package Deal and Individual tickets, or information, available at Vancouver  Ticket Centre, 630 Hamilton St, Vancouver 3, B.C. (683-3255) or it* outlets���  all Eaton's stores (use your charge card!); The Butcher Shoppe; H. R. MacMillan Planetarium; all Union Jacks and Jeans stores.  At the Bank of Montreal,'we  consider every loan application on  its individual merits. We want you  to get your money's worth.  Dick Filliter:  "Last year, I met a businessman  on a local golf course and he asked  me about a loan for a car. But, when  he came to see me, he'd changed his  mind. He wanted a boat instead. So  I arranged a combined loan and savings plan for him. Now he owns both  a new car and a sailboat. The money  was within his grasp ��� he just didn't  know how to organize it."  AUG. 21  AUG.27 SEPT.1   SEPT.2DAV  w  11  r*t":  starring     SHOW  starring  and the I RAY CHARLES  YOUNG CANADIANS I    and his  1  musical director  JOHNNY SPENCE  With PAT HENRY  dim  THE BLOSSOMS  and tne  JEFF STURGES UNIVERSE -  AUG.26-8RM  S75D SB.5D S5.5Q  No. of Tickets  *7.50       SS.50        $5.50  D Tom Jones Only  ��� If Package Deal check here  and mark A olher shows  -.M  AUG. 25  m  V:l  ��� u,t  No. ol Tickets    ADULT    __ CHILD  Time ot Show  D AM p.m. D 8:00 p.m.  If Package Deal check hero D  ��� No.ofTickets--  ��� ADULT :���___ CHILD  Time of Show    .  D 2:30 p.m. ��� 8*0 p.m.  If Package Deal check tiers D  fe'-TN  ^~_A4___ii  No. ofTlckets  __ ADULT    ___ CHILD  Time of Show  D 2:30 p.m. ��� 8:00 p.m.  Dale  .   If Package Deal check here D  No. of Tickets  ___ ADULT   __  Time ol Show  D 2:30 p.m. ��� 8:00 p.m.  If Package Deal check here ���  No. of Tickets    ADULT     __'CHILD  Time of Show  ��� 2:30 p.m. ��� 8:00 p.m.  Dale  _._. .'. _.'   If Package Deal check here CI  No. of Tickets    ADULT       CHILD  Time of Show  l~l 230 p.m. ��� 8:00 p.m.  Date -   If Package Deal check here LD  Mark number of tickets wanted, and show time desired, in boxes above. IF PACKAGE DEAL, INDICATE IN EACH BOX ABOVE when marking Tom Jones Show plus  your (our other shows. If multi-date show, indicate date desired.  When purchasing by mail order, make cheque or money order payable to Vancouver Ticket Centre. Please enclose self-addressed envelope with order. Mail with  this ad to 630 Hamilton St., Vancouver 3, B.C.  -NAME.  ADDRESS  CITY OR TOWN  PHONE No.  OFFICE No. 4       Coast News, July 14, 1971. ^ORK WANTS)  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions Yz price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one   week   after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  > Gibsons  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT   Phone 886-2827   ,  Jufly 17: Royal Canadian Legion  109 Annual picnic, Seaside Park  Port Mellon, 10 a.m. Bring your  own lunch.  DEATHS  LIARD ��� July 3, 1971, Diane  Josephine Laird of Hopkins Land  ing, B.C., beloved daughter of  Malcolm and Josephine McMillan, Gibsons. 2 sons, James and  Robert, 2 daughters, Joanne and  Kathy, 1 brother Colin. Private  funeral service was held Wed.,  July 7 from the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Cremation.  MARRON ��� Audrey Vaudine, of  Vancouver, B.C., pasised away  July 9, 1971. Survived Iby her  loving husband, Jack, 2 daughters, Sandra and Pamela, at  home; a brother, Ronald Biggs;  her sister, Dorothy Biggs, both-  of Vancouver, B.C.; her mother,  Mrs. Florence Biggs. Memorial  service was held Tuesday, July  13, ait 2 ip.m., in Knox United  Church, West 41st Ave. and Balaclava, Vancouver, Rev. Ian Mc  Eown afficiatinig. Cremation.  Flowers gratefully declined: Arrangements through the Memorial Society of B.C. and First Memorial Services  Ltd'.  McDONALD ��� On July 10, 1971,  Maude McEkHtald, Seaview Rd-,  Gibsons, B.C. Survived by her  loving husband John; 1 sister,  Mrs. Eva M. Stewart, Gibsons,  1 daughter Mrs. Betty Myers.  Kingston, Ont. Funeral service  Wed., July 14 at 2 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. B. J.  With officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.   ' ���    ���  INMEM0RIAM  WOOD ��� In loving memory of  my dear sister Lily Wood who  passed away while on a visit  from England, July 7, 1970.  Peace at last.  ���Mrs. Edmunds,   Roberts Creek.   CARD OF THANKS  We wish to extend our heartfelt  thanks and appreciation to the  many friends and neighbors, especially the executive oif Local  297, I.B.P.S.&P.M.W. wiho were  so kind to us during the illness  and death of our beloved husband, father and son. Also for  the many cards, letters, kind  deeds, and (beautiful flowers,  which helped to make a difficult  tlime easier. Our special thanks  to the Rev. Dennis Morgan,  Rev. David Brown, Dr. Crosby  and staff at St. Mary's Hospital.  ���Jill Hill and family and  Mrs. Norah Hill.  NOTICE  I, R. Hawken, am no longer res-,  ponsible for. any debts incurred,  by my wife Mrs.  Karen Ediith  Hawken.  (signed)  R. Hawken. v  I shall not stand responsible for;  any debts other than those incurred by myself, after July 12,  1971.  (signed) G. Frederick.  HELP WANTED  WANTED, HANDY MAN  for putting in lawn, garden,  .'ouhdation   for   cement   pad.7  Sox 2036, Coast News.  Cairetaker-watahanan in return  for furnished cabin. Single or  middle-aged couple, no children.  Reply giving references to Box  2037, Coast News.  Free trailer space available in  Roberts Creek area to responsible older man or couple for  light caretaking duties. Phone  886-7285.  ,  Housekeeper with some practical nursing experience, to live in.  Salary and time off are negotiable. Reply in own handwriting to Box 2031, Coast News.  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  Girl 16, wants odd jolbs, baby  sitting, housekeeping, etc. Ph.  886-7577.  Reliable balby sitter. Phone 886-  7246.  J & P MASONS  Experienced bricklayers and  stone masons. Phone 886-2231.  Chimney sweep, stoves cleaned.  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  JOHN HARPER  Designer, Cabinetmaker  Carpenter  REASONABLE PRICES  886-7065  Handyman will paint your home,  or do general nuisance jobs, or  what have you: Call Frank at  886-7054.  Dressmaking and alterations.  Phone 886-7589. Mrs. N. McKenzie,  1631 Marine Dr., Gibsons.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.  Custom kitchens, general finish  carpentry, work performed on  the job with your materials. Ph.  886-9593.   We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insureid and! guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  ELECTROLUX  SALES & SERVICE  BOB WALTHAM  885-9878  VERNON & SON  BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 884-5315.    MISC FOR SALE  Simplex Ford marine transmission with adapters for engine.  In > real good condition. 1673  School Road, Gibsons.  DICTIONARIES  WEBSTER  Library size 1970 edition, brand  new, still in box. Cost new $45.  WILL SELL FOR $15  Deduct 10% on orders of 6  or more  MAIL TO  NORTH AMERICAN LIQUIDATORS, 58 - 158 2nd Ave. N. Dept  B-128, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan.  C.O.D. orders enclose $1.00 per  vo-ume good will deposit.  Pay  balance plus C.O.D. shipping on  delivery. Be satisfied- on inspection or return within 10 days for  full   refund.   No  dealers,   each  volume specifically stamped'not  for resale.  Jet water pump and1 tank, 1 year  old. Phone 886-9951.  Oil stove in good condition, hot  water tank, oil tanks and stand,  $30. Phone 886-9859.  Small box trailer with extra tire  and wheel; automotive tools;  carpenter tools; 2 snowt_ries,  7.50 x 14, new, mounted. Phone  886-7763.    White enamel garbage burner.  Phone 886-9690.    1400 -gal. steel water tank. $150.  Phone 886-2913.  2 ponies, Yi Arab fillies, 1 yearning, registered', 1 2 year old.  Phone 886-2861.   B & B Potters wheel (electric)  near new.  Phone 886-2586.  600 gal. and up filbregiHass water  holding tanks. Phone 886-2546.  Bafby buggy; 'Western saddle.  Phone 886-2546.  -" " HI   -I ��� ��������� ������������-��� HI!     I ������lll-IH-        ���������������    .1       - I m,*��  Four year old Westinghouse  frMge in good working order.  $80. Phone 886-2520.  Travelo trailer, 10' x 48', at  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. _   AVON  Gibsons Representative  Mrs.   Inge  Harrison,   886-2967  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  Head oif Wharf  The one-stop Sports Shop  Gibsons, 886-9600  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  15 ft. Oasis trailer, sleeps 5.  Platform scales, carpet sweeper, Ibuimper jack. Ten pm (bowling ball. Phone 885-2116.  GOOD SUPPLY  Peat Moss, Blue Whale  Fertilizers1,   Lime,   Seeds  Shrubs, Evergreens  2 yr. old fruit trees  Garden Tools  For Rent:  Lawn Roller  Fertilizer Spreader  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES ;  Gibsons, 886-9340  FULLER BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE  Linda Mallett, 886-7293  10 SPEED H.Q. ~  Dick Mallett's -Cycle Sales and  Service offers you pants for all  bikes. Also Suzuki and Honda  parts. All bike repairs. Reasonable.  At the Rental Shop, Davis1 Bay.  Phone 885-2848  ~~        QUALITY FEEDS  Washington Alfalfa 100 lb. 2.95  Rabbit Pellets -2.50  Lay Mash 2.40  Barley, SO lb. 3.00  Chick 'grower 2.70  Purina Agents, Sunshine Coast  Cat Chow 10 lb., 3.00  Dog meal & Chow 50 (Lb. .  7.35  Pratt Rd., R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 8867527  REPRESENTING   ~  BUCKERFIELD'S FEEDS ���  FOR ALMOST EVERY NEED  Convenient  Location  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed  Rd., Gilbsons,   886-2421  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330,  Sechelt  Chinchillas, breeding stock and  _young. Reasonable price. Also  Muffed Tumbler pigeons. E. Suttees, Halfmoon Bay. Ph. 885-9303  FARM FRE3SH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  FRUITS & VEGETABLES  At Reasonable Prices  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED  DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE   SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  NUTS & B0LTC  HEAD OF WHARF  886-2838  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt  WANTED  Young couple starting out need  used furniture that you aren't  using. Pihone 886.