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Sunshine Coast News Jul 12, 1972

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 Proyi-ncial Library,  Victoria, B. c.  The Sumsfoiiie  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 836-2622  Volume 25  Number .it July 12. 1972.  lGc per copy  [Where to Stay  '    COZY COURT MOTH;  Ph.  885-9314  __ci Ave; Sechelt  PENINSULA HOTEL  About 4 miles from Langdale  on   Sunshine   Coast   Highway  Ph. 886-2472  BONNIttfROOK CAMP  v    &i\wm Spark  GOWER POINT  Live a holiday by the Sea  Modern facilities in a rural  i''-Xx ���:       atmosphere  8^2887  'RQSEMER^ ^      HOUSE  Gibsons  Bed and Breakfast  Reasonable  Day or Week rate  Adults Only  p ,      Phone 886-7146 ~  iWhereJoEat  Xi r&^^iMXXX^  MOTEL  ��� RESTURANT \  x   Full Dining Facilities  TAKE OUT ��� CATERING   -  Sunshine Coast Highway 'X '  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  ,   & DINING ROOM  Dine and Dance every Sat.  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2311  THE rfOMBTKD  Highway 101 ��� Sunshine  Coast Highway  Wilson  Creek  ���  Davis  Bay  At Airport Rd.  Our Specialty!  PIZZA  AND   STEAKS  Ph. 885-2474  Browse, in our  ANTIQUE SHOP  Food Supplies  BERNIFS SUPERMARKET LTD.  Open 7 days a week  9 a_n. to 10* pjn.  Sechelt Ph 885-9414  SSGHBJ FAMILY MAI.T LTD.  Opposite BUS Depot  GROCERIES ��� RECORDS  TAPES  Open   7 days a Week  11 a.m, to 11 pjn.  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  f Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886���2827��� Show starts 8 p___.  tTIDES  '       SPONSORED BY  MARINE: MEN'S WEAR  July  LT  T  HT  T  12  10;6  0130  13.5  0610  1.6  1320  15.3  2045  13  9.9  - 0220  13.0  07.05  2.6  1355  15.3  2120  14  9.1  0310  12.3  0805  4.0  1440  15.1  2150  15  8.2  0405  11.7  0905  5.5  1515  14.8  2210  16  .7.4  0455  11.1  1015  7.1"  1555  14.5  2240  17  6.6  0540  10.8  1145  8.6  1630  14.1  2305  18 v  5.9  0630  11.0  1330  )���  10.0  1720  13.6  2325  19  5.3  0720  11.6  1505  11.1  1825  13:2  2355  , All times Daylight Saving..  ���'] MARINE Wl WEAR  1585 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Open every weekday^  : an^ until 9 pjii. Friday "'"''  gency meeting  road rumor clarification  Reports covering trips *to  Victoria by Mayor Wally [Peterson tto gain support for the  publicly rejected cutbifif highway A, caused an emergency  meeting of Area E (Gibsons  Rural) planning commission  members Tuesday ,nigh_.  The meeting held at the  home of Dick Derby learned of  reports that were being circu-  later mainltaining thiait highway  C ���which has public support  will never be constructed because it will be built on the  original Highway A location.  As a result of these reports  the emergency meetibgmembers decided to write Hon. Isabel Dawson, minlilster without  portfolio and Socred member  for Mackenzie constituency as  follows:  Dear Mrs. Dawson:  The Area E planning commission of- ithe- Sunfeihiinie Coast  Regional District held an em-  'erg-Scy- meeting *to 'Ideal' " willh  reports coming to light about  the location of the new Highway 101 in our. area.      ,        |  ���The Regional District lias ap-  , A growings increase^ in the  use of--wharf lighting in, the  Sunshine" ��oast Regional ��_>is-  itrict has prompted the Regional b6a~_L*to*write,4li_ fed--  eral minister of transport to  see What can be done about  lighting wharves in the area as  an aid to navigation.  Director _\ H. Tyner of Pender Harbour has requested, the  boai*d place lights on Wharves  at Irvines Landing, Madeira  Park, Garden Bay and, Egmont.  There . is also a request for  street and wftiarf' lighting on  Gambier Island,     i   Vy    -  Following a visit to Gaimbier  Island by board, memibers it  was decided to put lights at  Veterans Hall, New Brighton  and West Bay road and West  Bay and Grove road corner.  