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Sunshine Coast News Aug 4, 1971

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  The Suiisfiiiie  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 31, August 4, 1971.  10c per copy  Visitors  Informal ion  Where to Stay  COZY COURT MOTEL  Ph. 885-9314  Islet Avenue ��� Sechelt  PENINSULA HOTR  About 4 miles from Langdale  ���n Sunshine Coast Highway  Phohe 886-2472  Where fa Eat  WHISPERING PINK  DINING ROOM  . Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  CEDARS INN       :  MOTEL - RESTAURANT  Full Dining Facilities  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  PffllNSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Dine & Dance every Sat.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  COAST INN  Full Dining Facilities  and Takeout Service  Just West of Wharf  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9973  CHICK W SHAK  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph, 886-2821  Food Supplies  E&MGROi-if  & CONFECTIONERY  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  Aug. LT      T HT T  4 13.4 0225  2.4 1030  -14.0 1835  119 2305  5 13.6 0325  1.8 1120  14.3 1905  11.4 2355  6 13.8 0435  1.5 1200  14.6 1925  7 10.5 0035  13.8 0530  1.6 1240   14.9 1950  8 9.4 0120   13.6 0625  2.3 1320   15.2 2015  9 8.1 0210  13.1 0730  3.6 1355  15.3 2045  10 6.7 0305  12.7 0835  5.3 1455   15.3 2110  11 5.4 0350  12.3 0950  7.1 1525   15.1 2140  All times Daylight Saving Time.  COURTESY OF  MARIXE MEN'S 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.  ^y.j)A��\    %\ �����.�����_% i ���.v>* ���*-���>-  \<  s. 4-s.s **���/���  _->��*��� -.���*.<    -JW/'M'**"-  .���____-]  I    , E.*     \,    %z     \ t*. f -- -   - ---- ~-|    ' |  ^ 44?2 14473'??!    JL*  1     J  |.\.   .    I   . -    1^4 2111 ��-1  *    1?   : ~L*   j kul^JM j  * j 4471  i 44T0 l*4$S j 4$m \  i t J    ' 1     ~'   ' _t  S44671* rn  t 1312  t"  3  %���.���.*��*��� .*��  L 90S  L   691  /I'M*   5 ., -���   ���" ^  rim  i - i J_   -    ��� ,.   * * ��*     -      !f ^jf if    ��� -    -  . S   -- -������ , ���= Jt   >       i* '\/|      ,    - -' \.    "     ��� ,*��� :|f    ' si- ���      5  n'Tjri "ifW^i ^MiWkwiWrBtPT!* j���, ��� .Bus,     &    - v   ^ c    ���-*- ��� ��v>***  j , T S^ JT ���       S _! ��� ���  1     . j \      ��      \    J*    i " K ' '��� :"     ��� * *':       ' ���    f . -       .    *s  J?oacf meeting favors higher area  *  ��  ^  _Vn exp-o-iato-.' meeting between a few members of Henry  Road area inivolve^in the proposed 'Gibsons highway route  turned into a mass -meeting Wednesday night of last week.  The meeting was asked for by  Fred Holland on,behalf of himself and Douglas Stewart of Henry Road who faced a profblem of  small parcels of land being isolated;' accordinig to road plans.  'The meeting was to have'.'.-been  heldinthe Municipal hall with  road en^neers^ and Hon. Isabel  Daw^ioh :���!SlI___i*"along with Mr.  Hoiland and others. What happened was' 7the\1ni��^ng.';; attend-  anee became so large that it  imovedtO; the Health Centre hall  |^e^p^|n]t��|^|^t^n_ tcjpg^d-,,  ������'e^-i^^i^xxy^^xp^''X^X'x:. *.��� ���--'^f.i^'-'fx-  T^j^i:^L^^ve::i^ilLS department officialsi faced the audience along with Mrs. A. Labonte  school trustee, who was named  chairman because she was neutral in the argument, Hon. Isabel  Dawson ' explained  when   intro  ducing the participants.  Mr. N. Zapff, provincial direc-  or of location of highways and  spokesman for the roads department hoped that the meeting  would be a���'question and answer  session. The- questions came ra_>"  idly. They were pointed and asked why the road was not built  high-ir up. It was argued that  higher up v-iould be beyond the  arable land so why not put it  along the Hydro line or beyond?  In the meanitime Mr. Holland  who asked for the 'meetinig striv,  ed to gain the attention of the  chair. The front-line questioners "Wr^ H^la-idiI was7hi��^7jne  backiOf the hall) ii^intaii*^��Kn  pisisterit:7;toajraage'f p'f argutdfeidA  iwMe TMr^ Ho_l��^YW^sr(b<jJ*iTO  ���v^'-:*n6tifc^di-^!-ft:e.r some SO1* or 40  mihiites Mr. Holland did obtain  the attention of the ���chair.  He explained it was through  him that the meeting was organized and he had expected a  small meetihg  with   the roads  officials to iron out some problems. Later he said this type of  meeting was not his idea because his1 people were not opposed to the road. As he said,  "It is not our intention to retard  progress. We need the bjnpass  road but it _-hould' be where it  will not be outmoded in a Ifew  years." -�����> x.'.-X.-  ; To try and follow the wordage  of the arguments would result in  considerable repetition^ The  ���chief point would be that the  road should be put somewhere  else. Most favored having it farther northi in the vicinity of the  '.'��� iHydr^mie or thereabouts. There  were)di-^iu-ssibiis on grades, con-  d-ti(__t��V'of' ist-b-soii; cui^es, and  ^^|t^J__kir^jaz^^ cHiiarenj.   ::  i^0i��^s^^^^aS^o^im^\ '-that  ���movingY'thie^ line higher up would  make the cost cheaper as there  was plenty of Crown land available which was not so at the  lower level where the road is  scheduled to go.  * More   than-  half-way  through  The letter which follows was  read by Jaimes Gu_-_ey,r president of Gibsons Heights' Ratepayers Association to highways  department officials at the Wednesday niigiht meeting in Gibsons  Health Centre which was attended by more thara 80 persons. It  Offers the department the prospect of a route north of the present proposed road and outlines  reasons why it would be better.  Department oif Highways,  Hon. W. Black, Minister,  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir:  We wish to take this opportunity to present the following brief  with regaird to the presently  proposed Langdale-Gibsons bypass. .���������'���'*���..  Our association most strongly  opposes the proposed route of  this bypass for the following  reasons:  1. By definition the word bypass or cutoff means to go  around or circumvent, in this  case a populated area. The present route does exactly the opposite of this by proceeding diagonally through the middle of a  rapidly developing residential  area;  2. By proceeding on its proposed route diagonal to present  roads and property lines this  bypass would create many small  badly shaped pieces of property which would jbe of no further  use while at the same time seriously devaluating many other  parcels/ of land by creating serious access problems.  3. This diagonal route would  also create very serious probL  lems  in the  layout of  service  roads and services such as wa  ter, sewer and power for future  sujbdivision of the area while at  the same time depriving the Municipal Governanents of much  heeded tax revenue on lands occupied by this highway.  4. The proposed location of  this bypass would place a very  tight 'restriction* on the development of the village of Gibsons  by placing a barrier along its  northern boundary with only limited access to the large areas of  potential residential areas to the  north of the proposed highway.  5. We as residents can forsee  many seripus problems of access  to the areas to the north of the  proposed route for school children and other pedestrian traf-  fie, fSre and emergency vehicles  and service vehicles through the  necessity to travel considerable  distances out of the way to reach  a given point on the opposite  side of he bypass route.  6. One of the most guarded  amenities and aesthetic values  of our district has ibeen the absence of large quantities of vehicular tiialflfic ���with the associated problems of air and noise  pollution and personal hazard.  This proposed route would place  a major arterial highway in the  middle of our neighborhood making us the first victims of the  very thing that we live in this  location to avoid.  The presently proposed location bisects an area which presently is serviced by roads at V4  to Y2 mile intervals, this added  to the fact that the proposed' bypass p-wna-lels the e-dstdng highway by a few hundred yards  creates the most ludicrous situation where it would seem the  Department of Highways is d-e-  the meeting E. R. Cuylits, Regional District board! planner offered the opinion that there had  been a lack of communication  between the roads, department  and the Regional District board  and the public. He said the Regional board was in a very awkward position as it was unalble  to : inform the public, having  nothing on which to work. The  board had nothing to work on  regardimg final! plans. Therefore  the lack of communication was  evident.   . ..        7.  One of the opening remarks  termed the calling of the meeting democracy at work. Towards  the close a member of the audience maintained that what  should happen would be a vote  \ by7rate_w��!yeire oi the area to  show their feelings which would  also be democracy at work.  , The chairman decided continuance of the argument would be  repetitious and suggested adjournment which followed immediately.  a 'Malahat Drive'  termined to obliterate our community by a mass of dirt roads,  ibroken pavement and freeways.  In place of.the proposed route  we would suggest that the Department of Highways give most  serious consideration to the location of the Gibsons bypass to  the north of present development  in the area adjacent to the B.C.  Hydro transmission line. We  would suggest this route for the  following reasons.  1. This route presents none of  the problems which we have outlined.  2. This route could be constructed    almost    entirely    on  JfCrown land with a minimum of  inconvenience   and   expense   to  all concerned.  3. This route would be a bypass or cutoff in the truest sense  of the word as it would skirt  the perimeter of the usable residential lands.  4. This route although only  700 to 800 feet in elevation Would  provide a scenic highway on a  par with the famous Malahat  drive or Upper Levels highway,  a route which the people of British Columbia as a whole could  be truly proud of.  5. A highway in this location  would be more safe due to the  necessity of fewer access roads  and intersections.  6. This route would have  greater capacity for traffic as  h?gher speeds could .be maintained with increased safety to  a-M.  7. A highway in this location  would thus not become obsolete  in a few years time but would  h?ve the capability to meet the  i.eeds of vehicular traffic through  this   area   for-:many  years  to  come, truly a project "built for  the future."  For these reasons we would  most strongly endorse the construction of the Gibsons bypass  route in the location as we have  described.    .  In closing we would emphasize  that as ratepayers it is our privilege and right to control the orderly and phased development  of our community and it is the  charged duty of the Department  of Highways to be certain that  this right is not overruled.  ���GIBSONS HEIGHTS RATEPAYERS ASSOCIATION.  Youth killed  An inquest will be held into  the death in a road accident Saturday of Earl Julian, 17, of Sechelt Reserve. He was home-  bound from a dance according  to friends and was apparently  run over by a truck which' was  going towards Sechelt.  The accident occurred at  about 1 a.m. in vicinity of  Lockyer Road on the highway.  Details are few at present. Police are rounding up witnesses  for the inquest, date of which  has not been set. Police have  not released the name of the  truck driver.  VACATION   SCHOOL  The Port Mellon Community  Church will hold a Vacation  School from Monday, August 9  to Friday, August. 13. It will  start at 9:30 a.m. and finish by  noon. All children are welcome.  The fiiinal program for the school  wil. be held on Friday, August  13, starting at 7 p.m.  COMING UP from the Ferry  termkius the new highway will  have a seven percent grade to  the upper level. It crosses North  Road at Chamberlin road and  cuts across North Road again  close to Reed Road corner then  traverses southwesterly to Payne  Road where it levels off in, line  with Russell Road to continue  in a fairliy- straight line to about  half a mile or more beyond Seaview Cemetery corner.  One of the reasons for running the highway through the  area marked out was that the  contour level would be (followed  thus avoiding hills. To put the  road higher up would1 mean  haying ..various   grades.  eye Regional  board seats  With three Regional District  board seats open for election in  December, pro-tern* President  William Bryson urged ratepayers to rally around his organization, the Sunshine Coast Regional District Ratepayers Association, and get someone else elected.  The board members who vacate their seats in December  are Frank West, of Gibsons Rural; Chairman J. H. Tyner of  Pender Haiibour and Hubert  Slade, Selma Park.  Mr. Bryson also dispelled a  rumor that the organization', because it had opposed the gravel  proposition was against pro-  gresis. He said that the organization opposes environmental  rape.  He also informed the first general meeting of the association  last Thursday night in Wilson  Creek hall that he expected Municipal Minister Dan Campbell  and Hon. Isobel Dawson, Mackenzie MLA, would be at the  next association meeting.  There were about 50 persons  present in close to stifling heat  Thursday night of last week.  There were two definite items  passed and they were naming  L. A. Fraser of Se_*ma Park  chairman of a fact-finding committee. The second was the passage of a motion which first demanded time by ratepayers . to  be heard at Regional meetings  which was later changed to the  right to sit on boards.  The complete text of Mr. Bryson's statement which he read  to the meeting will be found on  another page in this issue.  BARBECUE PRICES SET  Tickets for Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce Salmon Barbecue Sunday starting  at 4 p.m. on the government  wharf, will be 50 cents for children, teenagers and pensioners  $1.50 and others $2.  ONLY 10 DAYS left for Kiwanis Club Senior Citizens Big Boat draw Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.  A Municipal Hall problem  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.  A sweeping accusation!  "The question now rears its head with unsavory connotations.  Just what kind of a Regional board do we have? Does' poverty of  intellect always mianifest itself dn diictatarsfliiip, arrogance, insolence, pragmatism, egotism., hypocrisy and scurrilous beHiiavior?"  The above quotation comes from* remarks put before a meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional District Ratepayers Association members last week.  