-7369.  Wood cookstove in good condition. Phone 886-2586.  Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  LIVESTOCK  Horses, well mannered and! well  trained for trail riding. Phone  886-2373.  Pinto gelding. Good trail horse  with all round good manners.  Western saddle. Phone 886-2619  after 6 p.m.       7 . ���   7    -  J & S ENTERPRISES LTD.  886-7123  NATIONAL FEEDS DEALER  National Dog Food ______* $3.25  Wheat ���.��� ��� $2.10  Cr. Oats $2.10  16% Pig Grower ______1 $2.30  Complete line of feed  at reasonable prices  HORSESHOEING  Practical & Corrective  Graduate Farrier  North   Road,   Gibsons,   886-7123  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.   Phone 885_2283  Everything tor your  building needs  FUELS  FIREWOOD: Alder $20 cord', $10  Yz 'cord, any length, split, delivered and piled. 886-2467 evenings  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  *56 four door H.T. Buick, radio,  Good running gear and tires. $50  Phone 886-2818.  '67  Ford Custom     2dr.' Sedan,.  390-315 hp., power brakes!, 3 sp.  auto.  Clean,  new  tires.   Phone  88G-7081.    .  1967 Mercury Cougar, 6.5 litre,  390 engine, rad_a_ tires, factory  mags, bucket seats, immaculate  condition. Phone 886-2700.  15 ft. Oasis trailer, sleeps 5.  885-2116. . -  '67 Triumph Spitfire, signal yellow, w. roll bar, -radio, heater,  tonneau. Economical. Phone 886-  7065.  '65 Plymouth 6, auto. Phone 886-  2001.  BOATS FOR SAU  16 ft. cabin boat, no motor, fi-  bregl-assi to waterline,; good  shape: Best ofifer. 886-2401.  16'3" K & C Therrooglass, sleep-  arette seats, convertible top, 65  hp. Merc, electable start, alternator, extra equipment. $1350.  Phone 886-7102.  7 ft. Sportyaik plastic dinghy.  Ideal for kidls. Cost $150 new, 1  year old; $85. Phone 886-2905.  17 ft Clinker, 1968 65 hp. OJ8.  engine, both in good shape. Suitable for siki boat. Anchor, paddles and fire extinguisher inclu-  d<ed. $1100 cash. Phone 886-2382.  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.  PETS  Healthy cross bred puppies given free to good home. Pihone  886-2783.  4 cute kitten�� are looking for  good homes.   Ph.   8864)379.  Poodles, grooming, : clipping.  Years of experience. Phone 886-  2601:  Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or mine at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  885-9797.  UN5HIHE G0AST REAL ESTATE  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Fojp (membership or explosive re  v quirerments contact C. Day; 886-  "' 2051. Loctayer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, d_mamite,.electric or regular caps1, piima-  cord, etc.  7  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990)4 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE    .  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  FOR RENT  Store or office space for rent.  Approximately 565 sqi ft., also  storage space in basement for  rentor. Phone, days 885-9817 or  eves. 885-2368.  .7    Mobile Home Sites  Gower Point  500 -1000 ft. from good beach  area. Each site with view of  the sea. Extra space for those  who like to garden. No rowdyism or dogs  allowed.  The Vernons  886-2887 or 886-2894    -  RITZ MOTEL ��� Hates by day,  or week. Ctomme-icaal. and crew  rates. FuM housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons.  Mobile home space available.'  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons 886-9826.  WANTED TO RUT  Mother arid child desperately  need small house for all year  round reisidenioe. Phone 886-2398.  Urgent. By July 31, 2 bedroom  home. Reliable tenants. References supplied. Will sign lease.  Phone 886-2839.  Cottage in Roberts Creek^fe-  ohelt area, to sleep 4, week  of July 25 to 31. Pihone 988-0270.  1 or 2 bedroom house needed in  Roberts Creek area. Phone 886-  7369.     '  1 or 2 bedroom house in Roberts  Creek area. Phone 886-7369.  ;    CHARLES ENGLISH LTEt  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Waterfront lot in the choicest  part of Gibsons, adjacent to  scenic Gospel Rock drive. Just  the place for your dream home,  this 85 ft. 'lot, cleared, ready  for building, sewers, soon. Marvellous' view across- Shoal Channel.to Keats, Salmon Rock, etc.  This is a real buy at only $7,700.  ,Buy.now.  886-2481  Handyman's Special: On two  cleared lots in Granthaims*. Spectacular view, all services. Only  $9,000 asking for sma'll cottage,  basically sound, situated on one  of the lots, the other being ready for building. (MLS).  886-2481  Gibsons: Well built house on  A_derspi_ngs Road, excellent  view from living room. Two BR  large kitchen, part basement.  Asking cash to a $11,300 A-S ($90  at 7%) listed for $15,500 FP.  886-2481  Redrooffs Road: Several1 large  lots (like 100 x 150) in the $4000  range, some smaller ones as low  as $2,800 with Vz cash. This  area served by SMT bus, and  Offers attractive conditions for  retirement plans.  886-2481  Waterfront: Hopkins Landing  100 ft. of beautiful beach at your  doorstep on this property on  Point Rd. overlooking Howe  Sound ��� with garden, lawns and  fruit trees. House has 3 bdrtmsi  and long porch. Price includes  all furniture and appliances. See  this once only offered property  at FP $35,000 . Some Terms.  886-2481  5 Acres ��� 2 parcels on Ceme  tery Road. $6500. Each 2Y2 acres  View. FP. $4700.  886-2481  Waterfront. ��� Gibsons village,  67 it. of grass and sea wall for  waterfront living in this spacious 2 bdrm home, including an  extra bedroom in a cabin outside. Cement patio is secluded,  and car .port breezeway to your  front door. L.R. has F.P., large  windows and carpeted. The  home must be seen to show its  ���values. FP $24*000. Some tetsris* ���'  :V:y,-. 886-2481   ��� ?�����?.' jX^j.-.  Duplex ��� Marine Drive, in Gibsons Village, side by side duplex  one bedroom, large L.R. and  dining room. Very good revenue  home on nice lot overllooiking  Howe Sound. Close to beach and  shopping and transportation.  FP $22,000.  886-2481  View Lot ���- In Gibsons village  near Gospel Rock, 60 x 107, over  looking Salmon Rock, ready to  build on. FP $4,000. This won't  last.  886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notatry Public  Evenings:  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  GIBSONS RURAL ��� Revenue?  Retirement? Subdivision? Rental income presently in excess of  $2100 per annum- Two sound,  well maintained dwellinigs1 and  outbuildings in a ibeautiiflul setting on, 23 acres, level, cleared,  fenced and cross fenced pasture  and parkland. Assured water  supply for all purposes at .$2  per year, water rights. Extraordinary property for livestock  and agriculture. $45,000 with  down payment only $15,000, ���reasonable terms. (1279)  GIBSONS RURAL ��� "20. acres,  excellent soil, abundant water  supply fooaw all1 year stream.  Thiree bedroom home, large  poultry house. Convenient location, . suitable for development  as hobby farm, market garden  or sale as small holdings'. $37,-  000, offers; (2109)  EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty �� Insurance  Sechelt off-ice 885-2235  C. R. (Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015  XEROX COPYING  Drop in and while you wait  We can make a copy for you on  our Xerox of any important document you have.,  :   MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD;      ���'<���  EXCLUSIVE   AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black ��� 886-7316  Lorrie Girard ��� 886-7760  Jack Anderson ��� 885-2053  RURAL ��� RESTFUL ESTATE  7.2 acres Lower Roberts Creek  Rd., semi-waterfront, beautiful:  ly treed park-like property. Gentle slope, year round stream.  This is a must to see!!!  CLOSE TO BEACH  200 x 200 view property, semi-  waterfront, beautifully treed,  faces southwest, lovely beach,  secluded and private. $6801.  DUPLEX OR ? ?  Large city lot, centre of Gibsons1, on all services. Tremendous view. $4500.  BEAUTIFUL WATERFRONT  200' waterfront, 2 bedroom cottage, level property, terrific  view. $10,000 handles. Call Joha  Black,  886-7244 or 886-7316.  NATURE'S BEST  17 acre farm, 2 year round  streams, 4 bdrm- farm house,  $120 revenue from trailer and  cabin rentals; stead(y all season  customers. Ideal highway location, near golf club. Lovely view  of Straits and Vancouver Island.  F.P. $48,500.  COUNTRY COMFORT  West Sechelt ��� All electric 2  storey home. Panoramic view of  ocean, only 1 block to beach, 1  acre clear ed, llandscaped  grounds, walk-in basement, double FP., plbg. Large sundeck,  carport. Could be duplex, approved zoning.  F.P.  $32,500.  HURRY!  HURRY  Only one lot left! Davis Bay  ��� Panoramic view ��� cleared:  building site. Services available  $5500.  WONDERFUL LIVING  Cozy 2 (bedroom home, just  like new, all electric ��� close to  beach and store in Selma Park.  Tremendous view of Gullf and  Trail Islands. Small landscaped  garden lot: Cash for quick sale  $15,900.  NEW HOME AREA  Three Seaview lot (100 x 295)  Extra lange lot, paved road,  West Sechelt F.P. $4,000 each.  i'SEE YOURSI-jLF' '.'"���-  Enjoying this brand new 3  bedroom home, Ml basement,  vanity bath, hear schools, shops  and walking distance to beach,  governmentgrant. FP $20,900.  Call Jack Anderson, 885-2323 or  885-2053 OR Stan Anderson: 885-  2323 or 885-2385.  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 ' Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons: Full; shopping block, 7  stores, 9 suites and a full basement. If it'is revenue;property  you are looking for this could be  it.  Gibsons Headlands: Nice new  beautiiifully finished home on a  semi-waterfront lot with a terrific view. Priced for quick sale,  get your Offer in now*  Roberts Creek: Semi-waterfront  lots in a new subdivision. These  lots are going fast. Don't overlook this good1 bet at only $4,000,  Hopkins: Price reduced to just  $19,500 ori this lovely home on  Point Rd. with an uhsuTpassabie  view. 2 bed. and suite in basement. '���':'C.