Now these high-siounding words are usually'used sparingly because they carry a great weight on what cam be termed an attack  on one's competenice. One can wonder what Regional District  board members say about their "poverty of intellect." To assume  that poverty of intellect is confined to the Regional Board* is not  reasonable. The accusation* is too sweeping. Memibers of itlhe Regional board are ratepayers! too and have no desire to price themselves out of hearth and home.  Let's turn the situation around and! have the Regional board  members using the same words to describe the ratepayer association executive. What a howl there would be.  So, in the meanitime the Regional board will have to get along  without -resorting to the oratory which describes them "in the light  that their misaligned fiduciary responsibilities have brought them  to the ignominious conclusion, they no longer hold the trust and  support of the electorate; they hid1 behind their comfortable chairs  of deimagoguery and arrogance, ruling with their endowed attributes of insolence and dictatorshiip."  Mundlcipal authority a�� conlfined to following the path of a thin  silver thread while ratepayers can tramp all over the mui-Mped  scene breathing fire and brimstone.  One can only hope some of the selectors of word's for Sunshine  Coast Ratepayer consideraition will be elected to seats on the  board in Decemlbar. It is a hope and the Coast News would like to  see some on the board just for the experience. They will then  come into contact with the nitty-gritty.  An increase about due  ' The North American economy is in the imMst of an "ii_cijp(ient  yet still fragile" recovery, according to the Bank oif Montreal's  Business Review for July. "It is incipient," says the bank, "because only demand has revived, production has not; it is Ifiragiile  since inlffliation continues to be a serious problem."  However, "JiMlging by lecent developments in (retail sales and  inventories, a significant increase in production does. . .appear to  be about due," says the B of M.  At least two factors mitigate strongly against am early and sig-  ni-ioant decrease in the number of unemployed.  There is a large margin of excess capacity in the economy.  Therefore, a sizeable proportion of the initial production increase  will take pTiace through increases in hours worked and' in output  per mam-hour as existing machinery and equipment is more efficiently utilized."  The labor force is growing at such a rate that just to absOrfb  the increase would require a net annual increase of 200,000 jobs in  Canada and 1,600,000 in the U.S. In fact, ithe bank ptoints out that  in Canada it took 50 months to redWce the rate of unemployment  from its peak of 7.7 percent in the 1960 recession to below the near  full employment level of four percent.  Policy-makers in both countries have given top priority to reducing unemployment but that task has been complicated by the  persistence of inflation. They must find a podicy mix expfansiomary  enough to promote economic recovery but -not so expansionary  that any further buiM-up in inflationairy pressures would be encouraged.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  The provincial Labor Relations  board took only eight minutes  to decide against certification at  Port Mellon for the Pulp and  Paper Workers Union of Canada  The school board will change  its insurance program to the primary and excess plan which allows coverage on the greatest  asset to include all buildings.  Dr. Lennart Ohm opened Gibsons  fiinstt  dental clinic  in   the  Sunnycrest Plaza area.  10 YEARS AGO  St. Mary's Hospital Society is  preparing estimates for the proposed new hospital.  Lit.-Gov. G. R. and Mrs.  Pearkes paid an. official visit to  the Sechelt Indian Band,  Gibsons July 1 committee voted $300 of its surplus to the Kins)  rnen-Kiwanis 'Health Centre and  $100 to the Little League Baseball.  15 YEARS AGO  N:ne  queens of various  Sun  shine Coast districts will attend  the opening of the Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair.  B.C. Telephone poles in Half-  mioon Bay area are being removed to allow highway expansion and paving.  Complaints about noisy dogs  involved letters to the editor  and to members of Gibsons coun  cil.  Richter's Radio and TV store  in Sechelt has Ibeen (doubled in  size.  20 YEARS AGO  Three bands and other forms  of entertainment will be on hand  for the first run of the ferry  Quillayute on August 11.  Continued dry weather is expected to cause fewer vegetable  and flower exhibits for the  Farmers Institute Summer Fair.  Village Clerk Robert Bums  maintained council would be better advised to spend money on  an adding machine rather -than  on new (chairs for the council  chamber.  Alderman Joe Benner of Se-  chelt'-s council is determinied  that Sechelt should have an enlarged municipal hall, one large  enough to Contain a new municipal chamber, which could be  used as a court room and added  offices for various provincial  government branches now occupying other premises in Sechelt.  He brought the matter up at  the July 22 council meeting and  moved a motion that council  look into the problem immediately. This motion he modified  later to find out if government  officials are interested, enough  to offer confirmation they would  occupy saich space when the  building was ready.  Starting discussion on the project Mayor William Swain offered grave doubts that council  would toe able to obtain approval for such a project until the  village had expanded sufficien.-  ly to offer a better tax base. He  pointed1 out that if West Sechelt  was to be considered as part of  the village, council should remember that West Sechelt under  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District was paying taxation on  a ten mill basis plus added1 garbage taxes while Sechelt taxation was an 18 mill basis. He  left that for council to think  over.  Aid. Benner insisted that there  should be revised plans available  and Clerk Ted Rayner explained  that the only plan that Council  ever saw was presented by a  Mr. Cox of Block Bros quite  early this year. He listened to  council's ideas and said he  would incorporate them, in his  plans. Since that meeting council has heard nothing.  A sequence of events which,  led up to Aid. Benner's motion  of last week started back at the  second council meeting in May,  1970 when Mayor Swain proposed a 16 x 30 foot extension to  cost not more than $5,000 to  $6,000. He maintained the present building was becoming too  small. A couple of meetings later   Aid.   Norman   Watson   de  clared as council was only in  the council chamber about 52  hours a year, he could not see  the extension was warranted.  It was about this time last  year that council paid off the  last $4,000 of.debt on- the construction of the present ball  which has cost about $20,000  over a five year period.  First intimation of an increase  to the expansion proposal came  in October when council decided  on the larger type unit to include  a court room, plus provincial  government departmental offices. Later Village Enterprises, a  shopping centre on Cowrie St.,  protested to council by letter  arguing there was present space  now occupied or available.  About two months ago Aid.  Ben Lang and Ted Osborne registered their opposition to the  expansion. The issue was left to  simmer. Some questions were  asked about two meetings ago  and the mayor intimated indirectly that he did not think anything could be done with the village at its present size.  At the last council meeting  Aid. Benner wanted to know if  anything was being done and  complained that council does not  act and has been sitting on it  too long.  The expanded proposal has an  estimated cost of $30,000 but  Clerk Ted Rayner suggested that  what council was looking at was  an approximate $50,000 deal.  Mayor Swain said council originally sought an extension to  the council chamber but since  then it has grown and grown.  Council was intrigued with the  idea of a complex which would  see the fire hall, RCMP, municipal hall and government offices all Within the space of one  block. Clerk Rayner was opposed to the idea unless it would  carry itself financially. It would  be an ideal situation to have it,  however, he added.  The situation resolved itself into turning over what plans there  are to Fred Reyburn, Regional  building inspector for his  con-  Editor: We enjoyed the opening ceremony of Dougall Park,  Gibsons, (but personally I regretted that all participants with the  exception of the mayor and representatives of the Kinsmen club  were senior citizens. No facilities were provided, no shade  trees or benches with suitable  foot rests were provided ��� with  a temperature in the 80s!  Much interest was shown by  all who received the excellent  recuperative refreshments at the  Municipal Hall and viewed the  pictures ori the wall of "The  Shape of Things to Come." It  would be very interesting to  know where the money is coming ifrom.  ���DOROTHY L. GREENE.  *        *        *  Editor: I would like to thank  you for your interest in our recent NDP nominating convention in Gibsons. I must commend your community for halving a newspaper that takes an  active interest in local affairs.  ���HARRY OLAUSSEN,  Federal NDP candidate.  *.      * '   . *  Editor: The Regional District  Ratepayers Association sure  have a lot of things- to complain  about. Good luck to them in  their protest.  Luckily here in Gibsons we  have nothing to complain about,  hence no Ratepayers Association  Thanks to our real estate salesmen and promoters our streets  are busier as are our stores,  more people, more pollution and  taxes. That's inevitable.  Bob Burns, our old Village  clerk at approximately $300 per  month, were he still with us  would wonder how he was so  stupid as to run the affairs ol  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  state from a shack, putting out  tax notices, collecting taxes;  reading water 'meters, spraying  blackberries in the lanes, collecting licenses from itinerant  salespeople on the street, and  still have time to act as clerk  at municipal meetings with no  help. Aren't we lucky?  ���Fred Crowhurst.  Minute message  LIVING FOR CHRIST  Last week I mentioned that we  need to live for Christ. That is  a tall order someone might say.  Really what we need to know is  that in living the Christian life  the significant element is allowing God to live in you and  through you.  ��� Study Galatians 2:20 for a moment. "I am crucified with  Christ: nevertheless I live; yet  not I, but Christ liveth in me.  And the life which I now live in  the flesh, I live by the faith of  the Son of God, who loved me  and gave Himself for me." We  can walk by faith here and have  the privilege to use the riches  of Christ for our strength in this  warfare and for the glory of  God. Notice in John 3 the portrayalof Jesus Christ.  In verse 31 we see that He  came from heaven and that he  is above all. He is not a created  being as we are. However He  was willing to become as we are  and humbled himself. How great  is God to allow His Son to leave  heaven' that men and women  might be restored to Himself.  Further in the same chapter we  are told that the Father has  given all things into Jesus  Christ's hand.  Whether you are or are not a  Christian it is well to remember  that we can ask of Christ that  which we have need and He will  give that which we require unto  us. Do not neglect so great a  salvation which God has provided in -Christ. This old world is  passing away. A new day is almost here. However remember  to serve the living and ascended  Lord Jesus Christ today.  sideration and report to council.  Mayor Swain said he was glad -  the matter had1 been* brought up  as it was beginning to look like  a lost cause. The clerk added  that if it was about haif the  proposed cost perhaps it could  be accomplished. That ended  the debate.  SECHEIT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWERY  REPAIRS  885-2421  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  *0*0*0*0*0*0**  PENINSULA PLUMBING  WILL BE  CLOSED FOR STAFF HOLIDAYS  from August 9 to 28  WK>  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.��.  For fresh insight into your world, send us trie 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.    D Bill me later.  Name__ .���: '���   Street-  City   .State.  .Zip.  PB19  The Christian Science Monitor  Box 125, Astor Station. Boston, Massachusetts 02123 Hopkins Centennial  sports pleasing event  Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.  On Friday evening under a  cloudless sky, Hopkins Landing  started its Centennial Gala Days  oeJebraifcion with a parade o!f  decorated boats, the production  of local youngsters aided by  their parents.  The Saturday events concluded with a comanunlilty sing-song  and a Centennial cake, sliced in  the Community Hall.  As it was aptly reported1, the  survivors are looking forward to  next year's event. The community expressed its gratefulness tp  Mirs. Betty Egan, the Community Association vice-president  and her helpers lor .their clever  organizing ajbility. Here are the  results.  Sabot Race, Carson Trophy:  Scott Young, Ian Thomson.  Swimming, boys, 7 and under,  freestyle, George Hopkins; girls:  Fiona Brodie, Oadl Wheeler, Kir-  sten Fa_k.  Backstroke, boys, George Hopkins; girls: Fiona- Bradley, Gail  Wheeler.  Paddleboard: boys, George  Hopkins, Ross Laird, Alyster  Brodie; girls, Fiona Brodie, Scil-  la Webb.  Dinghy Race: boys: George  Hopkins, Ross Bell; girls, Fiona  Life'* Darkest Moment  Brodie, SciHa Webb.  ��� Boys 8-9, freestyle: Gary  Letham, Bruce Nedl'son, David  Douglas; girls, Dallas Brodie,  Alyson Johnston,  Kathy Cooke.  Backstroke, boys: Bruce Neilson, jLawrence Wright, David  Douglas; girls, Dallas Brodie,  Marnie Young, Kathy Cooke.  Diving, boys: Gary Letham,  George Hopkins, -Bruce Neilson;  girls, Dallas Brodie, Fiona Brodie, Nadiene Smethurst.  Paddleboard, boys: Bruce  Neilson, Geoff Pednault, Gary  Lethiam; girls, Dallas Brodie,  Mairnie Young, Kathy Cooke.  Dinghy. Race, boys: Mike  Fyles, Lawrence Wright, Binuce  Nei-ston; girls, Dallas Brodie,  Kathy Cooke, Nadiene Smethurst  Boys 10-11, Paddleboard, Joey  Pednault, Tommy Rae,; Jamie  Egan; girls, Pat Brodie, Joan  Avis, Lynn .Wheeler. .  Free style, Iboys, Joey Pednault, Paul Goodman, Dan Cook  girls, Elizabeth Wade, Pat Brodie, Linda Hopkins.  Back stroke, boys: Joey Pednault, Allan Wright, Jamie Egan  girls Pat Brodie, Joan Avis,  Linda Hopkins.  Diving, boys: Brian Morrison,  Brian Hamilton, Joe, Pednault;  avesst-rcmssk: ,  QARUNO, FteMGMBEK   WH/VT TH�� DoCToFS SAID  ABOUT COMTHOUUNG St>Uf< TfeMpeFS.    NOW,  arosT RecAX and t^ks a Nice, ��-/.sy swing.  k-eep vfeupe h^ao Do-ww-TAKeA uTTi-e sand  SJp   FOLLOW THtoUSH-    IF \fcU*D    USTCMSO     -  tS M6YOU   WOU-.PMtT BG IN THAT mAP  _i  AREA "B" RATEPAYERS ASSOCIATION  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  jatCTWH OF OFFICERS  Saturday, August 7, 8 p.m.  