~.  Garden  Bay,  Pender Harbour:  Three BR. semi-waiterfiront view  home, four years old. Good fireplace, large bright L.R. Fully  insulated. Self <M>ntairied bsmt  suite. A well built house on large  lot withdn easy walking distance  of al local facilities. F.P. $30,-  000 wth $12,000 down. Bal. at 9%  Georgia View: Large (1900 sq.  ft.) 3 br. house. Fully modern  waterlfrorit home with many ex? .  tna features'. Glass front & sundeck for complete privacy andi  unobstructed view. A truly desirable home in a select area.  GP. $48,000. Otffers and terms1.  Gibsons Village: Centrally located on quiet res_dentdai street,  within very easy walking distance of stores and P.O. A two  B.R. homie in level* area. Completely modern and fully insulated. A.E. heat. Well adapted as  retirement home. F.P. $16,800.  with $7,000 down.    -  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877 MORE  REAL ESTATE  Welcome Woods: Want to get  away from it all? Let us show  you this wooded sanctuary consisting of 1 ac. with 125' frontage. Terms on $2,000.  Roberts Creek: Serviced ac. in  popular area, close to beach,  $5,000.  Gibsons: If you know the working end of a hammer and saw  and are looking for a reasonably priced home, let us show  you this little gem that requires  minor finishing. It sits on 1 ac.  of excellent garden soil with  back of lot as your own private  park. Priced to sell at only $14,-  00G.  ���        \ '        ��� ���  Ideally suited to the retiring  couple. Charming 2 bdrm cottage. Open plan) iivii-g, dining  and kitchen. Glassi door to deck  i_rom dining room. Roman- Tile  fireplace in attractive Liv. Rm  Mod. tile and Arborite bath rm.,  attached carport, situated on  level 65' x 130' lot just a short  walk to P.O. and shops- Terms  on $16,800.  Five cultivated acres, level.  Comfortable older hiom-e consisting 2 bdrm��., Liv. Rm., lge. kitchen, urtfindshed uti_ity, nice  bathroom. Lge. workshop and  other outbuildings. Excellent  ���gasrden soil. Have your own  ciiickens etc. Terms on $19,500.  Granthams:  Small cozy cottage  on 2 level lots with panoramic  view. This one won't last long  , at only $9,000 full price.  THE OCTOPUS shown above was caught by Hans and Iris Peterson at Poirt Mellon on July 6. It was estimated to weigh 50 pounds.  It apparently snagged itself on a hook about 200 feet d-own and  before it was landed it broke the reel and net and curled one of its  arms on the rod.  School awarded certificate  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.    -  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPERTY FOR SALE  16.7 acres oh Pratt Road, Gibsons, suitable ifor subdivision:  i Water, electricity available. Lot  9, Pel. B, D.L. 909, Flatt 9769.  Make Offer. HOffman, 114 Mc-  Phierson Cresc., Pentiotpn.  pne of- the best building lots in  i-Gibsons. 52 x 120. Near level,  (cleamed, sewer in lane, jailservices. Excellent view of "the water. $3650. Phone 433-2154,'Vancouver. 7'  \re you rough, tough and  ���eady? Ace you looking for quiet  wooded tenting area? 18 acres  >f water_ror_t, aU jprivate. Good  Ishing and swimiming. For fur-  her information Phone 883-2362  kelson Island, Blind Bay, B.C.  jVill drrar-ge to pick up small1  raalties with cartop boats' at  lattery Bay.  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  ribsons waterfront, 2 .years old,  700 sq. ft. 3 bedlroom post and  team, basement home, 1%. baths  ���all to waiH carpeting, ibuilt-in  dishwasher and appliances, rais-  d hearth and stone fireplace,  eaut-firily -landscaped. Many ex-  ras. Priced to sell.; Phone 886-  080.  eats Island, 110 ft. waterfront  acre Sand, 2 bedrooms, insulat-  d, wired, phone, out stone fireplace with heatilator, sturdy  1-batsi, 2 sleeping cottaiges, gar-  fen, fruit trees* grasis. Apply  wraer, McKie, 886-2629.  -IBSONS ��� BY OWNERS 3  tedroom*, modern stucco home,  18,200, min. $4,000 down. Base-  aent, garden, close to schools  ind shopping. Cadi 886-7458. '  {.only left. Large view "lots.  Jower Point area near good  .each. Terms. Phone 886-2887  /iew lot, on Sargent Road, Gibsons. Phone 884-5338.  >r trade. Gibsons. House, 5 nns,  podern, value $14,000. Paved  rtreet, 2 blocks to shops etc.,  o_*. house, rural area, on acre-  ige, approx. same value. En-  Itrire owner, 886-2838.  PROPERTY WANTffi  Vanted, waterfront lot or acreage, Gibsons to Halfmoon Bay.  ,ash. Private. Box 2028, Coast  -Jews.  EMMA C. CAMPBELL  Emma Catherine Campbell,  8, who at one time lived at Wil-  qn Creek and later at Silver  i-iridis, near Madeira Park, died  une 27 in Surrey. Her husband  tuart pre-deceased, her. She  aaves diaughteirs -Mrs. Florence  leserive and Mrs. Bfessie Earlis  i Oregon also two brothers. The  uneral was held June 30 at  ���Vhite Rock.  A special certificate for assisting British Columbia's Centennial has been awarded Gibsons  Elementary school by the department of education.  Any school in the province  which has- more than 75 percent  of 'its pupils participating in  the Canada Fitness Awards program is eligible for the Centennial certificate. Gibsons Elementary with 90.5% of its pupils  aged seven years and over participating is the filrst school in  the district to receive this award  The motto on the certificate is  "Stand Tall ��� fitness cannot be  bestowed or bought, like honor  it must be earned." Because of  their enthusiasm the pupils of  the school can look forward to  receiving: their crests of merit  in) fitness testing just as soon as  the federal department of health  and welfare can deliver them af*-..  ^Conducting a recreation survey in the North Shore-Howe  Sound-Seohelt area this' summer  will be Simon Fraser University student Jeray Geddes, of  West Vancouver.  The survey of sports and recreation facilities1 is being financed by the federal government's  department Of national health  and welfare and is being co-ordinated in this province by the  B.C. Sports Federation.  Geddes. who will visit Squamish, North Vancouver, West  Vancouver,   Powell   River   and  August rodeo  A rodeo with bucking horses,  steer riding and wild horse racing will take place Saturday,  Aug. 7 at the Little Bit Ranch,  off Nonth Road7  The rodeo will' be preceded by  an open air dance at 9 p.m. Friday, Aug. 6 with Tommy Powell's band. Show managers, are  R.7B. Grouse and. E: TMeldrum.  In the Saturday rodeo there  will be events for junior and  senior riders with cash prizes  awarded. Entries can be mailed  to the show managers both on  R.R. 1, Gibsons.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR  A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster and situate on  Stewart Rd., Those portions of  Lots 9% 10, 11 and 12 of Lot 1507,  Plan 3795,. which lie to the south  of the ^right-of-way shown on  Ref. Plan 4884, Gp. 1; N.W.D.  Take notice that Fiedler Bros.  Contracting Ltd., of Gibsons,  B.C., ocupation, contractors, intends to apply for a lease of the  lfollowang descrdbed lands:���  7 ^ at a post planted  at the N.E. corner of Lot 9;  thence 1250 [ft. South; thence 250  ft. West; thence 1500 ft. along  right-of-way; thence 1000 ft.  East; and containang 18 acres,  more or less.  The 'purpose for which the  disposition is required is gravel.  Fiedler Bros. Contracting Ltd.  K. V. Fiedler, Presdtent.  Dated July 13, 1971.  ter school opens in September.  The following letter to Principal George Cooper accompanied the certificate- which reached the school the first week in  July:  Dear Mr. Cooper: I am delighted to learn that more than  seventy-five percent -of the pu-  pils in Gibsons Elementary  School took part in the Canada  Fitness Award program during  our Centennial year. Please give  my congratulations to all the  pupils who stand tall, because  they have earned their fitness  award.  On behalf of the British Columbia Centennial committee and  the department of education, I  have much pleasure in sending  you this special certificate in  recognition of the achievement.  ���D. L. BROTHERS,  Minister of Education.  Gibsons   is   one  of 12  students  who wil cover every part of the  province, says provincial co-ordinator Don Basham.  These students will work closely with the provincial government's community recreation  branch consultants in most  areas. Information compiled  through this joint provincdal-  ifederal operation will be used to  allow the various levels- of government to plan for ifuture recreation needs, Basham said.  Geddes, a fourth year student  in physical development studies  at Simon Fraser University,  has worked on the recreation  staff in Delta. The survey is being duplicated in most other provinces and territories Of Canada.  Records fall  on golf course  Records are being shattered  on the Sunsbiine Coast Golf and  Country Club course. On Friday,  July 2, W. Fraser,. a visiting  member who summers in Roberts Creek area, potted a hole-  in-one and1 Ed Shermian, manager of the CFP Port Mellon  mill scored his second hole-in-  one on July 8. Has first occurred  last year.  The club reports! that Jim  Bishop tallied a 33 for nine holes  and a 68 for 18, which is regarded as pretty good scoring for a  course Stall; settling down.  7 For Hawaiian Night June 18,  a guest of Mr. R. L. Blakeman,  Oapt. L. C. Mofifatt of CPA phoned his headquarters and it was  arranged that leis be flown in  by CPA as a gift to the ladies  from CPA.  Your  Blood is  Always  Needed  ��� ;  ���������������������  + i  BEA   I  BLOOD I  rI DONOR :  ��� ��� ��� �� ��� ��� ��� ���  Coast News, July 14, 1971       5  Wedding  PEARCE ���FARR  In Trinity United Church. Port  Coquitlam,   B.C.,   on   Saturday,  June 12, 1971, at 4:30 p.m., Miss  Judith Nancy Farr was united  in ;miarr_age with- Mr. Richard  Bryn  Pearce in a double  ring  ceremony performed by Rev.  Don Jackson.  