Welcome Beach Hall Redrooffs Road  gwrls, Joan Avis, Pat Brodie.  Dinghy    race,    boys:    Allan  Wright,   Joey Pednault,   Jamie.  Egan;    girls,    Linda   Hopkins,  Joan Avis, Pat Brodie.  Boys, 12-13 years: paddleboard  Mark Hopkins, John Brodie, David Egan; girlis, Kathy Hamilton, Geraldine Fyles, Laurel  Dainard.  Freestyle, boys: Ryan Matthews, Steve Sleep, Mike Harris;  girls, Stacey Johinston, Norma  Davies, Geraldine Fyles.  Back stroke, boys: Mike Harris, Steve-Sleep, Ian Manning;  girls, Stacey Johnston, Laurel  Dainard.  Diving, boys: Mark Hopkins.  Ian Manning, Mike Harris: girls  Stacey Johnston, - Geraldine"  Fyles, Katrina Palmer.  Dinghy race, boys: Ron Mathews, Ian Manning, John Brodie, Mike Harris; giris; Kathy  Hamilton, Stacey Johnston, Joanne Laird, Geraldine Fyles.  "Boys, 14 and over, paddleboard: Bill Letham, John Rea,  Scott Young; girls, Rcbin Young  Julie Manning, Gail Mardon.  Freestyle, boys. BiP Letham,  Don Avis, Mike Egan; girls, Rob  in Young, Julie Manning, Gail  Mardon.  Back strike, boys: Bill Letham, Mike Egan, Richard Egan  girls, Robin Young, Sheila Harrison.  Diving, boys: John Rea, Ian  Thomson, Mike Egan; girls, Robin Young, Gail Mardon, Julie  Manning.  Dinghy race, iboys: Richard  Egan, Scott Young, John Sleep;  girls, Nancy Wade, Robin Young  Gail Mardon.  Mom's free style, Virginia  Young, Mrs. Crosby, Mrs Nancy Brodie, Daphne Avis.  Dad's free style, Tom Wade,  Robert Brodie, Mac Brodie.  Swim relays, 12 and under:  Pat Brodie, Elizabeth Wade.  Geraldine Fyles, Ryan Mathews  Doug Avis,  Joe Pednault.  Relay, 13 and over: Don Avis,  Joan Rea, Ian Thomson, Stacey  Johnson.  Adlult Relay: Anne Letham,  Marylin Hopkins, Barbara  Wright, Tony Hopkins, John Sinclair, John Crosby.  Ladies nail driving, Marion  Hopkins.  A tug of war was won by the  South team.  Grand winners were, boys.  Florence Hopkins Memorial Tro  phy, George Hopkins, 23 points.  Girls, Imperial Esso Trophy,  Dallas Brodie, 23 points. ��?-  TFIotHla winners: Best decorated, won by Gibsons Athletic  Association (Douglas) first and  Britannia, Danny and Kathy  Cook, second. Theme winner:  Centennial Indians, Fyles craft.  Originality, Chuck Wagon,  ���George Hopkins, Gary Letham.  Fish Derby, heaviest fish, Justin Webb, Danny Cook. ?5 lvs.  - Most    fish,    Brian    Hamilton;  smallest, Colin McPhedran.  Shiner Derby: most. Shelly  Fyles, 33; Sheila Spain 23, Gail  Wheeler and Marietta Crosby 11  Smallest fish Ian Smethurst and  largest Alyster Brodie.  Sea funeral for Harry Davey  avalcade  AGAROL10 or. ��� Gentle Laxative  Manuf. sugg. list $1.19  WESTERN'S PRICE _______   ANACW 100's ��� Pain Relief  Manuf. sugg. list $1.35  WESTERN'S PRICE   FERGON TABLETS, 100's - Iron  Manuf. sugg. list $1.35  WESTERN'S PRICE   BABY POWDER, J & J, 9 oz.  Manuf. sugg. list .89  WESTERN'S PRICE _-__  .79  cial  SECRET Roll on Deod. ��� Giant  Manuf. sugg. list $1.45  WESTERN'S PRICE   .99  MAALOX SUSP. ��� Antacid  Manuf. sugg. list $1.59  WESTERN'S PRICE    $1.29  .69  V05 Shampoo - Dry, Normal, Oily, 15.5 oz  .99  Manuf. sugg. list $2.49  WESTERN'S PRICE _.  Check our every day Low Low Film prices  Shop Wed., Thurs., Fri., and Sat. Aug 4 to 7  for these and other every day low prices  Gibsons Western Drugs    Sechelt Western Drugs  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  Headquarters For All Your Summer Needs  Harry Davey would have attained his last ambition, a cruise  on the Orient Line to those far  off islands in the Pacific, the  M-arquezas and the Solomons,  had not death intervened early  Saturday morning, July 31 at St.  Mary's Hospital.  Harry, a victim of emphysema  had been a patient in St. Mary's  for more than a year and a half  He was always the eternal optimist, and1 had made up his  mind to board one of the two'  Orient Line ships that put into  Vancouver at intervals, then off  to the friendly isles in the south  seas.  A friend who visited Harry a  month or .sio ago was pleased  and surprised to find him waiting in the hospital's parking lot,  minus his special wheelchair  and manoeuvring with only the  aid of a cane. Harry was full of  his plan, he would ship out of  Vancouver. He would not admit  that such a voyage encumbered  by a wheel chair might present  a problem. He would hire one of  the stewards to tote him around  on board ship and native chair  pushers had to be a dime a dozen once you got to this friendly  Polynesian archipelago, tucked  away in the Western Pacific  Ocean.  Harry had made up his mind  he would -not be cheated of this  last dream so he sent away for  all available travel (folders and  literature. It was while waiting  for these, death caught up with  him.  While Harry Davey's family,  his mother Beatrice, now in Pow  ell River, a brother Thomas in  Gibsons and a second brother  George of Vancouver, together,  with his many Mends, grieve at  his passing, there are many who  will remember him best as a  kindly dreamy philosopher type  with ain unifailing quirky sense  of humor, an omnivorous reader  and in him lay the latent talent  of a writer.  John and Elnora Bunyan, longtime close friends and neighbors  cuf Harry, found in him a sharp  mind,   an   alert   observer   and  deep thinker on almost any topic. Captain Bunyan was particularly delighted to get into a  da'scussion on the subject of astronomy. John also reminded1 us  that Davey left at least two reminders of his handiwork in  Gibsons, the chimney in the firehall and that oif the old bank  building at the foot of the wharf  now occupied by Winston's  Sporting Goods store, not forgetting the Elephant trees, formerly in Harry's front yard, one  now in Holland Park, the other  in the St. Mary's Hospital  grounds, p-_ur_ted where Hany  could keep an eye on it from his  bed.  In the later years, Harry  found contentment and consolation in the philosophy of Yoga,  and so in accordance with his  expressed wishes there would be  no formal service. As a member  of the Memorial Society of B.C.  his body will be cremated and  later from the family boat, his  ashes wil be scattered to the  sea far out in the gulf.  So hail and farewell to Harry  Davey, Mr. Kynooks (Mr. Tomorrow) so named by he band  of the Bella Coola Indians.  I  Gibsons Hardware (1966) Ltd.  Sea Cavacade  SPECIALS  D SIZE FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES  Reg. 3 Z)C ONLY VC  |   STYR0F0AM ICE BUCKETS  ONLY O^C  ea.  ea.  LARGE PLASTIC GARBAGE BAGS  Reg. OVC ONLY DVC pkg.  1 only H. Gold ENTtRPWSE GAS RANGE  Reg. $299.95 ONI-Y 3>Z5V��95  10% OFF ALL MODELS TOM LAWN MOWERS  ZENITH FREEZER From $169.95  5 YEAR FOOD WARRANTY  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS  -*��� -'  Phone 886-2442  *.:__���  Sale Starts  Thurs. Aug. 5  ALL SALES FINAL  Shorts Sport Shirts  Swim Wear T Shirts  Beach Coats  ALL HALF PRICE  Shorts $2-99  Morgan's Men's Wear  WHERE mm MEN SHOP  885-9330 SECHELT 885-9330 ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. F. Ayling and daughter,  Robin, of Cocoa Beach, Florida,  have been guests of her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. R. M. St. Denis,  Park Avenue. -  Mrs. M. H. Bel, of Seattle,  was a guest of Mrs, J. Galliford  during the week.  GET YOUR NAP  SUNSHINE COAST  63# each  at tbe  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Honoring Mrs. Ruth Mitchell,  the S. E. Perkins entertained at  a birthday dinner on Friday.  Guests at the Perkins' home  have been their daughter and  son4n4aw, Mr. and Mrs. L.  Schonihoff with Lynette and Lori  of Edmonds, Wash'.  Mrs. T. Gibson and little  daughter, Carla, spent a week  at the Fellowes home on Crow  Road.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Kolstee are  enjoying a vacation at their sum  mer place on Crow Road.  Fl-yin-g to England this week  are Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Fleming.  After visiting relatives there  they hope to have time for a  short sltay somewhere along the  Mediterranean.  Danny and Toby Metcalfe, of  New Westminster, are vacationing with their grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs.' Richard L. Metcalfe.  Weekend guests' will be Mr. and  Mrs. D. T. Metcalfe and Miss  Dorlis Camlfdeld of Seattle.  Your Credit Union  ��� RATES LOW  ��� RETURNS HIGH  ��� IT IS YOUR BUSINESS  MEMBERSHIP OPEN TO RESIDENTS OF THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  Sechelt  Phone 885-9551  Port Mellon Industries  Credit Union  Gibsons  Phone 886-2833  CAVALCADE SPECIAL  THURS., FRI.' SAT., AUG. 5. 6.7  CLINT EASTWOOD SHIRLEY MACLAINE  Two Mules for Sister Sara  _        SUN., MON., TUES., AUG. 8f 9f 10  MICHAEL CAINE  Get Carter  RESTRICTED: Warning, much brutality and coarse language  ���B.C. Censor  COMING: ~~  Stan Laurel,   Oliver Hardy, Buster Keaton,  Charley Chase  4 CLOWNS  Donald Sutherland Elliott Gould  M*A*S*H  Barbra Streisand  Walter Matthau  HEUO DOILY!  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  886-2827  4       Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.  Regional matters  own affair says  Pender Harbour  Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers Association has informed the Regional District  board by letter that it will not  join the Sunshine Coast Regional  Ratepayers Association,  Its reasons are given- in the  following letter which was read  at Monday  night's   meeting  of  the Regional District board:  Dear Sirs:  The directors1 of the Pender  Haii'oour and District Ratepayers Association recognizing that  the Regional District is not a  municipality but a federation of  autonomous areas, do not intend  to become associated with the  proposed Sunshine Coast Regional Ratepayers Association.  The Pender Harbour and Dis>-  trict Ratepayers - Association!  which is the largest of its kind  in the region, recognizes that  their problems as they relate to  the Regional Board can best be  dealt with through their area  representative on the board and  they do not intend to. delegate  the solution of these problems  to a regional* ratepayers association which would have no power  over the area representative.  We have elected to the board  our representative who has been  guided at all times by our recommendations. To abrogate  this position would, in the minds  of the directors of the Pender  Harbour andl District Ratepayers Association, be ridiculous  and quite possibly calamatous.  It is the intention of this association to recommend to the  ratepayers associations of the  other areas that a ratepayers  council be. established for the  region with representation on  such a council limited to ratepayer associations of the various  areas. Such a council would deal  with problems of mutual interest and make recommendations  to the various associations as to  their solution.  ���J. H. Tyner, secretary  Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers Association.  Want some bees?  Developing a synthetic honeybee sex attractaht is the goal of  Dr. Rolf Booh, a scientist at Can  ada Agin-cuLture's Ottawa Re-  seaiich Station. The synthetic  chemical could become an important ingredient for future  success in the beekeeping industry. It could be used to keep  colonies together during the  peak honey-producing period of  spring. If beekeepers could supplement the natural supplly of  sex attralctant during the honey  flow, they could keep the colonies together and producing more  honey.  Have yon heard of  Baha'U'llah?  Phone 885-9895  886-7355  District departmental reports  TWIN CREEK BUILDING SUPPLIES L TV.  ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING SOON  OF A BRANCH OF THE FIRM IN SECHELT  WATCH THIS SPACE FOR OPENING DATE  Garbage: Secretary Charles  Gooding said garbage contractors report a greatly increased  demand for service -which has  resulted in the need' for additional round traps to the dumps.  There has been no need to  change the schedule and the service is operating as smoothly as  it does in the off season. The  problem oif access to the dumps  due to indiscriminate dumping  on approach roads is a continual nuisance particularly to the  contractors who are the main  users and must dump in the appropriate areas.  The new dump site at Pender  Harbour is still awaiting approval from the Pollution Control  branch.  Street Lighting: Mr. Gooding  requested directors concerned  with street lighting in their areas  to make recommendations for'  additional lighting or changes  in lighting so that B.C. Hydro-  may be requested to carry out  the work and put the lighting  into operation before winter.  Administration: Together with  Directors West, Wolverton,  Swain and Almond and Mr. Cuylits  he  attended   the  Regional  District seminar at Nanaimo,  June 25. The meeting was more  iniformative and active than that  previously held in Victoria and  he believed several items discussed were of interest to this board  One suggestion was anade on  the handling of the problem of  acquisition of land for various  purposes by Regional Districts.  The suggestion made, if he interpreted it correctly, was that the  simple function of Acquisition of  Land for Public Use would suffice and receive the blessing of  the Department of Municipal Af;  fairs. Presumably a small aa>  nual sum would be included in  the amendment to the Letters  Patent under the half mill provision of the Act to cover legal  and administrative expenses1 involved in the transfer of property,  Planning: Planning director E.  R. Cuylits reported' that initial  work  has1   commenced' on   the  long range planning study.  "I  have spoken to the advisory plan  ning. commiittiee of the Roberts  ���Creek area concerning this study  and I hope this citizen's group  will report their views regarding  future growth on  the Sunshine  Coast.   I   hope   other   citizens  groups  as  well   as   individuals  will voice their opinion before  this study is completed," he said  A   conference-   at   Nanaimo,  June 25, sponsored by the provincial    government    provided  some promising indications concerning co-operation in the planning field. The meeting provided  a forum to voice complaints and  legislative problems in the field  of planning. It is to Ibe hoped  that future conferences will' be  more of a workshop seminar and  less of a lecture type of session.  CASH FOR GUNS  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971)  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  FRANK  E.  DECKER.  D.O.S.  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  J86-2248  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  Brewed from the choicest hops  and malt and pure spring water  Welcome to Heidelberg  Welcome to the taste of Heidelberg. So bright, so lively, so brimful of  flavour, it brings more enjoyment to your drinking pleasure. Heidelberg is  brewed from only the best ingredients. The finest golden barley malt, the  choicest Canadian and high prime Hallertau hops and pure, sparkling, spring  water.  