Judith is the daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Laurence H. Farr ��� of  Hopkins Landing, and Richard  is the son of Mr. and Mrs.  James R. Pearce of Mission,  B.C.  The bride;, given in marriage  by her father, was charming in  a short silk shantung gown, with  princess lines and long sleeves.  Daisies trimmed the empire  waistline and wrists. She wore  a short boufifant veil held by a  Juliet cap, and carried a bou:  quet of white and yellow daisies  and freesias.  ; Matron of honor Mrs. George  Doonan wore a- short da_fodil  yellow crepe gown, princess fline  with short puffed sleeves and  daisy trim, white accessories  and she carried a bouquet of  white daisies and purple stattis.  Mr. Jim Pearce Jr. of Nanaimo, brother of the groom, was  best man and ushers were Mr.  j-oe Pearce, brother of the  groom and Mr. Raymond Brice,  brother-in-law of the groom.  For her daughter's wedding  Mrs. Farr chose a pale blue fortrel lace gown with white accessories and a white gardenia corsage, while the groom's another  chose a pink raschelle knit coat  style gown, with navy accessories and a White gardenia corsage  A reception was held at La  Ronde restaurant, Lougheed'  Mai, Burnaby with Mr. Charles  MacQueen of Victoria as master  of ceremonies.  For their honeymoon motor  trip to the -Okanaigan the bride  chose a red and white fortrel  slack suit, with white accessories.  The couple will reside in Vancouver.  Special guests were Mr. and  Mrs. Charles MacQueen of Victoria and Miss Paulette Mac  Queen. Those attending if rom the  Stinshine Coast were; Mr. and  Mifsv Wm. Wright and Mr. and  Mrs. Dan-Wheeler.  FEDS-BATED-   ,  - LEfSiSi-AtfVt*  ODUNCit   ,;l  HEARING  CLINICS  A'&mk Will U$ Md m ye��r  <*r��r fturmg th# mmih of  V August ,ia -test 'hB-a-ririgt  zh&k #pitm$ hmmg aids,  'maker ut molds-; etc.; ��Th?  t!?$fc ars p^fbrmsd and r_*  1 suf'ts exjilfi*f��e*J,'����*itiHJ��i eost  eft t>biit{3l.o$i.    .  ��hmU tin ificllv.d��ial-require  ',*hwto% M, quality* b��b1nd*  turfed m British tMumbk sie  c.v34i*3blj5 for  $115:00  Grtitfps $b0uM m'tim ,  ��� '  fEmmrm -  Book on weather  If you are interested in information about the weather and  would like to read up on nt,  there is a book available on the ���  subject. It was written by  Thome K. Won,, meteorologist at  the Vancouver weather office,  with the assistance of many of  his associates.  This book can be Obtained  from the Regional Meteorologist  739 West Hastings Street, Vancouver 1, announces J. L. Knox  who heads the Vancouver weather office. It contains interesting material On early weather  forecasting and also covers  some of the severe wintry weather that has occurred in British Columbia.  SIX WEEK TOUR  After a six week tour along  -the Atlantic coast visating Vermont, New Hampshire, Massachusetts and New York, Mr. and  Mrs. John Haddock have settled  down in their Pender Harbour  home where they are now planning some work for the future.  Yamaha  Outboards  5hp.    _���, $290  8 hp. _____ $379  9.9 hp. _ __ $486  15 hp. ______ $520  SEE THEM AT  NUTS and BOLTS  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  63$ each  at the  COAST IKWS  GIBSONS  Gilmore's Variety Shop  BOX 359, SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-9343 ��� Store Hours 9:30 to 5:30 Mon. to Sat.  Fri.: 9:30 to 9 p.m.  SPECIALS  Rainwear All Greatly Reduced  CHILDREN'S WEAR - SOME LEFT AT 40% OFF  OUR REGULAR LOW PRICES  SUNGLASSES ��� In case. Reg. to $1.49, now 89c  5 CELL FLASHLIGHTS ��� Rfeg. 98c, now 59c  SOME NOVELTIES ON SPECIAL  ARTIST SUPPLIES - SEWING SUPPLIES  TOURISTS WELCOME ��� Come in and Browse  r^+0m0*0m0m0*0*0*r*0*rm0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0  N.D.P  Coast Chiicotin Federal Nominating Convention  Gibsons Legion - Sat. July 17,2 p.m.  Dennis Cockle M.LA.  GUEST SPEAKER  New Democrats  Come and Choose your Federal Candidate  MACKENZIE COItSTlTUENCY MEETING - 1 p.m.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL 886-9593  EVENING SALMON BARBECUE  Wedding  Stationery  THERMO-ENGRAVED  by the creators of The Bovquet Invftation Lam  _-HERMO-ENGRAVING it fkk, raised ttftartao...  with the luxurious efeancBon of fine uuftwuraMp  ���bur coste obouf haff as much as you'd expect  Many other styles from which to  Coast News  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2622  j Coast News, July 14, 1971.  fAfHICN  NEWS  FASHION A-TWIRL ��� shirred  100% cotton voile, gently rippled to a new length, makes for  a romw_ntifc-_oolrin_r dance dress.  Embellished with swirling  stripes on the nidified! ea-pelet  and flounced hecm.  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852       ,  For AU Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PA-NTS  McCalTs Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASEUA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph. 885-9331  GUMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  ~mrm*  Gfourcb Serviced  >��  Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  9 a.m., 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 ajm., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communioni  2nd and 5th Sundays, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 am., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  4th Sunday, Family Service  ______________p___-_____________�����_^_-"���-��^�����*���-"-^��^--^���^^"^���������"^������'  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:90 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and. 4th Sundays  ,7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Rev. D. Kenny  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt. Allaby, 885-2809  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  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  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point. Road  886-2M0  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING.SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tue_4ay       Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  CAN IDB SERVE YOU?  Mr. John A. Taggart  One of our representatives  will be at  Sunnycrest Motel ��� Gibsons  9 - 11 a.m., Wed./July 21  Cozy Court Motel ��� Sechelt  1 - 3p.(m., Wed., Juilty 21  If you require a term loan for a new or  existing business, you are invited to discuss your needs with him. An appointment can be arranged by telephoning  the above motels-.  UU INDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BANK  TERM FINANCING FOR CANADIAN BUSINESSES  855 Dunsmuir Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  Epic drama af Twilight  One of the greatest epic dramas1, and most honored film- in  recent years, Hal Wallis' production for Universal, Anne of  the Thousand Days, coming  Wednesday to Saturday, July 14  to 17 at Giibson-s Twilight Theatre, brings to the screen the colorful paigentry and1 romantic  drama of Henry "Vlil's reign in  England. The Technicolor and  Panavision Academy A w a r d  winning production stars Richard; Burton, Genevieve Bujold,  and -co-stars Irene Papas, Anthony Qjuayle and John Colicos.  In the historical drama based  Attends party by  Governor-General  Mrs. Olive Porte of East Porpoise Bay Road, Sechellt, was received toy Governor General and  Mrs. Miehener at a garden party at Government House, Ottawa  on Saturday, June 26. Mrs. Mioh-  ener expressed pleasure that  Mrs. Porte could attend.  The reception was held in the  courytard and rose garden of  the residence, on a perfect afternoon under a sunny sky. Among  other guests at the reception  were the minis ter of external affairs and Mrs. Sharp: Music was  provided by the band of the  Royal (Canadian Mounted Police.  Mrs. Porte is* visiting Ottawa  w&ilh Major and Mrs. W. R.  Pearson, CD., who were attending the reception. When Mrs.  Porte arrived in Ottawa, Mrs.  Pearson wrote to the aide de  camp and an additional invitation was sent to Mrs. Porte. Major Pearson is the son of the  late Mrs. Anne Pearson oif Davis  Bay, and formerly lived a Madeira Park.  THE GRACEFUL GRIZZLY  The bulky grizzly bear may  more precision and apparent  rhythm than a squad of the best  trained marching soldiers. Grizzlies make remarkably straight  trails, deviating little, regardless of obstacles or irregular  -terrain. They not only follow the  trail closely, they even step into  the same tracks made by predecessors, i  appear to wobble his hind quarters awkwardly and slouch a bit  as he saunters about his business. Actually, viewing a bear  trail you may conclude that a  string of bears will walk with  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  on Maxwell Anderson's Broadway play, Burton portrays  Henry VHI, who defies the Pope  challenges the Emperor of Spain  and destroys* a ruling caste in  England for the love oif Anne  Boleyn. Once again- Burton demonstrates the great versatility  that has marked his memorable  performances in his many pictures. He was nominated as  best actor for his work in Anne  of the Thousand Days.  Wallis brings another exciting  discovery to the screen in Miss  Bujold. In her American1 film  deibut, Miss Bujoid portrays  Anne Boleyn, a dark beautiful  lady endowed with intellectual  sexiness who keeps Henry waiting for six years. She has starred in several ranch films, including La Guerre est Finie with  Yven Montand, and more recently completed The Act of the  Heart, a Canadian film for Universal1. Her portrayal of Anne  Boleyn earned her a nomination  for the Best Actress Ostoaa*.  Several years in perparation,  Anne of the Thousand Days was  shot entirely on location in England. To achieve authenticity  Wallis and Director Charles Jar-  rot used actual historical locations, which -included! famous  Hever Castle in Kent, once the  home of the Boleyn faanily, and  Penshurst Place. Jarrot, making  his first feature assignment on  Anne, gained national' prominence, as a British television director. H-ils- credlits include the  TV classics Dr. JekylH and Mr.  