Take your thirst to Heidelberg today.You'II get a happy welcome that, will  never wear out because every glass is as crisp and satisfying as your first.  TWIN CREEK LUMBER S BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  886-2808 and 886-7510  WELCOME TO THE SEA CAVALCADE  ���____  So much more to enjoy  This advertisement is riot published or displayed by the Licfuor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia son  gional board action  In a prepared statement, William Bryson, pro-tem president  of the SunsMne Coast Regional  District Ratepayers Association,  replied to the staitement made  by J, H. Tyner, chairmaan oif the  Regional District board, when  the board discussed accusing  comipliaints received from the  ratepayer associ'aitibn. Here is  what Mr. Bryson said.  Your executive attended the  meeting of the -Sunshine Coast  Regional District board, July 26.  Representation was in keeping  with the policy of a sdnicere and  genuine interest in our local government, andl shall continue to  a-tend all meetings.  A questionnaire of six basic  questions, published in full by  our local newspapers-, was submitted July 14 to the Regional  Board for interpretatiioni.  Under correspondence, Secretary C. F. Gooding read the ti-  tle headings only, indicating that  the board as a whole have knowledge of the contents; thereon.  Chairman J. H. Tyner received  the questionnaire.  At this* point, we and the gallery sat in expectation of forthcoming answers. The lack of in-  SNORKELS, MASKS, FINS  DIVING RENTALS  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Yamaha  Outboards  5 hp. _____ $290  8 hp. _____ $379  9.9 hp __ ��� $486  15 hp. $520  Se THEM AT  NUTS and BOLTS  WANTED  Used furniture or what  hare yo��'  ATS USD FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gfbsoos ��� 886-28121  terest to relate to the people  whom they propose to serve,  was evident in Ohairma.- Tyner's  derogatory remarks, in effect:  As we were not a recognized  associat_on (by the board, no  doubt) just who were we to question them, and especially with  such aggression.  Chairman Tyner ruled tha the  letter be turned over to the  finamce committee for its report.  Having so ruled, he asked for  and got a motion to Me. Of the  six board members present not  one so much as blinked an eye  in protest of so blatant regard  for the public. It would appear  that the questions so embarrassed them, in the light that their  misai-igined fiduciary responsibilities have brought them to  the ignominious conclusion, they  no longer hold the trust and support of the. electorate; they hid  behind their comlfortajble chairs  of demagogueiry and arrogance,  ruling with their endowed attributes of insolence and dictatorship.  The question now rears its  head, with unsavory oon-iota-  tions. Just what kind of a Regional Board do we have? Does  poverty of intellect always manifest itself in dictatorship, arrogance, insolence, pragmatism,  egotism, hypocrisy and scurril-  louis> betoavior?  Why could1 not the board have  been honest enough to truthifuMy  answer questions without evasion and equivocation? When will  they get off of their self styled  and warped mayoralty concepts;  of once having drunk the ambrosia, sweet nectar of the gods,  are therefore above the final  court of appeal, who are the people.  This association was treated in  an inexcusable manner. What  the board fail�� to admit to them  selves, is the fact that this association are the people. The un-  diS'guised attempt to muzzle this  association, m the fact that we  were told we had no business  giving a copy of our questionnaire to the press, that we should  have given- it to the board first,  for study, and that under these  ��� circumstances was- beyond consideration, is tantamount to  a  . cra^teX: against  the  people. ^ We .  will-not acquiesce. r       :  - The Sunshine boast Regional  District Ratepayers Association  is hereby giving notice to the  Sunshine Coast Regional District  board:  When the Sunshine Coast Regional District Ratepayers Association asks a question, we  want a meeting to resolve these  questions, and for the board to  consider the. conclus_ons of this  NOTICE  To All Langdale Water Users  The water pressure in your area wil! be increased on or  shortly after September 1, 1971. You will be required  to insfal a pressure reducing valve on your water connection to protect your plumbing fixtures.  f lease phone 885-2838 for any further information  required.  G.DIXON ,  Works Superintendent.  This is no spoof!!!  NOW YOU CAN RETIRE  THERE IS NO REASON TO MISS YOUR FAVORITE TV  OR FM PROGRAMS. HAVE CLEAR RECEPTION  ANYWHERE WITH LOW  COST CABLE VISION  CALL:  COAST CABLE VISION  association as a -directive of the  ratepayers on the Sunshine  Coast.  The Regional Ratepayers association recognizes immutable  facts:  1. This Regional District presently consists of Areas A, B, C,  D, E and F and the municipaiM-  ties of Gibsons and iSechelt.  2. The areas mentioned! have  or have had, community associations, waterboardis', ratepayers  groups, or some loose form of  local interest.  3. Interest in governments  waxes and wanes, depending on  the issues of the motmeaiit.  4. A certain amount of good  natured' rivalry exists between  areas.  5. Each area has problems  peculiar and germaine to that  area alone.  6. Each area has the desire  to maintain its autonomy.  7. Each and every area has  presented petitions, briefs and  letters to various levels of government, with most unsatisfactory, results.  8. The need of position of  strength in dealing with these  levels of government.  Peoples have bemoaned the  fact they were getting nowhere.  What was needed was ���-. But,  no one wanted to be ithe first in  line. As a result of this desire  and obvious need, a group took  the bull by the horns, formed a  regional association, and are  now trying to weld together these  same loosely knit groups, within  the framework of the Sunshine  Coast  Regional  District  Rate  payers Association, who with  their assistance can co-ordinate  an au-horitative presentation to  any branch- of government.  We reiterate- eatego__ca_ly, the  fundlamental principles of our  foundation.  This association heeds; the support of the individual ratepayer,  both financially and -personal  pafriticipation.  We are desirous of a duly elected area director, from each  area, elected to this executive.  We do not recommend existing .ratepayers, community or  other organizations to disband  or to relinquish their charters.  We encourage them to exercise  their franichisie vigorously.  We do accept individual membership into ithis regional district  ratepayers association.  We solicit membership of all  ratepayers, community and wa-  lerboard associations or groups,  on a per capita fee.  We recommend and encourage  each area to resolve their individual problems at their own  level, bringing their conclusions  before the regional ratepayers  association, -for further study and  action.  We do, for the present, recognize the -flfice of area director  elected to the Regional District  board.  We recognize the inalienable  right oif every individual to be  governed by a just government,  reflecting the peoples* mandates.  We recognize freedom of  speech, freedom from fear and  the freedom to fight irrespons  ible gaverftiments. Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.       ��  The questions put to the dis*-   tract regional board July 26 re- 1S demanded, and will be pur-  main valid.  A full1 explanation sued.  STEAM CLEANING  AUTOMOTIVE UNNRCOATENG  COMPUTE CAR OfAHUPS  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING ��� CAR WASH  CUT POLISH ��� SIMONIZE  FOR ESTIMATES AND APPOINTMENT  Phone 886-2784  ESSLEM0NT EQUIPMENT SERVICES LTD.  .  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  Salmon Barbecue  Sunday, August 8 at 4 p.m.  on the Government Wharf  CHAMBER MEMBERS WILLING TO HELP  Please Call Frank Daugherty af 886-2659  or Winston Robinson at 886-9600  Economic review  of British Columbia's  I   ���  th year  At your fingertips, up-to-the-minute information on  all sectors of British Columbia's expanding economy  ... the twin extensions north of the PGE Railroad  close to our Northern boundary opening this  resource-rich land to development . . . Pacific Rim  Trade . .. the new Roberts Bank superport... our  continuing Hydro development... facts and figures  on new construction and the story of British Columbia's key industries in action. Mail this coupon now.  The Government of British Columbia  Department of Finance  Honourable W. A. C. Bennett, P.C.  Premier and Minister of Finance  G. S. Bryson, Deputy Minister of Finance  ] Clip this coupon to your letterhead and mail to:  j Department of Finance ,,-"      "  j Parliament Buildings  { Victoria, B.C.  J Gentlemen:  j please send me the 1971 edition of the British  j Columbia Financial and Economic Review.  1  I Name .  -  1  I AH/tracM-  I  j PftcWnn  Sechelt  Phone 885-2444 e       Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971. tf^   WAfflQ)   ffonftfl  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'A  fOR RENT  COAST MEWS CLASSIFIB) ADS  Deadline ���- Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions Yt 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  Sunshine Coast Youth Centre  will1 have a booth at the Sea Ca1-  vaDcade. There will be crafts  and other works'. M you would  like to help, -please call 886-9893.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  DEATHS  JDAVEY ��� Harold HolMns, oif  Gitosons, B.C., passed away  peacefully at St. Mary's Hospital  July 31, 1971, aged 61 yeairs.  Survived by 'his mother Beatrice  and two brothers, George of  Vancouver and Thomas of Gibsons. No service by Harold's  request. Cremation. For remembrance please send donations to  the B.C. Heart Foundation, 1956  West Broadway, Vancouver. Arrangements by Memorial Society of B.C. and First Memorial  Services- Ltd.  CARD OF THANKS  A sincere thank you to Gibsons  Fire Department for responding  so quickly. To Mrs. Wheeler for  looking after our little girl, to  Sid Spain and the Ward family  for all their help. Also to the Kiwanis club and the Red Cross  for their promptness with help.  ���Mr. and Mrs. J. Holland.  I would like to thank all those  who sent cards and visited me  while I was in hospital recently.  A special thanks to Dr. Hobson  and the nursing staff of St.  Mary's Hospital.  ���.Mike Skellett. .  A sincere thank you to the many  friends who sent cards and letters to my brother Roy. A special D-tank you to Mrs. Anne  Burns, Mr. and Mrs^Ed Kul-  lander, Mr.: Earle Bingley, Mrs.  Sally Thompson, Mrs. Marie  Scott and Mrs. Oney De Caimp.  ���Bill Maylea.  FOUND  Pair of gold rimmed glasses  found on Pebble Beach on July  15. Now at Coast News office.  Child's Timex watch, Tues., July  20, at Franklin Beach, Gibsons.  Owner phone 886-2753.   HELP WANTED   Reliable ifront end attendants  required at Gibsons Esso Ser-  vice Station. Phone 886-9962.  Sunshine Coast Youth Centre  has a craft workshop. Phone  886-9893.   Sunshine Coast Youth Centre  now has a Help Line for young  people in the area. If you need  any information or just want to  call ��� 886-9893.  WORK WANTB)  Reliable Ibaby sitter. Phone 886-  7073.   Young people available and willing to help you. If you have any  job or need assistance please  call 886-9893, Sunshine Coast  Youth Centre.  2 boys would like to cut lawns  and weed your garden for $1 an  hour.  Phone 886-7073.   J & P MASONS  Experienced    bricklayers    and  stone masons. Phone 886-2231.  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827   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.  -  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured 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  Mini bike, excellent condition,  3Yt hp. motor, 7 months old. Ph.  886-2492.  1 neutered ram, 1 year old. Ph.  886-9860.   McClary-Easy Spindry washing  imiachine, $50; light boat trailer.  Phone 886-7738.  Like new 12' x 50' 2 bedroom  mobile home, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, No. 33.   Baby clothes, Mrs. Kazakofif,  Cozy Corner, Gilbsons.  12' x 65' mobile home, with tip  out, 2 bedlrooms, only 2 years  old. Phone 886-7187.  Fridge $50, Electric stove $25.  'Good condition. Pihone 886-2427.  J & S ENTERPRISES LTD.  886-7123  NATIONAL FEEDS DEALER  National Dog Food ______ $3.25  Wheat  ..___ $2.10  Cr. Oats  $2.10  16% Pig Grower  $2.30  Complete line of feed  at reasonable prices  HORSESHOEING  Practical & Corrective  Graduate Farrier  North Road, Gilbsons, 886-7123  Shasta Litaflyte Trailer 10'x6'6"  2 burner propane stove and light  ice box, s.s. sink, toilet. New  condition. Phone 886-9587.   Small house, approx. 500 sq. ft.  to be taken off present site, as  is, where is. $1000. Phone 886-  2642. ^ _____________  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-uime 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 specidScally stamped not  for resale.  2 ponies, Y2 Arab fillies, 1 yearling, registered', 1 2 year old.  Phone 886-2861.   AVON  Gibsons Representative  Mrs.  Inge  Harrison,   886-2967  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT   Phone 886-2827   WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  Head of Wharf  The one-stop Sports Shop   Gibsons, 886-9600   15 ft. Oasis trailer, sleeps 5.  Platform scales, carpet sweeper, bumper jack. Ten pin bowling baU. Phone 885-2116.  FULLER BRUSH  REPRESENTATIVE  Linda Mallett, 886-7293  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY Ltd.  Washington Alfalfa 100 lb. 2.95  Local Hay per bale .95  Rabbit Pellets 2.50  Lay Mash 2.40  Barley, 80 lb. 3.00  Chick grower 2.70  Purina Agents, Sunshine Coast  Cat Chow 10 lb., 3.00  Dog meal & Chow 50 fob.     7.35  Pratt Rd., RJEt. 1, Gibsons   Phone 8867527  Chinchillas, breeding stock and  young. Reasonable price. Also  Muffed Tumbler pigeons. E. Sur-  tees, Halfmoon Bay. Ph. 885-9303  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gilbsons,  886-2421  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  LAWNMOWERS "  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED  DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE  SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  NUTS & BOLTS  HEAD OF WHARF  886-2838  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt  WANTED  1 wood or propane stove. Phone  886-7369 or 886-2483.   Taible saw, radial1 arm saw, band  saw. Must be in good condition.  Pihone 886-7295.  Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '71 Chev pickup, heavy duty everything, extra everything. Ph.  Lloyd Bingley, 886-2818 weekends  1965 convertible Sunbeam Alpine  rebuilt engine, $600. Phone 885-  9934.  ���    .  Volkswagen in good running order. For particulars' phone 886-  9833.  Austin Cambridge, very good  condition. Phone 886-7738.   Volkswagen, running good. $175.  Phone 885-9737.  '69 Bronco V8 4x4, excellent  condition. Offers. Phone 884-5367  1959 Chev Impala', good trans*-  portation, $125. 886-7310 or 886-  9819. '      -���  ������� . mm'��� ������������-I 1 <_���'  15 ft. Oasis trailer, sleeps 5.  885-2116.  BOATS FOR SAUE  BARGAIN -.. 17' Fergusson built  half   cabin   boat,   in   excellent  condition, convertible top, built,  in gas tank and head.  $800 or  nearest offer. Call 886-7246.  14' Class Enterprise sail boat,  fibreglass, trailer, dock dolly,  S.S. & Aluminum nigging, $850.  Phone 886-7041.    Answer to your Salmon Derby.  Near new 10 ft. fibre-glass outboard. Must be sold. Make offer  886-9373.  16 ft. cabin boat, no motor, fi-  bregliass to waterline, good  shape. Best offer. 886-2401.  16'3" K & C Theranoglass, sTeep-  arette seats, convertible top, 65  hp. Merc, electric start, alternator, extra equipment. $1350.  Phone 886-7102.      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  Good homes needed urgently for  2 female puppies. Ph. 886-2783.  Gerbils free to good home. Ph.  886-7059.  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.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric -or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  ���  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990|4 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, ���rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN  SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  3 bedroom house. Call at Cozy  Corner, Gibsons, Mrs. EJazakoff.  U_-fur-Hsl_ed modern 3 or 4 bedroom home near Wilson Creek,  wateitfront with beautiful views,  2 full baths, 3 patios, new stove  and fridge. $200 a month. Avail-  aible end of August. 885-2406.  Store or office space for rent.  Approximately 565 sq. ft., also  storage space in basement for  rentor. Phone, dlays 885-9817 br  eves. 885-2368.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  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 ��� Rates by day,  or week. Com-irercial and crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gilbsons.  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons 886-9826.  WANTED TO RENT  3 or 3 bedrom unfurnished1 home  by Sept. 1st in Gibsons area on  lease basis. 886-7027.   Responsibe working couple urgently require 2 bedroom house  by Sept., rent or rent with option to buy. Huslband finished  carpenter. Phone 886-2671 or after 4 p.m. 886-7211.  PROPERTY WANTD  Wanted, waterfront lot or acreage, Gibsons to Halfmoon Bay.  Cash.  Private.  Box 2028,  Coast  News. .  ���  .  ��� ��� "���'          PROPERTY FOR SALE  GIBSONS ��� Attractive well constructed 2 bedroom house with  ica-rport. Hardwood throughout,  fireplace, -immaculate condition. Finished basement has possible bedroom. Economically  maintained. Location affords  owner privacy. $26,000. $15,000  down. Phone 886-9617.  By owner, in Gibsons. Sell or  rent, new 2 'bedroom house, view  lot. Pihone 886-7466.          For Sale by Owner  In popular Roberts Creek area,  on good road, potential value  $30,000, $19,700 on terms or $17,-  000 cash. Beautiful level acre  ,wit*h year round stream with  tiny waterfalls; charming stone  house with mim-ffireplace for  children; also' attractive children's playhouse by stream j  stone storage house, stone fences and various (buildings and  wired' pens for the hobbyist for  birds, dogs, etc. Existing comfortable house with addition  started, lumber, etc., supplied; 2  driveways, and entire acre is  flower strewn. New modern cabinets with double sink in kitchen with Regional District waiter piped into 'house. New large  Homart electric water tank recently installed. Some furniture  and major appliances included.  . .tractive Franklin fireplace in  living room. 5 minutes walk to  ibeach and park. Clear title. Taxes $1 per year. Phone and elec-  ti-city in. Phone 886-7285.  Watch the boats drift by. Gibsons waterfront home on the  bluff. 3 years old, 1700 sq. ft.,  spacious 3 bedroom post & beam  home, IY2 colored baths wall to  wall carpet throughout, built-in  dishwasher, walnut cabinets,  raised hearth and massive stone  fireplace, enlarged sundeck,  beautifully landsicaped without  removing the natural setting of  trees. View the water from every room in the house: By owner. Phone 886-7080.  One of the best building lots in  Gibsons. 52 x 120. Near level,  cleaired, sewer in lane, all services. Excellent view of the water. $3650. Phone 433-2154, Vancouver.   Or trade. Gibsons. House, 5 rms,  modern, value $14,000. Paved  street, 2 blocks to shops etc.,  for house, rural area, on acreage, approx. same value. Enquire owner, 886-2838.   Will trade equity in 2 year old  Port Coquitlam home Ifor waterfront property with home on Sunshine Coast. No agents. Phone  886-2163.   16.7 acres on Pratt Road, Gibsons, suitable for suibdivision.  Water, electricity available. Lot  9, Pel. B, D.L. 909, Plan 9769.  Make offer. Hoffman, 114 Mc-  Pherson Cresc, Penticton.  View lot, on Sargent Road, Gibsons. Pihone 884-5338.  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING S^fFl_l_S  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  CHARtES ENGLISH LTD:  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886"2481  Gibsons Village ��� 3 bedroom  new home on beautiful view lot  98' x 90' with 960 sq. ift. of liv-  inig on each floor, L.R. is combination dining room 18' x 24'  opening onto extra1 large sundeck over carport, lovely galley  type kitchen with honey -spice-  wood cupboards, 4 pc. color vanity bathroom with another bathroom roughed in downstairs, w  to w catrpets and foyer entrance.  FP $28,000 with' terms ito Ibe arranged. '  ..Waterfront��� Hopkins Landing, Point Road, 100 ft. of level  waterfront on this double lot,  secluded and landscaped, and  overlooking Howe Sound. House  has 3 bdrms, and comes completely furnished, as it. See this  now, at FP $35,000, some terms.  Abbs Road ��� Where the view  is out of this world, as you look  from this modern 2 bdrm post &  beam home, with part basement  on nicely landscaped lot. Living  room is extra- large, and dining  area is combined with the L  shaped room. Wall to wall carpet and strategically placed  acorn F.P. makes this a setting  to see. at F.P. $22,000. Some  terms.  Come and see the New Homes  going up in Gibsons Heights on  Shaw Rd. 6 only lots left out of  18, no wonder this area is growing, -because it is close to Shopping centre, schools, etc. Use  your lot for your down payment  on a new home, it is easier than  you think. FP only $3,000. Lot  size 72' x 130'. Enquire now.  886-2481  Rosamund Rd. ��� 3 bedroom  family home with nice roomy  yard for dhiildlren. Extra lange  LR. 20 x 20 with F.P., gas heating and appliances, vanity plmb.  bathroom. Carport with breeze-  way and Utility. Total of 1200 sq.  ft. FP $20,000 with terms on low  down payment and balance at  $125 per month. '  Hillcrest Road ��� This 3 bdrm  home is on a long lot, nicely  landscaped and garden all fenced. /Studco exterior, fnll^ase-:  ment, llange L.R. and kitchen,  close to shopping and school's.  FP $19,500. See this today.  Duplex Revenue Home: In the  heart of Gibsons with a view of  Howe Sound, side by side duplex  each unit has 1 Ibdrm, large combination L.R. and dining area,  basement. Very good investment  property. FP $22,000, some  terms.  886-2481  Selma Park��� Ideal' for retirement is this lovely 2 bdrm home  with closed in porch and good  sized utility room. Concrete  driveway. Fenced and landscaped garden. FP $15,600.  Beach Ave. ���' Close to Roberts Creek. Ready to build on  view lot ifor only $4,000 with  good terms. Bring your offer.  Orange Road ��� 9.5 acres with  road on one side and road allowance on the other. Asking $13,750  Beach Ave. ��� Steps from  sandy beach and good landscaping is this nice cabin with 2  bdrms., bathroom, living room  and kitchen. Property is over 1  acre and has very good view  building site in the back for future use. FP $11,250.  886-2481  Gibsons Village ��� View home  on nice lot has 3 bdrms and full  basement. Large windows and  sundeck. $20,800.  Gibsons .Village ��� Here's a  good sized house, with full basement containing a modern suite.  Main floor features large panelled living room, good sized dining room, kitchen, bathroom and  larger bedroom. Room ifor expansion in this place, conveniently located on Aiderspring.  $18,000 FP.  Secret Cove ��� Over 200 feet  o�� waterfront can be outside  your cottage ��� no cliff or steep  banks. Area has own water systems. $16,000 with $10,000 down.  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone 886-2827  MacGREGOR PACIFICREALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black ��� 886-7316  Lorrie Girard ��� 886-7760  Jack Anderson ��� 885-2053  ESCAPE!!  Really get away from it all!!  Sechelt Inlet ��� Approx. 300 ft.  lovely, private, secluded water-  ifrontage. Good year round creek  Approx. 20 acres, partially cltear  ed, good building site with ipan-  oraimic view. Access by boat  only. Additional information and  many pictures of this magnificent /property at our office, see  these today!! F.P. Only $32,000.  ONLY $65 MONTH  You can own this lovely year  round cottage on Yz acre lovely  view iproperty at Gower Point.  Very private, (good garden, nicely finished. FP $14,000. Down  payment $6300, balance $65 mo.  SELL YOUR CAR!!  You won't need it, with this  cozy retirement home, center of  Gibsons, easy walking to shops,  P.O., ibeach, etc. FP $16,800, DP  $7,000. Don't miss this one.  Call Lorrie Girard, 836-7244 or  886-7760.  ARBUTUS DRIVE  New home, close to schools,  park and shopping. Features1:  carport, sundeck, wall-to-wall  throughout, nicely decorated  weE kept home. Must be sold.  STEPS TO MARINA  This cottage like new, set on  a work free lot. Maximum recreation for owner. Two bedtoom  all' panelled throughout. FP.  $15,900.  DAVIS BAY  Paved street close to beach.  This 2 bedroom post & beam  lias all the amenities. Only one  year old. Wall-to-wall; fireplace,  carport, , sundeck, large landscaped lot. FP $23,250.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Cafe with license in bustling  Sechelt, prime location, always  Ibusy. Fully modern equipment.  This will not last. FP $27,000.  Try your terms.  Call: Jack Anderson, 885-2323 or  885-2053 or Stan Anderson, 885-  2323 or 885-2385.  SECRET COVE - Waterfront  v Once in a while at reasonable  prices. 370' waterfront at Secret Cove: Includes: an old two  (bedroom cottage and some furniture. Power available, access  by (boat from marina, 5 imiriutes.  Level lot, no rocks1 and beautifully treed. FP $19,500. .  ROBERTS CREEK  Semi-waterfront; 3 lots, Y2 ac.  selectively cleared, power and  water, some view, area, of good  homes, beach access, Ibuy now  arid protect yoUrself from zooming prices in this area.  Call John Black: 886-7244 or 886-  7316.  CENTRAL LOCATION  A twenty acre parcel fronts on  two roads, just before the Peninsula Hotel. Gentle slope, southerly exposure, good stream, and  well $30,000 handles.  Call: John Black, 886-7244 or 886-  7316 or Lorrie Girard: 886-7244  or 886-7760.  Gibsons: Comfortable three  bedroom home, economical propane furnace and range. Neat  fenced yard, overlooking the  bay. F.P. only $13,000.  Gibsons: Attractiive two bedroom home close to shopping,  schools. Large landscaped lot,  garden, double carport. F.P.  $16,700 .  Gibsons Rural ��� Well kept IY2  storey dweling on sheltered,  landscaped lot. Fenced yard, excellent garden, fruit trees, double car port. Handy to Gibsons  and Granthaims. F.P $15,000.  EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty-Insurance  Seohelt office 885-2235  C. R. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622 Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.   .   7  EWART McMYHN REALTY  ^Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Georgia View: Large 3 b.r.  house K'1900 sq. ft.) A completely modern waterfront home with  many extra features. Glass front  and sittndeck for complete privacy and- unobstructed view. A  most desirable home in a select  area. F.P. $48,000. Offers arid  terms.  Wilson Creek area: Just off  highway 101. Over 15 acres, partially cleared, with 3 ib.r. house  in good condition'. All moder..  facilities. House is nicely situated with pleasant southern outlook. Large well built 2 storey  barn could be converted to other  uses. Fruit and nut trees. Good  garden area. Excellent water  sulpply with rights on stream.  This property offers exceptional  possibilities for further development. F.P. $43,000.  Georgia Heights: A large "top  view" lot with a completely panoramic outlook over West Howe  Sound. This is an exceptional  Ibuilding site, unsurpassed as to  both location and view. F.P.,  $10,450.-  Gower Point: Summer home  on the waterfront, fully furnished and fully equipj>ed on a black  top road and all utilities. Guest  house at back. Asking price only  $18,900.  Gibsons: WateWfront lot with  a 3 bed. home and a large double garage. This is a long lot  all cleared and has a terrific  potential. Inquire for all particulars..  Gibsons Rural: 2 bed. home  on a lovely flat lot just over one  mile from shopping centre, on  water and power. Asking price  $12,000.  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Welcome Woods: Only $1,200  down gives possession summer  hideaway consisting of 1 level  acre. Build your cottage among  the stately evergreens and enjoy your own private park.  i  Gower Point: Nice view, close  to beach. Park-ike ��rounds. %  ac, all this for only $8,950.  Gibsons: Owner anxiouis for  sale of 1 level ac. with spacious  3 bdrm home, lovely living room  with fireplace, bright mod. kitchen features built-in range and  oven and adjoining utility. Vanity loath with glass enclosed tub.  Carport and storage area. Be  sure to see this one NOW at only  $25,000 F.P.  Boat owner's Shangri-La:  ��� Beautiful modern 5 room home  on level to beadh lot in sheltered  bay. Tie up at your own float  just steps from house. Present  float will accommodate boat up  to 45' in length. Don't pass this  one Iby. Stop in at office for  complete details and appointment to view.  Prime wateilfront in Gibsons'  most (popular area. Charming 5  room home features spacious living room ; with if-replace, din.  area. See-thnu' divide to bright  mod. kitchen, vanity bath, bedrooms are roomy, lge. walk-in\  linen and storage room. Attached garage. Grounds beautifully  landscaped; View Iby appointment only.  Seclusion with a capital *'S",  corner 5 level acres with a future sea view. Excellent Iholding  property at only $7,500.