Hyde and The Young Elizabeth.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  nave you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons - 886-28121  RAKE LAWN CLIPPINGS?  Whether grass clippings  should be raked up after mowing or not depends on how you  look after your lawn, says W. E.  CordJukes, a turf specialist with  the Canada Department of Agriculture's Plant Research Institute at Ottawa. If the only  care given a lawn is to keep it  cut, it is probably best to leave  the clippings to decompose and  contribute to soil fertility, says  the lawn exjpert. But where  lawns are fertilized, watered  and kept in good condition, the  cuttings'should be raked up and  removedl  Have you heard of  Baha'U'llah?  Phone 885-9895  886-7355  \0*0*0*0*jr*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*r*+0*0+r**0*0*0*0*tmi^0*t   ���  SECHELT JEWaiHtS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  STEAM CLEANING  AUTOMOTIVE UNDERC0AT.NG  COM^  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING ��� CAR WASH  CUT POLISH ��� SIMONIZE  FOR ESTIMATES AND APPOINTMENT  Phone 886-2784  ESSLEM0NT EQUIPMENT SERVICES LTD.  We'd like to  demonstrate the  12 new advantages  of the Pioneer 3071.  Advantages like the 2-way cooling system that coots the  block, as well as this new nylon fuel tank .... . toreduce;  vibration, there's a 2-piece crankcase, 3-piece crankshaft and���,  solid unit con rod... a new cleanable spark-arrestmg muff ler  that's the quietest yet, and;the best fuel  economy of all professional saws.  These are just a few of the 12 new  advantages you -get with the  Pioneer 3071. CHAIN SAWS  PIONEER  SMITTYS BOAT RB.TALS  Gibsons, B.C.  886-7711  VOU'RE _  smiunG CALL FOR  inBRTT'S BLUE  . This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columb  la / PAUL  ST.PIERRE, MP  COAST-CH_LCOTIN  ... Diary of the; long. Hast week  before Suiiuher Recess, complete with planes, helicopter,  horses. Oil pipeline tests in the  Mackenzie Valley and Alaska.  Willilams Lake Centennial  Stampede. The plains of Chiicotin. And now. Ottawa again, the  Centre Block empty but for a  few MPs such as myself, catching up on work neglected during  the past fortnight.  And so, in short and brittle  words, to the week's diary:  Monday, June 82��� Leave Ottawa 8:30 a.m.. Toronto. Edmonton. Connect four engiined Lock-  : heed charter&d -by Gas Arctic,  outfit which hopes/ to pipe natural gas out   of American or Canadian   North   down Mackenzie.  Tuesday     night,     Yellowknife,  N.W.T.  ,,,,.. Tuesday,   June 29 ���  Depart  ^Yellowknife   9:30  a.-hi.   Inspect  Stest gas pipeline laid in tundra  fat  Norman   Wells.   Object,   see  ��� how permafrost affected. Costs  of these and other tests in millions.  Pipeline,   if built,   would  cost one or two bililions.  Ply Mackenzie Delta, Tyufctu-  yaktuim Peninsula where, it is  rumored, Imperial Oil has hit  one of the continent's biggest  gas fields.  Tuesday night, Inuvik. Fish  nearby lake under midnight sun,  10 p.m. - 3 a.m. take seven lake  trout, three to ten pounds, on a  brass spoon. Sky blue. Whistling  swans visit us.  Wednesday, June 30 ��� 8:30  a.m. quit Inuvik. Fly Delta, Yukon and north slope of Alaska at  1,000 feet elevation. Discuss  threat to Arctic ecology with biologists, fisheries experts, agron  otaiists, others on Gas Arctic's  Environment committee. Spot  from air caribou and1 muskox.  At Prudihoe Bay. See the big  oil fieild. Another test loop of  gas pipe. Docks, where 150 miles  of Aleyesika pipeline stockpiled,  rusting. Cold, -bleak, empty  plain, spotted by small camps.  Population down from 1,500 to  300. Action stalled while waiting  go ahead on Alaskan pipeline to  Valdez, for the oil. Fly back  over Old Grow to  Yellowknife.  EVINRUDE MOTORS  B.C. Fi  Boats  171^  CHRYSLER MARINE ENGINES  O.M.C. PARTS  TRADE-INS ACCEPTED  YOUR MARINE SERVICE CENTRE  OPEN SIX DAYS A WEEK  Portable Welding  FIBREGLASS REPAIRS  Gibsons Marine  Services Ltd.  AT ESSO MARINA  Phone 88G-7411 ***     -���=?  TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE  |      WHY PAY A LEASE OR SERVICE  CHARGE MONTH AFTER MONTH  AFTER MONTH  WHEN ONLY  GIVES YOU A PERMANEN PLACEMENT  $17900  ���!������  77'  -'AAlf"?* 'tJ.  '$������������  ,4;  CROWN MODEL CTA4100 TELEPHONE VALET  * Budget Priced ��� Ideal for office or home  * Basic Outgoing Message system  '��� " * Answer in your own voice if you wish  * On Duty 24 hours a day  ���* Compact. Smart Looking Case  * Compact, in good looking, wood-grain metal  For Free Demonstration Call Collect  898-3161  ALSO MOBILE RADIO, MARINE RADIO  ^U>IOPAGING SYSTEM, RADIO WHISTLE  SALES AND SERVICE DEPOT  Radcom Electronics Ltd,  Box 165, Garibaldi Highlands, Squamish  While in Ottawa house recesses^  9:00  a.miEd_noniton  airport.  Take . Canadian Pacific aircraft  to Vancouver.  Leave Vanlcouver 10.30 p.m.  Met by Pat Gpode, president of  Coast" Chiicotin Liberai Association. We isetoiff for stampede.  Hei drives. I sleep.  Thursday, July 1. Arrive Williams Lake 5:00 a,_n. Bath, four  hours sleep Chiicotin Inn. Ride  Tommy Esmond's iriare in Stampede Parade. Stole it but just  for the occasion.  12:30 Take sallute from RCMP  Musical Ride at parade opening. Advised by local RCMP  Sergeant Bill Pooler. "Don't  hold your hat over your heart.  That's American. Just drop your  hat down toy" the side of your  pants  and stand still."  2:00 p.m. Mitchell Sharp, deputy prime minister and secretary of state for external affairs  arrives for Stampede. Good  Staimpede, although raining  enough to discourage a Noah.  More than 5,000 in the stands.  A day of stampeding and trading drinks of whiskey and lies  with old friends.  Friday, July 2 ���- Mr. Sharp  and I to two Opportunities for  Youth projects. Ten youngsters  in Williams Lake helping build  a community youth centre. At  Lac La Hache four UBC stu-'  dents, bright as new pennies,  ���running youth ihostel. Air mattresses in United Church and  Catholic Church halls provided  free to transients, also a breakfast. No change-. In return, visitors spend two hours next day  cleaning up beaches and local  park. Good idea. Enthusiastic  support from community. A  bright candle in a world that  sometimes seems too dark.  12:30   Mitchell    Shanp   takes  RCMP Musical Ride salute. Get  him there invlots of time from  - Lac  La  Hache.  Thirty seconds  to spare.  An alfternoon and evening of  stampeding. Strenuous exercise.  Liberal association cocktail party for honored guest. Short  .speeches. Long question and  answer session. Questions about  Quebelc, confederation; and  where we're going. Forget to introduce Minister to volunteer  bartenders. Kind of mistake politician should not make. .  Sunday, July 4 ��� 7:30 a.m.  Dave Ainsworth of 100 Mile  House calls for o_s behind Chiicotin Inn in his helicopter. Fight  clouds on Dog Creek and Chiicotin roads. Dodge but down  Williams Creek, along Fraser  and up Sheep Creek Hill to Chiicotin Plateau where bright sun  shines. Never rains in Chiicotin.  Everybody knows that.  Breakifast Duahe Witte's at  Big Creek. Cowboy breakfast.  Steak, eggs, hotcakes. Good  meat. Must be either Queen's  beef or neighbor's steer.  By chopper to lake which has  no name and is hard to find.  Sherwood Henry has cabin  there. Indians fashed it before  they knew there were white men  in the world..  Some discomJbobulation with  chopper. Onliy an hour and a  half of fishing for Rainlbows.  One apiece, but a lovely lake of  immense, glorious quiet.  Duane,flies out in helicopter.  I drive his Datsun to Lake with  his wife Marion. Check my cabin on Square Lake. Whoever  uses it keeps it clean and splits  new firewood 'before they go.  Some old virtues of the country  remain pure. . ��� 7  Sunday, July 5 ��� The department of transport Jetstar takes  us home, over the mountain, the  prairies, the limitless lakes of  the Precambrian Shield. And1,  again, Ottawa. Temperature and  humidity in the 80s. Bath. Bud.  Sleep. Good dreams1.  NOTE: This is the last column  for this summer. During the  next two' months I 'hope to see as  many people as possible in Coast  Chiicotin! riding. My oiffice in  Ottawa remains open and is best  point of contact. Write Paul St.  Pierre, MP, Parliament Buildings, Ottawa.  Letters f& Editor  f| Editor: Congratulations on  your article by Ken Dalgleish:  TWlhy? Youth Wants to Know.  7 ;Too many people on the Sun-  Shine Coast say NO to any project and refuse to he^r, meet or  in any way endeavor to investigate it 'before being negative.  ���On the whole we-may be retired and old age pensioners, but  we must face up to the fact we  are outnumbered by our own  progeny at the rate of four and  a half to one. I believe statistics  say that iby 1973 one-third of  Canadians will be under 25 years  old ��� so why not come to terms  with theim now.  7 Of course there has always  been a generation gap. (I was  of the children can be seen* -but  not heard era.) but has the unemployment situation ever been  so bad.for youth? Also if the  government made a considerable contribution to the aged  folk wound the- youth of Canada  say it wasn't fair?  Is it wrong to take what the  government hands out even if it  does so to alleviate what it cannot seem to control?  The police, immigration officers and drug squad have thoroughly searched the youth enterprises and communes, etc.,  on the Sunshine Coast and no  arrests were made, so presumably we are not harboring any  unauthorized young folk or criminals! from over the border.  Let's go out and visit at least  one project in our immediate  neighborhood or try to help it be  self-supporting (in this way we  "���may be able to lower our taxes) and show the young we are  not squares who have no -memories of our own happy(?) youth.  Did our parents teach us to  work hard or did they hang a  front door key around our necks  and leave us to amuse ourselves  whilst they both worked for a  background to beat the Joneses?  I object strongly to the oft  heard phrase We've Had it. The  future belongs to us too unless  we are. too old or too lazy to  help our youth.  ���DOROTHY GREENE.  Editor: I have .before me a 41  page report prepared by D. E.  Woods (Social Development Division, United Nations) entitled,  The Participation of Young People ;in Community Development,  also I have reports from Ontario, Newfoundland and Manitoba on the role of youth in community service projects, a statement by the Hon. A. J. Mac-  Eaehan, minister of manpower  arid immigration, (given in the  House of Commons June 11,  1970) and the complete report of  Red Cross Community Service  Programs financed Iby the Department of Manpower and Immigration in. July of last year.  T would like to tie all this information into the current discussion over the federal1 government's Opportunities for Youth  program.  There is no doubt in my mind  that many of the projects financed by the federal government  are worthwhile and will prove  a benefit to the community. How  ever, the surprising thing is that  so many borderline and outright  questionable projects have taken financial precedence over  truly worthwhile community  programs. I shall not go into  detail about what projects  should (have been subsidized by  the federal government, but I  will say that last year thousand's  of students and other young people were employed by service  organizations such as Red Cross  Youth and the YMCA in programs that directly had benefit  to thousands of Canadians. It is  therefore surprising that such  pr-ograins as these and the Elphinstone Student Government  application for funds to employ  students to start construction  for the Sunshine Coast Recreation Centre were overlooked  while chicken farms were sub-  Royal Canadian Legion 109  BINGO  Thurs.. July 15,8 p.m  Legion Hal!  s-dized instead.  This is not to say that local  projects should not have received financial aid ��� but simply to  qdestion the federal government's motives and priorities.  Surely no one would dispute  that a hostel service or providing underpriivileged urtoan  children with a summer recreation program are projects more  useful and meaningful than  some of the ones we now see.  Every credit should be given  to those with the initiative and  imagination who received federal grants. It is Ottawa that  should be criticized and questioned.  ���STEVEN LEE.  Coast News, July 14, 1971.       7  Blake C.  Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333-ftes. 888-2321  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Dougall Park Dedication  Residents of the area are invited to attend the dedication  of Dougall Park, Gibsons, (Corner {of Gower Point and South  Fletcher Roads) on British Columbia's Centennial Day:  Next Tuesday. July 20th, at 2:30 p.m.  Mr. Wes Hodgson will give the dedication address. Mrs.  Isobel Dawson, M.L.A., will participate.  July 14, 1971.  Alderman K. E. Goddard  Village Parks Chairman.  ARE YOU BUYING OR BUILDING  A NEW HOME???  Your Credit Union  HAS FUNDS AVAILABLE FOR FIRST MORTGAGES  GIVE US A C/ULL Oft DROP  Sunshine Coast             Port Mellon Industries  Credit Ui>ion                    Credit Union  Sechelt                                           Gibsons  Phone 885-9551                               Phone 886-2833  " w  sis  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia. LEGAL  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District oif  Vawcouver, B.C. and situate Lot  A of Dl; 5850 Plan 13768 on  Malaisjpina Strait near Middle  PkKLnt on the Sunshine Coast.  Take notice that W-Hiain  George Kaem of above (Location,  occupation, Resort Owner, intends to appfly tor a foreshore  lease of the following described  lands:���  Com-menoing at a post planted  S. 85 deg. 03' 20" E 20.54; thence  S.W. 200'; thence S.E. 500';  thence S.E. 150'; thence N.W.  following the shoreline approximately 500' and containing 1  (one)--acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the dis-  position is required1 is a marina  with floats for recreational  boats.  William  George Keim  Dated 28 June, 1971.   APPLICATION FOR A  WATER LICENCE  I, Jeremy G. Young, of R.R. 2,  Crowe Road, Gibsons, R.C.,-  hereby apply to the Comptroller  of Water Rights for a licence to  divert and use water out of Mal-  come Creek which flows South  in general and discharges into  the Gulf of Georgia near Roberts Cr. B.C. and give notice of  my application to all persons  affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at Approx. 150 ft. N. of  Crowe Rd. and the powerline.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is Approx 500 -gal per  day, % inch pipe.  The purpose for which the water will be used is domestic purposes.  The land on which the water  will be used it Block 22, District  Lot 2596, Group one (1), New  Westiminster District, Plan 4364.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 15 May, 1971 at the  proposed' point of diversion and  on the land where the water is  to be used and two copies were  filed in the office of the Water  RecoiKier Tat 635 Burrard St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the date  of first publication of the application.  Date of first publication is:  July 7, 1971.    ,7    .,  ���Jeremy Young, applicant.  NDP  On  Feb. 10,  ran a story covering the proposed increase sought by B.C. Telephones under the heading Phone  Cost Increase Sought by Company.  Below is an opposing NDP  brief to the Board of Transport  Commissioners as given by Dave  Barrett MLA and 'leader of the  opposition party in the provincial legislature.  The United States controlled  monopoly that appears before  you disguised as a BritMi Columbia company has made a -net  profit out of the people of British Columbia since 1954 of some  $156,000,000.  When I obtained a copy of the  B.C. Telephone Company appli  cation for a rate increase dated  Feb. 4, 1971, I searched) its 45  pages in vain for a simple statement of at least one year's1 net  profit but to no avail. There  were tables on Total Revenues,  tables on Employee Expenses*,  on Depreciation Expenses, on  Operating Expenses, Taxation,  the Cost of Living, and on and  on amd on but profits, not a  word.  A Fact Sheet issued by the  Telephone Company also managed to leave out the simple fact  that they are making million  dollar profits from a captive  consumer and now thisi American Oliver Twist appears before  you to ask for more!  I think the time has come for  the ^Canadian people through  your Commission, Sirs, to say  NO.  A few years ago, Mr. Coimimisi-  sioners, the premier of this province placed under publilc ownership another huge private  monopoly, the B.C. Electric. At  that time he said, "The B.C. Electric is not a genuine free enterprise industry. It has a monopoly in supplying power to  homes', it has a sefcured! profit.  It isa as cost plus industry and the  corporation tax that goes to Ottawa is part of the cost." What  a perfect general description of  the present B.C. Telephone Company with the added* feature that  the Telephone Company is owned outside of Canada.  Moody's Publilc Utilities Manual, a standard reference work,  opposes  ���the. Coast News    paints a vivid picture of this tel-  ne rate boost  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ��� - ��� ��� i   .   . .-'.���-.���  Centennial Committee  We acknowledge with thanks land appreciation the donations  of plants, shrubs and decorative trees for Pioneer Park,  Gibsons, by the following -interested area residents:  Mr. Eric Thomson, Hopkins Landing  Mrs. 7R. Plows, Gibsons  Mr. Ted Winegarden, Gibsons  Mrs. N. Wellwood, Gibsons  Mrs. Marion Lowden, Gibsons  Dr. and Mrs. T. Webb, Hopkins Landing  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Murray, Gibsons  Appreciation is also extended to Murray's Garden & Pet  Shop, Gibsons, and to Mr. A. Simpkins, Davis Bay, for their  assistance in the project.  July 8, 1971. Aid. Ken Goddard,  Chairman.  I  Peninsula  CABARET  Saturday July 17,  9.30 to 1.30 a.m.  MUSIC BY RIKS CLARKE and ROD LIZEE  Pizza will be available  P!_one 886-2472 FOR  RESERVATIONS  ephone monopoliy. It confirms  that the real owner of .our telephone company is the General  Telephone and. Mectronilcs Company of the United States. This  company, together with its sub-  s_d_a_y, Anglo Canadian Telephone Company, controls B.C.  Telephone. There is nothing Anglo and nothing Canadian about  this company except that the  Canadian consumer, as in al_  mionopoly situations-, is forced to  pay the bill. \  We even have a situation here,  Mr. Cammissioners, as we did  with the old B.C. Etectric where  the consumers1 of this province  are forced to make political  campaign fund contebutiSons via  their telephone bills. This commission should demand details  of the amounts1 paid by the B.C.  Telephone company to the campaign funds of political parties,  be they Social Credit, liberal or  Conservative. I might add that  they have never offered campaign funds to the New Democratic Party, and, had they done  so, we would have refused them.  The United States' parent company also co___plete-y controls  Canadian Telephone and Sup-  piies Limited1, Lenkurt Electric  Company of Canada and Auto-.,  matic Electric Canada Limited.  These companies, all part of the  same United States monopoly  octopus, sell equipment to B.C.  Telephone on a noncompetitive  basis at whatever price the "General Telephone and Electronics'  Company determines*. No open  bidding, no competition. In 1965,  90% of B.C. Telephone equipment came from this1 type1 of  subsidiary.  In 1966 it was revealed' that  General Telephone and Eleoron-  ics cartel had some 74 subsidiary  .companies and one of them,  Automatic Electric Canada Limited, was selling supplies to B.C.  Tel at the rate of $30,000,000 per  year with no competition. -It is  interesting to note that this same  subsi-ddary, Automatic Electric,  has at corporate criminal record  in that it was fined $5,000 in 1956  for price fixing. I do not think  we need have any doubt in our  lmiind that the public of British  Columbia has paid tlhisi fine  many times over through their  telephone bills.  