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  i ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  FUELS  FIREWOOD: Alder $20cord, $10  Y% cord, any length, split, delivered and piled. 886-2467 evenings  -.*"" COAL        ~     ~~"  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  LIVESTOCK  iGentle, registered Arab-ian-Ap-  paloosa horse, 4 years old. Ph.  886-7054.   Well mannered saddle horse,  gray gelding, Any reasonable offer accepted1. Good home essential. Phone 886-7786.  Fire in Hopkins home  CENTENNIAL Medals were awarded to pioneers of the Port  Mellon, Roberts Creek and Gibsons Rural areas at a dinner  Saturday night in Roberts Creek  Leigidn hall1. Recipients were (1.  to r.) Mr. Pelletier, Mr. Ross,  Mrs. Dawson, who presented the  medals, Mr. Backus, Mr. Lewis  and Mr. Allen. Front row, Mrs.  Handley, Mrs. Hoppe, Mrs.  Cook, Who received the medal  for her deceased -husband, Mrs.  Bernard and Mrs. Thursby. Unable to attend were Mrs. Diamond and Mrs. Mould.  Sea Cavalcade program  FRIDAY  7 p.m. <��� Opening Ceremony,  Government Wharf.  9'p.m. to 1 a.m. Dance, follow signs on North Road to Little Bit Ranch.  SATURDAY  9 a.m.��� Fish Derby, 14 years  and under, federal* wharf, ..spon--  sored by Gibsons Rod and Gun  club.  9 a.m., War of Hoses, Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Dept. and friends.  10 a.m., Rodeo. Little Bit  Ranch. ,  11 a.m.: Parade, Sunnycrest  Plaza to Dougall Park.  1 to. 4 p.m. Hole in one contest, Elplhinstone School, Sim-  shine Coast Golf and Country  Club.  2 p.m.: Demolition Derby. Location posted opposite theatre.  7  pjm.   Miss   Sea   Cavalcade  contest, federal wharf.  9 p.m. to 1 a.m.:   Cavalcade  Dance, Elphinstone school, music by Pen Kings.  SUNDAY  10 ajn.: Firemen's water  sports, Municipal Beach, Swimming, novelty races, log burling  canoe jousting.  "1 to 2:15 p.m., Sidewinder boat  contest.  2:15 p.m.: The World's Largest Tugboat race.  -6 p.m.: Salmon Barbecue, federal' wharf, Gibsons and District  Chamber of Comimerce.  . 10 p.m.: Fireworks.  ' Anticipated Saturday events  will include sky divers, parachutist and aircraft.  'Bicycle races, originally scheduled for Saturday afternoon, had  to be cancelled due to the rough  condition of the roads used for  the course.  Gibsons and District Kinsimen  will be operating a beer garden  on the tennis courts, Friday  and Saturday during the Sea  Cavalcade.  Local man awarded contract  JUSTIN WEBB, one of the winners   of  the   Hopkins   Landing .  Gala Day fish derby, with the 25  lb. cod he caught the hard way.  He was reeling in the small fish  when the cod tried to get it. It  hung on all the way to the boat,  where it was gaffed and hauled  aboard1. ,  Gibsons council awarded Richard Gaines, local contractor, the  tender totalling $38,272 for an  extension to the Municipal Hall.  While Mr. Gaines offered the  only tender, council, based on  aidw-cefrc_ri its professional services; was of the opinion that his  tender was ai fair one.  The proposed new part of the  building will/also house Gibsons  Public Library and Elphinstone  Museum.  Museum.     Construction     could  start in about 10 days.  The Jack and Jill Nursery  school asked for use of the library building, after the library  moves into the extended Muni-  Consumers  news   and   views  by  Consumers' Association of Canada  Mi\V   /.'  m~  Consumers' Association; of  Canada is publishing a series of  "What if .. ." items. Here is the  first one. We suggest you might  clip them for a scrapbook.  If your property is unattended  for a prolonged period there are  several simple ��� but important  precautions that should be taken.  It is a good, idea to 1st periodically your valuable property  but a good place to begin planning for an extended stay away  from home is by compiling a de--  tailed1 inventory. Then follow  this checklist.  Insurance: '��� The requirements  of your insurance contract must  be met for it to remain in effect. Periodic checks of the property (at least every 30 days)  will be adequate for most fire  and theft coverage. Protection  from damage due to failure of  heating equipment requires  more frequent checks. Check  with -your insurance representative. .  General Preparations: Good  preparation should prevent property loss; if it does not, it will  minimize the inconvenience. Arrange for surveillance of your  house by a neighbor or relative;  don't expect police to guard it.  A goingjaway announcement in  the social pages is an invitation  to trouble.  Stop all deliveries ��� mail, papers, milk for examples.  Notify your creditors and  cancel debts if necessary.  Arrange for night lighting ��� a  neighbor or an inexpensive ($15)  timer ils adequate.  Store highly valued items,  jewelry, clothing, antiques, and  the like in another location.  Place bicycles, mowers and  tool's in the garage and lock it.  Dispose of any perishable  foods.  Leave an itinerary or contact  location with a neighbor or  your employer and notify RCMP  or the local police department  in order to facilitate contact in  an emergency.  Leave your property with a  "lived-in" look.  Periodic Checks:  Arrange with someone to occasionally check your property  and maintain -the lived-in appearance.  Pick up mail, flyers and circulars.  In summer, keep the grass  mowed and yard groomed. This  for protection, not aesthetics.  Ensure that lighting is maintained.  Final check: Ensure that all  doors-, windows and potential entrances are locked.  Check faucets and electrical  devices; unplug all electrical appliances not required for home  safety. .  Remove gairbage.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  cipal hall. Council will leave the  matter until the time when action can occur.  Signs donated by Mr. and Mrs.  David Pinkney drew a commendation from council in the form  ���bf a letter.  A f^GibsOns- Radio Cabs requested  a re-arrangement of their taxi  service with only one cab being  posted near the present location-  and the others at other locations.  Council agreed.  Mr. R. Richards who plans to  open a music shop at Seaview  Plaza sought a business licence  which was granted. TOPS was  granted the right to use the old  liquor store as a hot dog stand  for the next salmon derby.  The Kinsmen request to use  Dougall Park tennis court for a  beer garden function Friday and  Saturday was granted.  Ken C. Watson was granted an  application to run a confectionary and ganjes of skill and  chance plus music.  Capt. Martin Higgs of Tiger  Tug asked that in view of wharfage rental being ipaid the village  tie-up space should be kept available at all times. Council  agreed.  A fire hydrant will ibe installed for the Sunnycrest Plaza  shopping centre this year and  another will be renewed on  Prowse Road with a larger size  for next year, on recommendation of Aid. Charles Mandelkau,  water comimittee  chairman.  A Pratt Road resident reported to have been abusing his wa^  tet privilege will be informed  that, if such abuse continues a  complaint will be laid in court.  Three tenders1 were opened  Thursday morning by Gibson-  council covering the cost of installing the sewer system interceptor line along the shoreline  from the north village boundary  to Prowse Road area.  They were from H.B. Construction Ltd., Surrey, $148,457;  Valid Construction, Surrey, $128,  183 and Patullo Sand Co. Ltd.,  North Vancouver, $186,867.  Valid Construction is now at  work on the system which will  feed into the interceptor. All  three tenders halve been turned  over to Dayton & Knight, professional engineers for Gibsons  council.  TIDE BOOKS  CHARTS  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971)  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  A fire alarm at 4 p_m. Friday  last week came from the Holland home on the highway close  to Hopkins Landing. The fire  apparently was caused from electrical wiring resulting in a  power line break to the house  which lay sputtering on the  ground while Gibsons Volunteer  firemen fought the blaze.  Fire Chief Dick Ranniger was  high in praise of his men who  acted promptly to contain the  fire which on one side of the  house was quite close to undergrowth and a thickly treed area.  Damage to the structure was  not heavy but smoke damage inside the house was consdde__ble.  OTTAWA VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. Gerry McKinnon  and son Rev. Father Ronald  McKinnon of the Oblate Fathers  from Ottawa are v_s_ti-_g Mr.  and Mrs. Greg Girard and family of Gibsons.  A family mass was said at the  Indian Residential School.  Also visiting were Dr. and  Mrs. Reginald Champagne and  Edith, Agnes and Bruno from  Elie, Man.  Sea Cavalcade Rodeo  af Little Bit Ranch, off North Road  OPEN AIR DANCE  Friday, August 6, 9 p.m.  RODEO -10 am.  Saturday, August 7  Bucking Morse, Steer Riding, Wild Horse Races  Wild Goat Milking  Gibsons Volunteer  Eire Department  1971  WATER SPORTS  Sunday Aug. 8  at 10 a.m.  MUNICIPAL BEACH  PROGRAM OF EVENTS  1. Long Distance Swim (10:00 a.m.)  (Must have own accompaniment)  2. Youngest Swimmer  3. Race, boys 8-9, girls 8-9  4. Novelty Race, 12-14  5. Race, Boys 10-11, girls 10-11  6. Race, boys 12-14, girls 12-14  7. Novelty Race, 8-11  8. Rowboat Race, 10-14 ��� Bring own boat  9. Log Rolling ��� Adults only  $2.00 entry fee, $50.00 prizes.  10.   Novelty Jousting  $1.00 entry fee, $15.00 prizes.  \\.   Trophy Presentations  12. Boom Boat Competition  13. Tugboat Races  YMCA and Indian War Canoe Races and CCA. Race  during swimming events  Register af Gibsons Barber Shop for Distance Swim CAMPING EQUIPMENT  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  8       Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.  RECEIPT LOCATED  If Leslie Setchfield requires  her receipt for swin-aning lessons, it was picked up close to  the Coast News office and turned in for the owner to claim.  A  CAPP  Peninsula  PHOTOGRAPHERS  *   WEDDINGS  *   PORTRAITS  *    PASSPORTS  *    COMMERCIAL  C. Abernethy, 886-7374 or 886-7215  Wedding  Stationery  THERMO-ENGRAVED  by the creators of The Bouqu* Imitation Um  THERMO-ENGRATING h rfcfc, noised  with th�� kwMrious d-dtoc-ton of In*  Mau�� costs aboar batf as much as yow'd  Many oftber styles from which to  Coast News  GIBSONS  (Tburcb SenriceS  '$�� 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  21:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sundays, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  4th Sunday, Family Service  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 Roht. 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  886-2060  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  rAXtilCN NEW/  The importance of color in  sweaters will be the earthy tones  ��� rust, leaf green, brick, burgundy and dynamic blue.  There's just no end to the  variety and versatility of knits,  from textures, to colors, to  ���styles! Zipper treatments will  add dash and zip. Orion and acrilan will be bonded for flatter  ing fit. Sweated^ have just growed and growed to dress lengths  ��� with huge .success.  The tailored easy - to - wear  shirt will be the relaxed look ���  the status look *o wear with  skirts- and slims. In-andoutiear  sityiings, of course. Because o*  their versatility shirts will definitely ibe one-upmanship on  blouses this year.  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PANTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SH0PPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS.��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S   VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons ��� 886-7525  BASIC, SIMPLICITY & BUTTERICK PATTERNS  DRYGOODS AND ALL YOUR SEWING SUPPLTES  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  XEROX C0PYW6  Drop in and while you wait  we can make a copy for you on  our Xerox of any important document you have.  TIDE BOOKS  CHARTS  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971)  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  NEVENS RADIO 4 TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  RUGS & FURNITURE  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  Mainly about people  (By ED  THOMSON)  When two fa-milies of almost  identical age, each with two  girls and four boys, find themselves living together in a big,  ramibling house, then- the combined Ringing, Barnum and Bailey' s-multi-rinig circusesi have to  sit back for the main attraction.  That is just what happened,  when at a very tender aige Grace  Beiva, Charles, Bruce, Ralph  and Howard Woodsworth and the  six Inglis youngsters, Helen,  Kathleen, Hugh, Allan, Eric and  Jack, all of a comparative age  range were turned loose in the  big white house on the hill, and  what a rich, rewarding experience it turned out to be to every member!  The great experiment came  about in 1917 when James Woods  worfth, Ms wife and the turbulent, but loyal-*o-the*core faimily  came to Gibsons seeking sanctuary and solace, after toeing set  aside by his church in Winnipeg  for having dared to ^n4|jft��f,,  against conscription in World  War One.  Those were grim tod_)worn days  for the Woodsworth_. Fiifty-iour  years ago in this ��rude outpost  logging a-rad fishing .siettHeiment.  James, the father, by no means  a robust personi, .worked at the  gruelling task of longshoreman  to put food on his family'ist tajble.  It was in Gibsons he wrote two  of his best known books, My  Neighbor, and Steanger Within  our Gates, both every bit as valid today as when they were so  painstakingly written. Here  Woodsworth also direaimed of the  day when he would be vindicated1 and free once more to return  to the churning political arena  in Manitoba.  Return he did, to Ibecome flag  bearer of the then allegedly red-  tinged Manitoba Labor Party.  He was elected to the federal  house only to be tried and again  convicted, this time as one of  ithe ringleaders of the Great  Winnipeg Strike in 1919. Woods-  worth only just missed being  impeached and jailed along with  his fellow rebels.  But for the growing Woods-  worth and Inglis tribes, life was  one big ball, with a bit of work  thrown in now and then for igood  balancing measure. Jack Inglis  recalls so many Ifunny, as well  as serious things that happened  in the Woodsworth',s part of the  big white house on the hill. To  his temily Mr. Woodsworth was  always addressed at father. . .  Father did this and Father did  that.. .never the closer more endearing term Dad used by the  Inglis children when referring  1io their father. It is no wonder  that   children   and  grown   folk  Blake  C.  Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Secheli  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRL  10:30 - 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-23ZI  alike looked up to this kindly  patriarchal man.  