A Report of the 1971 Annual  Meeting and First Quairter Operations in the General Telephone and Electronics Corporation Shareholder News reveals'  the combined net profit of the  General Telephone and Electronics Corporation suibsd-dilaries  for the first quarter of 1971 was  no less than $62,000,000. (The  first quarter in 1970 was $46,-  000,000.)  The net profit of Automatic  Electric and Lenkurt Electric  alone for the first quarter of  1971 was $13,000,000, a sharp increase from $5,000,000 in the  first quarter of 1970! Sharp is  a fitting word for them to use.  They are sharp operator-si in the  worst sense of that word.  As I said previously, the het  profits  after taxes of the BvC.  Telephone  Company  from  1954  until 1969 were $156,000,000 and  in addition to this, Moody's Public   Utilities   Manual   indicates  that   the   company   paid-   some  $198,000,000 in taxes. This is a  -total of $354,000,000 (profits plus  taxes). This money could' have  been retained by the people of  British   C__!uimibia   via   reduced  telephone bill's plus ownership of  their   own telephone company,  had the eotmpany been placed  under public ownership. In addition, of course, Mr. Commissioners, you have to add to these  profits, the profits' made by the  subsidiaries  who supply equipment at inflated prices and hide  the real profits of this octopus  in their books.  These then are the people  who come before you today, Mr.  Commistsi'oners, to ask that you  force the British Columbia con*  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  RUGS & FURNITURE  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  sumer to fatten up their already  exorbitant profits.  For my- own interest last fall  I did a survey of some monthly  telephone rates- aciioss* the couo-  try, two of them from private  telephone campaniles and three  from companies that are run by  provincial govern raje-its aisi  Crown corporations. As. far as  I am aware no changes have  taken place in these rates since  the end of last year.  Monthly Telephone Rates, 1970-  Business and Residential Indi*-  vidlual Linelsi:  Private Ownership  8      Coast News, July 14, 1971.  benefits and ownership of this  Coimpany to the people of British Golumbia.' M the company  feels that it could no longer carry on under those circ-umstai-ces  then I aim sure that the people  of British' Coihtmbia would1 be  more than pleased to place the  ���company- under public ownership  so that they may receaive telephone service at a reduced rate  from a non-profit public utility.  -    ; . -  Bus.  Res.  B.C. Tel, Vane.  $17.10  $6.25  Bell Tel. Toronto  16.85  6.05  Public Ownership:  Manitoba  Brandon  5.75  3.45  Winnipeg  7.65  3.90  Saskatchewan  Regina  A 1___ y^o  9.50  4.15  _U(/cl Lit  Calgary  ii.oo  4.25  This shows that the two pri*-  vate telephone monopolies1 provide the most expensive service  and the publicly owned telephone systems! have the lowest  rates.  In conclusion, Mr. Ctoimimis-  sioners, I would suggest with  respect that you order a rate reduction instead of the requested increase as & firtst step toward the return of the control,  Meeting Date Change  The next regular meeting of the Council will be held  on Monday. July 19- 1971/ at 7��� p_m.> being advanced  one day from the regular Tuesday schedule.  July 9, 1971.  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  It's so easy with Certo! the natural fruit  pectin, and 'B.C. Fruit.  Certo makes your jams, jellies and  preserves taste so much better, because you  boil for only one minute. It's good to know  the fruit's fresh flavour doesn't get boiled  away. You can also get a bigger yield and  ,  a perfect set.  Get a good start on the season. Clip the  coupon and buy your Certo now.  ^��"���-~",-"    ��� "  '.-���������;������:���..   ���  :���������.������..."���>���" Cr-   Save 5con the purchase of  one package or bottle of,  Certo pectin when you give this^  coupon to your dealei  ��f  GENERAL  FOODS  MR. DEALER: General Foods. Limited will  redeem this coupon for the face value plus  3.0.for handling provided you receive it ,  from your customer according to tht   .rms  of the coupon offer. Any other applicu-on  constitutes fraud. Failure to provide, on request,  evidence satisfactory to General Foods. Limited that  you have complied with such terms, will void  coupon. All coupons submitted for redemption  become the property of General Foods. Limited. For  redemption mail to: General Foods. Limited; P.O.  Box 3000. Saint John. N.B.  Pfc  )'v  ztx  f_^f. "^m'r 'Registered trade mark of General Foods,Limited. ^^        __  ���+Trade mark of B.C. Tree Fruits Limited. r '  Miniij���    imiw** \ii\\mmmrpr)   Y  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  SGMBWff&&��.... ******* *'*  Point of law  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  What is the difference-between  an annulment, a divorce and a  judicial separation?  An annullment isi a court de-"  cisi'on that a punported marriage  never was a marriage. The  grounds are: 1. Bigamy; 2. Non-  consuimation resulting fronx impotence; 3. Mental -incapacityto  understand the martiaige contract; 4. The parties being in  their relationship to one another  within the prohibited degrees ��f  consamguiinity (blood relationship) or affinity (relationship  due. to marriage); 5. Aibsence of  consent to the marriage due to  drunkriess, duress1, etc.; 6. One  or both of the parties being under age; 7. Failure to meet requirements for forahal validity  such as the mep^ity for the  presence of a <&engyman where  the ceremony is _i religious one.  - The action -miay-, he? d^rideid,  that is, opposed by toe personv  sued, the dteifiewee^^  more of the fo&aw-iiig: 1. Collusion, that is, a fraudulent agreement between thepai^es- to present false evitence to deoeiye  the court to obtain the annulment; 2. Undue delay in commencing the legal action, and 3.  The existence iolf a separation  agreement..  The grounds for a divorce are  set out in the diyoUce act, under  (paragraphs.3 and 4. Under para-  4 bikes found  The following bicycles have  been found in the Gibsons area  and are at the RCMP office. It  is requested any iiiiformation as  to the owners be iforwarded to  the BCMP, Gibsons.  Girl's 20" -bicycle; red with  white front fender, no rear fender, white grips, no seat arid  serial number 6020. '���".,.  Girl's 26" bicycle, blue with  black seat and yellow grips.  Made iby the Royal K Cycle Co.  and is a three speed with 'headlight. There is a 1962 City of  Vancouver Boy Scout sticker No.  13552 and the initials "D.H."in  black ink on the front part of  the frame-  Boy's 20" bicycle, red with  white fenders, black grips, red  and white seat, made by Bay-  crest.  Boy's 20" bicycle, red with red  and white seat, no fenders', red  grips. There is a tiger and skeleton sticker on the Iraine.  iiniiHuwffliuuumMwnnuuiuuiniViUHUtninuumiuuniii  ��� tax papers  ��� LETTERS  ��� MBWCAL CERTIFICATES  and other required papeD  Ph. 886-2622  (Copyright)  graph 3 they are: 1. Adutlery; 2.  Sodomy; 3. Bestiality; 4. Rape;  5. Ahomosexual' act; 6. Bigamy  ���7. Intolerable physical cruelty,  and 8. Intolerable mental cruel-  ey. And- under paragraph 4 they  are: 9 Three years imprisonment; 10. 2 years impris'on.ment  on sentence of death or 10 years  imprisonment or more; 11. Gross  addiction to alcohol1; 12. Gross  -addiction to a narcotic drug; 13.  Whereabouts of spouse unknown  for three years-; 14. Non-consum-  ation; 15. Three years separation.; 16. Five iyesrps, separation  if party suing has desearted.  The defences under psiiragraph  3 are: 1. Reconciliation; 2. Collusion; 3. Connivance, that is,  the party suing has pe-rrii-tted,  encouraged or allowed the act  complained of; and 4. Condonation, that is forgiveness. The defences under paragraph 4 are:  I. Reconcilliatijon; 2. Collusion;  3.; Tlife e-dsrteriicevof a reasonaible .  ^^m^fW^nWmmmm:  Adverse affect on maintenance  for bhaldren, arid 5. Where the  granting of the divorce would be  unjust or unduly harsh or would  affect reasonable maintenance  airrangetments.  A judicial separation is similar to a divorce except the par-  ties.vare still married and cannot re_na_^. The grounds are:  1. Adultery; 2 Cruelty; and 3.  Desertion for two years.  The delfences1 are called Bars  and a're a-bsolute or dSscrefion-  ary. The absolute bams (in which  the court has no discretion) are:  1. Collusion; 2. Condonation, and  3. Connivance.. The discretionary  bars (in which the court may or  may not 'grant; thei, judJcial separation depending on the conduct of the parties) are:.l. Adultery of the party -MiT-g; 2. Cruelty by party suing; 3. Desertion by party suing, and 4. Delay.  In any. case the party being  sued may of course isimply deny  the existence" oif the grounds  raised and it would1 then be up  to the judge to decide -which witnesses were truthiful and which  Jwere lySbg, etc.  The above is, of course, a  brief summary arid the issue�� in  dispute may be much more  oonipliicateia than can be dealt  with iri this short lanrt-cie.  Have you rare sheets of music? If so we can copy them for  you on our Xerox madiine at the  Coast News --while you wait.  M  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  iUUJH��  VEJMOr. & SON  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING7E__CAVATING  ROAD  BUi-LDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  Welcoihe to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  UPHOLSTERY  HAL & MAY AUBIN  Samples brought to your home  Livingroom furniture a specialty  Phone 885-9575  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  G&WDRYWAU  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-0826  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  'LTD.   .-.