Them there was the business  of the ladleiTike spoon with the  plating rubbed off right down to  the brass base when you spooned and'gave a brassy taste. This  article was referred to as Father's Jail Spoon and was paraded with great ceremony, especially when1 company came to  tea. Grace Mclnnes, the federal  member and eldest daughter is  now custodian of Father's Jail  Spoon.  In those earlier days in Gibsons the gang could never figure why Grace nearly always  went around with a book stuck  in her face. Charles, the eldest  of the Woodsiworth crew, was*  the dare-devil of the outfit. This  ventursome spirit he carried  with good results: right up to his  first job of reporting on the Province. The old-diners in the Province news-ioom to this day say  that "Charlie was a helluva  good reporter." It was while he  was on that paper that be climbed Mount Siessie near CMUi-  wack along with- a rescue crew  to bring oust information of the  air disaster to a' TCA airliner  which crashed on a jagged saw-  toothed pinnacle, on a fogged-  ira December evening, carrying  to their death all aboard in one  of Canada's worst air crashes.  Charles goes at a more sedate pace these days, eyeing the  world somewhat sardonically  from the editor's chair in the Ottawa Journal. Dr. Ralph Woods-  worth, the next son, is ah anaesthetist at the Vancouver Gen-  era! Hospital; Bruce, the geologist, a teacher in the Okanagan;  Howard is in the civil- service,  Ottawa;. Beiva, tftte 'Second  Woodsworth daughter, now Mrs.  Ralph Staples, resides in Ottawa. Mrs. Woodsworth, the mother of the tribe, who sit-prising-  ly enough survived the earlier  hardships and heart aches also  lives in Ottawa.  Jack Inglis must have been a  favorite of Mother Woodswortli,  for she saved Mm her husband's  sweatty, wornout Borsilano hats  which James invariably wore;  wore them until the last bit of  shape had depairted. "But they  were swell ffishinig hats just the  same," said Jack, "shaped just  'to match' up with the rather  pointed features and bearded  face of their original owner."  Somi-atMng bright and shining  went out of the lives of the  Inglis children, never to return,  when the Woodsworths packed  up and departed from Gibsons.  Jack Inglis recalls the charm  of Father James, Both he and  his wife w-ere well travelled,  particularly in their latter years,  and on their return) from each  junket, whether it was Japan,  Egypt, any far-away place on  the map of the world, they  would give an impromiptu travelogue at the dlrop of the hat.  Even if it was just a small  group of ehildre-ft seated around  him in his own home Woods-  worth held his audience spellbound, even as he was to do in  the house of commons, (the senate or any public" sgath-ering.  Through all his long and active life, James Woodsworth  could always count on the un-  fadlinlg love and loyalty of his  wife and fanni-fy.  Growing up with the Woodte-  worths in the old Inglis home on  the hill was an exciting, stimulating and never-to-be-iforgotten  experience all of us will carry  through our lives." That's -the  way Jack Inglis recalls it.  -??^f __^_  -" *'"',{ &i%wm  PENINSULA  BOARDING KENNELS  CLIPPING  GROOMING  BATHING  MRS. P.HYLTON  Reed Rd., Gibsons ��� 886-7713  ���SJ-r^i*-Jv*w   ������ ���  A-��.-*fcA��.���.*���   ^-s-Ww*-  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  managed Named NOP federal candidate  t��*$r  Harry Olaussen of Powell River, nominated in Gibsons last  week as the NDP federal candidate, was born in China in October, 1929 oif Norwegian-Italian  parentage. His father was a sea-  captain on the China coast and  Harry grew up during this period' of Chinese history when economic, social, political and military fadtors influenced itsl  course. Harry's education went  as far as first year at the Uni-  versite de TAurore, a French  language university in Shanghai.  His departure from the Far  East with his 'family at the age  of 19 marked the end oif his academic life. A new life in the Old  World awaited him1. Cirouansitan-  ces finally led him to a life at  sea on which he sailed1 with' Norwegian arid Swedish merchant-  ships until his arrival in Powell  River. He became a landed immigrant in 1961 and started to  work in the steam .Slant of the  local paper mill. He was actively involved in co___n_unity affairs during the following years  and became a Canadian citizen  in 1967.  About a year later he became  a member of the New Democratic party. Previous invitations to  join the other parties were refused on the grounds that he was  unaoquai--ted with their policies  and politics ini -general and there"  fore unprepared to make a  choice at the time. He felt that  a person, once committed to a  belief, should dedicate himself  totally to his belief and become  an active participant in the  cause of his choice.  Harry now serves a-s president  of the NDP Mackenzie constituency. He attended the recent  provincial convention in which  he took an active interest as a  delegate. He came away from  the convention' with a greater  conviction and a determination  that the painty in this riding  should go out and create a favorable public image by getting  itself involved with the problems of the constituency. He  feels that social and economic  justice can be better achieved  by a New Democratic Party in,  power and that it's time they  got away from an opposition  complex.  His qualifications1 as a multi-  linguist, a world traveller and  an individual concerned with human misery and a lack Of social  and economic justice in our society are definite assets in an NDP  federal candidate.  __  rlEY KIDS  4 00  Saturday. Aug. T-t 10:30 a.m.  Water supplied  Douglas Variety  ���m  GIBSONS  H5y  #I#  UGS  lances  & Service  & Motorola TV  &  , Moffat, f inlay  Gibsons  A Complete Stock of Parts  Specializing in Speed Queen Service  Phone 886-7244 days; after 6 - 886-7560  V  Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.  "V  HALL TO  BENEFIT  A recent house guest at the  -Canon Greene home, Redrooffs,  was Mrs. George Webb of Gran-  thaims Landing. She enjoyed the  Centennial Fair opened on Cooper's Greene July 17 by Hon Isabel Dawson. It was a financal  success and will go towards enlarging the Welcome Beach hall.  This hall serves the whole of  Regional area B and during winter months puts on film shows  twice monthly.  KiiuiimiimmmrammmimMmiMmimffl  mmniA  ORNAMHiTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  FIREGRATES  FORGE WORE  FRE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  attunuunmnmmnmunttmmunui^  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  DEMOLITION DERBY  AUGUST 7, 1971  Sponsored by Gibsons Radio Club  APPLICATION FORMS (19 yrs. and older only;  GIBSONS SH.LL STATION  &  K&E TOWING  2mm  HELL'S GATE AIRTRAM carried its first passenger Monday. High  above the Fraser River passengers in the aerial! tramway will get  a bird's eye view of the turbulent waters rushing through the narrow canyon. This million-dollar complex consists of the 30-passen-  ger aerial tramway, a gift shop, refreshment bar, and an educational display provided by the international Pacific Salmon Fisheries Commission and the federal Department of the Environment  Fisheries Service.  Tennis court improving  " Have you noticed improvements at the Tennis court? In  one week a lot has been accomplished, but a few important  things have yet to be done to  make these adequate tennis instruction and playing facilities.  Plywood backboards have  been put up and1 painted, wire  netting added to the top of the  backboards to prevent enthusiastic beginners from losing the  tennis balls over the top. That  great patch of blackberry bushes were removed and 14 tennis  balls recovered!  The grass was hoed from the  cracks, the courts swept and  lines repainted. A bench was  constructed and garbage can  addled to ensure comfort and  cleanliness*. New wire for the  fences is the next item to be  acquired and installed and the  cement surface patched, the  blacktop surface improved.  The Sunshine Coast- Youth  Centre operated undier the Opportunity for Youth program has  been the main work force assisting Gibsons Athletic Association  in making repairs, additions,  painting and cutting down the  blackberry bushes at the Dougall Park tennis courts, known  previously as Kinsmien  Park.  This group of youths under  the direction of Barbara Yates  would like work, individually or  in groups. If you have any jobs  phone 886-9893. They will gladly  volunteer their services to those  in need or on a tight budget and  their prices are really reasonable.  They -hasve lots of manpower  with many talents and resources  at their disposal1: carpenters,  painters, brush' cutters1, pick,  shovel and axe operators plus  a truck and driver if required.  Tell them, your job, they'll talk  it over with you and find the  people to do it right now.  i Sea Cavaloade Special  Gibsons Rod & Gun Club  riiiidmfs  FRI FISH DERBY  GOVERNMENT WHARF  , Aug. h 9 a.m,  lOTSOFPWIB  REFWSHMEHTS  DAY FRIDAY  TURTLES  1 Turtle  1 Turtle Bowl  1 Turtle Food  AH Three For  PHEHTEX YARN  2 Ply Unwrapped  3 Balls  MALL0RY FLASHLIGHT  plus 2 batteries  AH for  99��  69��  29tf  1.97  $1.44  $1.44  $1.44  TABLEFLEX  All Colors, 54" wide  2 yds.  PITCHER  72 oz. 4 cups, 1 tray  Reg. $1.98  $1.44  $1.44  AU  SUMMER MATERNITY WEAR  Vi PRICE  ALL SUMMER CLOTHING  UP TO 50% SAYING  ^10*0*0*0*0*^+  STEDMANS  ���DEALER������  Your  Blood is  Always  Needed  +  BEA .  BLOOD !  DONOR J  Campbell's  Variety Store  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-2335  *0*0*^,  Another contest is on at the  Stedman Dealer store  Campbell's Varieties  It is for the month of August.  In May we came second in  Canada. August, we are out  to come first!  So follow the Rainbow to  Stedman's  in their Pot of Gold Sale  Just say Charge It with your  Gamble Credit Card  or Chargex Card Rodeo competition on keen side  lO     Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.  Letters to Editor  With perfect weather and an  excellent attendance a rodeo at  Roalcogar Ranch, Pender Harbour, organized by Dr. Gordon  McKee with Marty Meldrum as  master of ceremoniesi was run  off July 24 and 25 with the following results:  SENIORS  Best turned out horse and rider: Epic, Harvey Ledffler; Babe  Taylor, Barb Knutson; Buddy,  Colleen Husby, Pokey Patches,  Judy Clarke.  Open Jumping: Epic, Harvey  Leffler; Spinner, Babe Dolan;  Nada, Fred Hamilton; Prince,  Eric Mirus.  Barrel Race: Spinner, Babe  Dolan; River Point Joe, Gordon  McKee; Prince, Eric Mirus;  Scaimp, Gordon Hossler.  Flag Race: Prince, Eric Mirus; Yeller, Cathy White; Patches, Harvey Leffler; Spinner,  Babe Dolan.  Reining Class: Twister, Will  Gererant; Spinner, Babe Dolan;  Yeller, Cathy White; Babe Tay-  YOU CAN OUTFIT  THE LITTLE SAILORS  IN YOUR CREW AT  Todd's Dry Goods  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  Super Valu  Welcomes You  To a Cavalcade  of VALUES  KEEP THE COOLER FULL  with these specials  AYLMEIt TOMATO JUKE 48 oz. 3 7c  SUNRIK FRUIT DRINKS 48 oz. 4 ��* $1  SUPERVALU ORANGE JUICE 48 oz.        2 ">T 79  OUTDOOR MEALS  CHUCK STEAKS  SKINLESS SAUSAGE  69c  33c  lb.  lb.  McCORMICK'S CENTENNIAL COOKIES 24 oz      69c  PACIFIC MILK Tails 2 ^ 37  BANQUET CREAM PIES 2 for 79  SUNNYCREST PLAZA - GIBSONS  lor, Barb Knudson.  Pole Bending: Spinner, Babe  Dolan; Prince, Eric Mirus; Yeller, Cathy White; Trianno, Harvey Lefifler.  Surprise Race: Scamp, Gordy  Hosier; Jay Dee*, Len Fielding;  Prince, Eric Mirus; Nada, Fred  Hami-lton.  Keyhole Race: Spinner, Babe  Dolan; Prince, Eric Mirus;  Babe Taylor, Barb Knudson;  Trianno, Harvey Leffler.  Rescue Race: Jay-Dee, Len  Fielding; Prince, Eric Minis;  Budidjy, Colleen Huslby; Scamp,  Gordy Hosier.  Stake Race: Spinner, Babe  Dolan; Royal, Hairvey Leffler;  Prince, Eric Mirus; Yeller, Cathy White.  Steer Riding: Steve Little j ohm,  Wendy Hosier, Ed Knowles and  Carl Tomm.  Bucking Horse: Wendy Hosier and Will Gererandt.  Wild Horse: Will Gererandt  and Eric Mirus.  High Points, Seniors: Babe  Dolan.  JUNIORS  Foals: Mrangs Khayyan, John  Stewart; Zorro, Andy Peters.  Mares: Pokey Patches, Julie  Clarke; Babe , Taylor, Ban*  Knudsen; Jay Dee, Sihieirle Fielding; Candy, Marty Meldrum.  Gelding: Paylo, Edldy Peters  Sugar, Sandra McKee; Spinner,  Babe Dolan; Tic Tac, Mary Rose  Hamilton.  Costume Class: Prince, Diane  Peters; Catbalou, Andy Peters;  Honey, Gail Norman; Koko,  Krisita Parsons.  Best turned out horse and rider: Koko, Krisita Parsons; Tic  Tac, Mary Rose Hamilton;  Prince, Diane Peters; Shadow,  Gail Norman.  Barrel Race: Royal Dress,  Danny Peters; Yeller, Lee White  Kitty, Nina Christmas; Lady's  Pride, Eddy Peter si.  Surprise Race: Twister, Holly  Kabatow; Shadow, Gail Norman; Spinner, Gary Dolan; Kitty, Nina Christmas.  Pole Bending: Lady's Pride,  Eddy Peters; Royal Dress, Danny Peters; Kitty, Nina Christmas; Catbalou, Andy Peters.  Rescue Race: Prince, Diane  Peters; Catbalou, Andy Peters;  Royal Dress, Danny Peters;  Shadow, Gail Norman.  Keyhole Race: Royal. Dress,  Danny Peters; Yeller, Lee White  Prince, Diane Peters; Shadow  Gail Norman.  Lemon Race: Lady's Pride,  Eddy Peters; Caitbalou, Andy  Peters; Shadow, Gail Norman;  Sam, Chris White.  Calf Riding: Ben White, Gary  Dolan, John Stanway Jr., and  Eddy Peters.  High Points: Eddy Peters.  Organist dies  Death came on July 23 to Mrs.  Edith M. Sturgeon, of Roberts  Creek. She came to Roberts  Creek in 1947 with her husband  and bought a home for summers  and -holidays.  After Mr. Sturgeon's death  she moved here from Vancouver and since has endeared herself to many friends _nd neighbors.  Active in church work, she  has worked tirelessly for the  Roberts Creek United Church  where she was the organist. She  will be greatly missed by her  co-workers and particularly by  her close neighbors on Lower  Road. She leaves a son, Arnold,  North Vancouver, and her sister, Louisa HoILis, Vancouver,  and four grandchildren.  I IllilU YOUR FAMILY  I       TO THE  I   SI; H UII,! mi;  I    HILLTOP MOTORS  sg  886-7343  YOUR FRIENDLY CHEVRON SERVICE STATION  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOREF*  Editor: We would like to thank  the following for their co-operation   with   and   support   of   a  Dog and  Coffee  sale  held Sun  Derby Eve.  iMr. and Mrs. Harry Smith,  Smdtty's Marina; The. Youdells,  Coast Inn; The McKenzies, Dogwood Cafe; Mr. Doug Smith,  The Village Store; Mr. and Mrs.  W. Robinson, Win's & Walts.  We sincerely appreciate your  support.  -^Sunshine TOPS, Chapter 578  Tina Vanderhom,  Kay Moore,. Co-convenors.  Editor: When something as  important to Gibsions economy  as the Sun Fishing Derby comes  to the area it is about time the  Chamber of Coh_merce and the  VpDaige of Gibsons recognized  the event. A few colorful banners and local adveiM'Sea-ients  making the participants feel welcome is a very small price to  pay for the increased business  they bring. ' :  Last year we bad' plenty of  Sea Cavalcade publicity in the  newspapers. This year no publicity. Why?   ���������'.���'-;���  ���IRENE GREEN.  ^rTcaBJ ���*  "FORE!"  "If we are the first to climb  this mountain, how did  those beer cans get here?"  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  Saturday Aug. 7  9.30 to 1.30 a.m.  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  SAVE  For a Treasure Chest of bargains  drop your anchor at the  SEMI-ANNUAL  CLEARANCE SALE  Goddard's Fashion Centres  GIBSONS  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  886-9543  SECHOT  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  885-9818  J  886-7343  wlll\ttlll!\UlMUttl\ttt\M\\M^^  a valcade of Values  Summer Sale starts Aug. 4  DONS SHOES LTD.  See you at another great value in fun -  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  - August 6, 1, 8 Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.     H  jt-"iiuiimn jijjj_i|j_1'1"1"      ' i iiiinmim     ���"**���   i mrroi   \  /"innnui   n nwpii   i^  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Point of law  1,000   $7,000  1,000  700  300  2,000  $9,000  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  Question: I had a lawyer handle a car accident case for me  and he received a sum of money  to cover my pain and suffering,  all bills, legal costs, etc. He paid  the bills and paid me, but what  I got didn't bear any relation to  what he received. His statement  referred to general damages.  Also, he received 10% for legal  costs but charged me 20% of  what he collected. My lawyer  took sick and is now dead and I  never did get an explanation.  What should I do?  Answer: We think we can explain what happened. General  damages reifer to such uncertain  amounts of compensation as pain  and sUf-ering. This term also  includes loss of wages. Special  damages, refer to items' which  represent particular sums of  money, such as doctors' bills,  medical expenses, car damage,  etc. Let us assume the case was  settled for;;$10,000 brofcen; down  as follows:  General Damages:  Pain & Suffering $6,000  Loss of Wages^  Special Damages:  Car damage  Doctor  Medical Expenses  Sub Total'  Contribution to legal costs  10% of $9,000 900  Disbursements 100  Total $10,000  (The above is the way the defendant (the person being sued,  Sir his insurance company or  beir lawyers) looks- at it.  There is, however, more than  me way of looking at this. The  tern contribution to legal costs  s merely a [bargaining gambit  Mid doesn't mean very much. In  ;very case the loser is normally  ���bliged to pay certain costs to  he winner. These are based on  wo variable factors ��� the  nmount of money involved and  he number of steps taken in the  awsuit. This matter is an involved one and has been the sub-  eot of an earlier article.  Without.;going into the ques-  ion ��� let us assume that the  proper sum payable by way oif  posts between the parties is $400.  "X certainly wouldn't normally  >e anywhere near $900. The 10%  igure is simply customary when  settling such a claim. Disbursements are simply the monies expended in the handling of the  iase for such items as the issu-  hg of the summons, process  eiwer's fees, transcripts' of ex-  juminations for discovery, etc.  | A more realistic way of looking at the figures is as follows:  General Damages $7,500  Special Damages 2,000  posts?   ���������'/ 400  isbursements 100  Total $10,009  It will 'be seen that the differ-  nce between the agreed contri-  ution to costs and the costs pay-  bfe, $500 (that is, $900 minus  400) has disappeared into the  eneral damages portion of the  laim and may be regarded1 as  art of pain and suffering.  Your lawyer's $>ay out is, how-  ver, something else again. What  e charges you and1 the costs he  ollects from the other side have  no bearing on one another. It is  (Copyright)  customary for lawyers to charge  20% .for  the handling of these  cases.  His pay out will,  therefore, look like this:  Doctor $    700  Medical expences 300  Lawyer:  Amount collected $10,000  Less disbursements 100  20% fee on 9,9*00     1,980  Plus disbursements 100  Payable to you 6920  Total $10,000  It is to be noted that the disbursements are subtracted before the calculation of the 'percentage fee, otherwise the lawyer would be charging 20% on  monies paid out and received  back which would hardly ibe  fair. In the example given, the  lawyer has paid the disbursements, himself and is getting  them back. If you paid a retainer and this was used for-dis-  bursements, you would, of  course, be credited "With1 the  amount of the retainer;  If you paid any of the doctor  or medical expenses your lawyer  would, dt course, repay you, instead of ipaying them. Check  your figures and see if your file  wasn't handled1 something like  the example in this- article. If  not ��� see the executor of your  lawyer's)'estate.  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings 886-7572   _  SIN ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt'.��� Phone 885-2062  __�������������������������_���M���������_n___MMMMh^_M__a__BMWM__MB^^^^'  BULLDOZING  VERNON & SON  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  GET YOUR NAP  SUNSHINE COAST  63# each  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Welcome .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 886-9826  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipmeiit Moving  ���..       ,& Log Towing  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  TASELU SHOP  Ladies���- Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt. B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators  for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949   LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332   c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to OIe*s Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  ���r 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  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIS 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 CREEK DRY WALL  Raping and Filling by hand  y~: ;-      and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  4 BUI1DIN6 SUPPLIES lfd.  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  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  Horizontal & Vertical True Log  Buildings  by Canadian Log Structures Ltd.  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  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� 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 Lid.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  MACK'S NURSERV  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2684  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Lfd.  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  BULL McPHBRAN  -SMectrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  ���TC]Ef3fiBE  N/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  SHOP FR0N 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Mary M. Harvey  WIGS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  Cowrie  St.,  Sechelt        885-2818  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons, B.C.  Jfalaron Jfarm  Excellent facilities available  for boaiding and riding  your horse  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * Yi mile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  for sale  R.R. 2, Gibsons  886-7729  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on aU 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  f HR.  COIN OP DRYClfANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E- DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  L&HSWANSONLTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditchihg - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Phone 886-9579  At the Sign of the Chevron  HUTS MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ud.  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  J & P MASONS  29 Years Experience  FACE STONE, BRICK  BLOCK,  FIREPLACE  FLOWER PLANTERS  Free Estimates  Guaranteed Workmanship  Box 259, Gibsons. Ph. 886-2231 2nd win for Pen Hotel team  Pen Hotel won their second  straight league ohampions-iip  last Thursday when they beat  Gibsons Legion 6-3 to take the  best of five series 3-1. The Legion had won the first game 9-3  but the Pen came back to win  the' next three in a row 13-0, 11-4  and 6-3.  First Game:  Legion 9  Pen Hotel 3  W.P., Doug Elson  L.P., F. Reynolds.  H.R., Alex Skytte (Pen).  Doug Elson gave up four hits  and went 2-3 at the plate as the  Legion took  a 1-0 lead in  the  series.  Second Game:  Pen Hotel 13  Legion 0  W.P.,  F.  Reynolds  L.P., D. Elson.  An eight run seventh inning  helped the Pen to their 13-0 win  to tie the series. F. Reynolds  gaive up five hits and went 4-5  at the plate including a double,  a single, a triple and a home-  run.  Third Game:  Pen Hotel 11  Legion 3  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P., Don Elson.  The Pen teaan scored1 five runs  in each of the first two innings  to pave the way for their second  consecutive win and a 2-1 lead  in the series. Barry Legh hit a  home run for the Pen, while  Haig Maxwell was 2-3 at the  plate for the Legion.  Fourth Game:  Pen Hotel 6  Legion 3  W.P., F. Reynolds  L.P.,  Doug Elson.  This" game, the most exciting  of the entire series, saw the Pen  defeat   the  Legion   by   scoring  four runs in the farst three innings. Both pitchers gave up  only four hits, as the Pen won  their second straight league  championship.  All the teams of the Sunshine  Coast Senior Men's Softball  league thank the people who  came out and supported their  favorite team this year. The  players hope that there will be  even more fans next year.  Last weekend the Pen Hotel  travelled to Squamishi to play  in the Howe Sound-North Vancouver District Recreational  Softball playoffife. Although the  team did not win they played  well in all their games. Squamish won the right to represent  the district by winning the tournament.  Pen Hotel 2  Olympic Hotel 8  H.R., Brian Bennett  (Pen).  The Olympic team won on the  errors of the Pen as they scored  five ^unearned runs in the second inning.  Pen Hotel 7  Caipilanos 1  H.R., Barry Legh (Pen).  The Pen scored four runs in  both the third and fourth inning  to take the game in five innings.  Avalon Hotel 3  Pen Hotel 4  H.R. Alex Skytte.  Trailing 3-2 going into the  bottom of the seventh inning  the Pen came back to tie the  game and then with two out in  the same inning to win it on  Alex Skylte's home run.  Olympic Hotel 2  Pen Hotel 0  The Pen lost their second  game to Olympic as they gave  up 2 unearned runs in the top  of the seventh,. The Hotel was  then eliminated from tflie tournament.  12     Coast News, Aug. 4, 1971.  A thank you!  The Kinette club o. Gibsons  thanks the merchants who contributed the prizes, and the public for making their recent wine  and cheese party as successful  _.s it was. While the turnout was  not as large as was hoped for.  nose who attended enjoyed  themselves with the wine and  cheese available. Door prizes  and raffle prizes were all donated by merchant, of the community, to wihoir: the Kinettes are  grateful.  July weather  Precipitation ���- .69 inches.  10 year average for July - 1.78.  Lowest July rainfall, .27, 1965  Highest July rainfall 3.79 1964.  High  temp.   87,  July 29  Low temp. 45, July 6.  Only 4 days without sunshine.  20.4 consecutive  clear  sunny  days from July 11.  In Court  Brinley Charles Deane, of Gibsons, was Charged with driving  without insurance and fined $250  James Taylor Reid of Gibsons,  charged with driving a motor  vehicle with more than .08%  alcohol in his blood, was fined  $300 and his driver's licence was  suspended one month.  REBEKAH SMORGASBORD  Rebekah Lodge No. 82 held  an enjoyable smorgasbord  luncheon in the lovely garden:  of Mrs. Josie Reid with 19 members attending with husbands  and guests. Two teenagers, Susan Derby and Patricia Steele,  helped serve.  A  The Prices to  n  Harvest Lane  j��>  One Roll Only  BY HARDING  SOLAR GOLD ��� WOODLAND MOSS  "HARVEST LANE" is beauty that's easy  to come buy.  "Harvest Lane" is a truly luxurious living  room carpet that's both easy to live with  and easy to own. See it. Then you'll know  what we mean when we use descriptive  words like "beautifully textured" and "colors that lend themselves to a more traditional setting." "Harvest Lane" has tough,  durable 100% nylon pile and an attached  rubber underpad. Available in 12 foot width.  Use it wherever you want inexpensive  luxury!  per sq. yd.  Egyptian Gold  Random Shear texture. The deep and dense  pile is made of 100j% continuous nylon fibre.  This will be very long wearing, resilient  and easy to care for. Installed over -J4"  thick underpad with laibor  included. per sq. yd.  $10.95  $5 95  0*0^m0*0*0+0^0*0*^*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*i  Extra Special  NADE BY HARDING  Two Colors ��� Harvest Gold, Forest Green  A sturdy, hard wearing, double jute back  carpet, nylon face yarn. Installed over %";  thick foam underpad.  Our installed price  includes    carpet,    undertpad,    door    trim-,  labor. 0*>mm  Qj~  per sq. yd. <^> # ���^_<  l***0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0**0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0**0*t*+0*0  Ozite Carpet  FOR IN/OUT DOOR USE  5 colors in stock, 6 ft. wide   ^ ������*   #% g*  per sq. yd. ^jCm%*r*0  OZITE CARPET with rubber back  $3.80  4 colors in stock  12 ft. wide per sq. yd.  Shag  ARMSTRONG - ILLUMINATION  Orange Rust Mariner (blue-green)  A broadloom beauty with a casual air; deep  cut pile shag texture, long wearing, stain  resistant, moth proof, mildew proof, non-  allergenic, 100% nylon. Installed over Y*"'  thick underpad, labor  included. per sq. yd.  $1095  Kend  ries  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  YOUR CO-OP FOOD  SERVICE CENTRE  PICKLES  CAKE MIXES  MIRACLE WHIP  PINEAPPLE  McLarens 32 oz.  SWEET MIXED or BREAD & BUTTER  BETTY CROCKER  ALL FLAVORS, 19 oz.  48 oz.  BLUE MOUNTAIN  14 oz.  2r._75c  98c  5 for $1  GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE  ORANGES  138's, BRAZILIAN  SWEET & JUICY  NEW  B.C. REDS  8 lbs frm  for 3>|  10��49c  GREEN PEPPERS  for the BEST MEAT in town, shop your CO-OP  SM6KED PICNIC SHOULDERS 39c  WIENERS ��� 2��98c  HOT DOG or  HAMBURGER BUNS  2; 85c  DON'T MISS THESE SEA CAVALCADE EVENTS  RODEO ��� Saturday, August 7  FIREMEN'S WATER SPORTS, Sunday, August 8  SALMON BARBECUE, Sunday evening, August 8  YOUR  FOOD CENTRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2522  FAST, FRIENDLY SERVICE  FREE DELIVERY TO YOUR BOAT  <

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