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  ->4^:.:^r",&^Log Towing -7  !Phone 885-9425   -  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating.  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  TASHLASH0P  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linen-  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt. B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigeratoire;  for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  lies.   886-9949  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  . 1525 Hobson St.  Vancouver 5 Pb. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  t"i"$  HARDWARE  &  -\:-\: AJiWJftpBtt.".;: .���.-.;>������=��� ���  Sechelt��� 885-J9713  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD,  Port Mellon to die's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in the directory  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  1 '���"'     ���  ������ ��� i.;      " -_     '���������*  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  at ESSO MARINE  Boat Hauling  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  ROBERTS CREH DRY WALL  Taping arid Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CRBK LUMBER  _ BUIIDWC SUPPLIES Ud.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  WHY NOT BUILD  THE EASY-LOG WAY?  Contact  VINCE BRACEWELL  386-7720 Hopkins Landing  Horizontal & Vertical True Log  Btuldii-gs  by Canadian Log Structures Ltd.  '.   " ,  ' i  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ���Bank Int.  !   Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  UNEWORK  886-7244  CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD,  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9819 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Lfd.  Serving, the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  HACK'S JHRSBV  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFB. Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R1 Gibsons  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write  Box 709,  Gibsons,  B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  x    SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOdD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beaoh Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Lid  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  Jfalarott Jfarm  Excellent facilities available  for boarding and riding  your horse  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual ptaddocks  * % mile exercise trade  * Bridle trails   .  Registered blood stock  for sale  R.R. 2, Gibsons  886-7799  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Make*  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  fHR.  COIN OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E- DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  14 H SWANS0KITD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  CUST0M BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Phone 886-9579  | At the Sign of the Chevron j  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Mary M. Harvey  WIGS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  Cowrie St.,  Seohelt        885-2818  EATON'S BUY-LME  CALL 886-7515  Gfibsons, B.C.  J & P MASONS  20 Years Experience  FACE STONE, BRICK  BLOCK, FIREPLACE  FLOWER PLANTERS  Free Estimates  Guaranteed Workmanship  Box 259, Gibsons. Ph. 886-2231 1Q     Coast News, July 14, 1971.  BASEBALL  Senior Men's Softball League  results    of   first   two   playoff  games in each.series:  Series A:  Pen Hotel ���  Firemen 8  8 innings.  W.P.: F. Reynolds.  L.P.: D. Carroll.  Ken Bland1 doubled in the winning (run in the bottom of the  first extra inning after the Firemen had tied the game in the  top of the sixth. Pen Hotel leads  best of three series 1-0.  Series B:  Legion 7  Roberts Creek 5  W.P.: Don Elson  L.P.:   Raflph Henderson.  The Legion soared two unearned runs in the" fifth inning to  take a 1-0 lead in-their best of  three series.  Series A, second game:  Firemen 6  Pen Hotel 4  W.P.:  D. Carroll.  L.P.: A. Skytte.  Dennie Carroll pitched one of  his best games of the season in  ���holding the Hotel to 5 hits artd  square the series at 1 game each  POHNSUU  0RHAM��MTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  FIREGRATES  FORGE WORK  FRE ESTIMATE  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  Series B, Second game:  Legion 9  Roberts Creek 1  "Hie Legion won their second  straight game to take their series with the Creek team. The  Legion now -meets the winner of  the Firamen-JFen Hotel series  in the finals which begin Thursday night (July 15) with the second game on Tuesday, July 20.  Last weekend the Pen Hotel  travelled1 to the Texada Island  Invitational Sof_bal_ tournament  and took second place in the  six team double knockout tournament. Freeman Reynolds won  awards as best tournament pitcher and most valuable player  and Alex Skytte aiid Peter Rigby  tied for the most home runs in  the tot-rnaanient. This weekend  the Pen Hotel travels to the Sea-  Fair Invitational Tournament in  Powell River.  were  on generous side  Generous donations have great  ly helped the work of Gibsons  Athletic Association this year  among the juniors of the area.  Donations, memberships and*  projects including the canvas  have raised sufficient funds to  allow for goodly sumb. to be  spent on equipping the ball  teams this year.  As a sample donations from  icompanies and organizations  passed the $1,600 marie and  other sponsors of event�� have  -raised close to another $1,000.  At the end of June the financial statement showed close to  $1,500 in expenditures. Operating  costs did not pass the $20 figure.  The balance at the end of June  totalled slightly over the $1,500  mark.  '4Am?$Flfc  m  v*. J*- f    -  ^*r.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  WED. THURS., FRI., SAT. JULY 14, 15, 16. 17  at 8. p.m.  Coin-Op Dry Cleaning  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  WILL BE CLOSED  From July 19 to Aug. 2 inclusive  For Holidays  53  Business As Usual at  EATON'S -#���'  Shoal Development ltd  BACKHOE WORK  LIGHT BULLDOZING  FILL HAULING  SAND & GRAVEL  OFFICE ��� 88G-2830  EVENING ��� 886-7572  Tennis anyone?  Let's get going  Gibson-si Athletic Assoiri-ttion  has been fortumate inhaving* a  fine young tennis player, Danny  MacKay offer his -services to di-  irect and instruct tennis in Gib-  sorts and: Port Mellon.  Anyone interested in learning  the game or improving their  ipresent playing ski1!!-, is invited  ���to participate in the program.  The Port Melon group will  have their registration at the  Port Mellon Tennis Courts on  Wednesday, July 14 at 7 p.m.  Their tennis instructions will be  every Mondiay at 7 o'clock.  Because the Gibsons tennis  courts require more work done  on them to facilitate proper instruction and playing, the Gibsons group are requested to  meet at the Kinsmen's; Park tennis courts on Sunday, July 18 at  -7 p.m. to meet the tennis director and discuss the program  with him.  Gibsons registration will be  at the tennis courts on Wednesday, July 21 at 7 p.;m. followed  by the initial instruction. Every  Wednesday at 7 o'clock will be  tennis niight in Gibsons.  The cost will be $3 per person  or $5 per family for those holding a 1971 membership in the  Gibsons Ath_etiic Association or  $5 per person arid $8 per family  for non-'members.  Nine years is the minimum  age for instrmiofcion. The skilled  players who participate will find  a lot of strong, competiljioni.  Some may wish to lend! a helping hand helping the* (beginners  for the first part of the evening.  Share your knowledge and love  of this healthy sport, it's an investment in a better community.  For further information please  call 886-9382.  GIBSONS   DEVILS   YARDERS,  winners of the' Gibsons Shell  trophy for girls softbalil. Team  memibers are, back row. left to  right, Mona Suveges, Carol Ann  Parrell, Kim Crosby, Jannette  Swanson, Kelly Cryderman and  Joyce Suveges, coach.-Front  row, Patty. Star, Cheryl Penfold,  Colleen Kurucz, captan; Valma  Dupuis and Lily Mandelkau.  Missing from the -picture are  iMava Schneider, Sandra Whiting,. Brenda Rdtt-uff, Tanya  Higgs, Elaine Gant and Cindy  Kurucz.  FROM NORTH SURREY  Mrs. ' Peter Hildebrand and  daughters Judy and Linda of  North Surrey, are visiting Mrs.  Hildebrand's mother, Mrs. A. E.  Ritchey of Gilbsons. Mr. and  Mrs. Gulp of Pasco, Wash., are  also visiting at the Ritchey  home.  ��  \\\\\\\\m\\xm\w^^^  j��  Relax. Now you can enjoy  Cablevision on the Coast  COAST  ���� Sechelt  .. .our  native  We a?! know what the problem is. So many  "lands" within one gigantic land.  The West Coast. That's a home and native  land. The Prairies. Central Canada. Quebec. The  Atlantic Provinces. Every one is a home-and  native land.  But what about the big, gigantic land? We  sing about it. But when are we going to recognize  Canada as THE home and native land?  Fortunately; more and more Canadians���  especially the youth���-are beginning to realize  that if we're going to keep bur country together  we must think of the whole country. We must  start worrying about the problems of all  Canadians.  Let's face It. Some Canadians :need mote  help than others.. They heed big help. Wholehearted help; Unselfish help. Now, whom can  they turn to'*.; . if not to their fellow Canadians?  Sometimes we say to ourselves, "Sure, I  want to keep Canada together, but what can / do  about it?"  There is something you can do about if.  Start caring about Canada and .Canadian problems. Start caring about our people. Our cities.  Farms. Environment. Youth. Culture. Identity.  Qualify of Canadian life. And about all those  things that make us a nation.  To stand together we have to understand  together. Nobody else can do it for us.  Canada. Stand together.  Understand togeth  The advertising industry and your community Board or Chamber.

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