Queen on tour  Gibsons Cavalcade. Queen  Shirley Hoehne was a guest 6f  Hon. Isabel Dawson from Sunday afternoon until Wednesday  when she returned from Victoria.  While in Victoria-she met the  acting mayor of the city and  other officials and was guided  throughout her trip by her host  who had also arranged a special dinner.  Queen Shirley - was! given  time off with .pay by her employer at Canadian Forest Products Port Mellon office.  Baby clothes!  The St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries are very anxious to get  in touch with any ladies who  would be -willing: to knlilt fcalby  clpthes or simple bed jackets  to be sold at their Gift Shop in  the hospital lobby. Wool and  all other materials will ibe provided. Any knitteins who are  interested are asked to contact  Mrs. Grose 886-9544 or Mrs.  Longley, 886^7794 for more details.' '  HAVE YOU GOT ONE?    '?  Memberships inlthe Gibsons  Athletic A_3_MDc_at-on are still  available and caii: be obtained  from Mrs. jNahcy^ Douglas at  886-2103 or Mrs. G. Doraife at  886-7066 or by writing to the  Gibsons   Athletic^ A^ociation,  proved and the departmenit off  highways agreed to proceed'  with a location referred to ;as"  location C. Confirming letters^  were received to that effect on'  Junie  5,   1972. Vi  It is wiitih the greatest bf'ias-i.  tonishment that we receive-  new reports that Mr. W. Peter-I*-  son and his group recently took?'  two trips to Victoria iriot to..d_s-i;  cuss -the proposed cust-oiffs ���with?  the highway department, but;  allegedly obtained, from you *ah;  assurance    that   the   ���highway:  Suggest  A better method of handling  ferry traffic was discussed at  lasit week's meeting of Sechelt's I  council under Mayor Bert Lang:  Complaints about long waits  (see also Letter to the Editor  elsewhere in this edition) and  the way. cars were loaded  brought out ideas as to what>  could be done. j-  For instance, Mayor Lahg��  said, why not make the Siin^  shine Coast Queen the ferry;  for commercial and trailed:  traffic and have the smaller  ferries working on a; nort|  schedule basis to handle pasf  will be located in the publicly rejected locatior. A.  May we obtain your assurance that the people's interest  in this highway location be not  overridden by other _o._erests.  We would be very obliged1 for  a clear statement from you  that you wjill commit yourself  to support the people who elected you and lelfc. us know  about Ithis committment as soon  as possible.  ���R. DERBY, chairman.  James Gurney, Secretary.  changes  senger car traffic only. With a  second boat added to the passenger car traffic there - could  be a shuttle service which,  would not adhere to a strict  schedule but would keep the  passenger car traffic down to  a minimum instead of havding  miles of cars lining the highway ait both ends.  The mayor suggested it  would be wise for council to  obtain support of the various  chambers of commerce -who  have also been battling for less  congestion of traffic awaiting  feirries.  Council decides on plan  j.  Seche.tfs council decided that  it would prefer that DickClay--  #. ton of Trail Bay. Centre exp_ui<��.  *__is Th-opeTty-__ti_h^insteadf or*  west along the 'highway in Sechelt.  Mr. Clayton had asked a previous council (meeting that he  obtain land just west of his  centre on the highway. At  Wednesday night's council  meeting last week Mayor Ben  Lang and aldermen were assisted in their deliberations by  Ed Cuyliits, Regional board  planner.  Mr. Cuylits preferred council ito keep away from expansion to the west thus, opening  the door for ribbon development with residences in rear.  As i't now stands council prefers that Mr. Clayifcon obtain  the land back of his present  Trail Bay Centre thus having-.  the eastern endi of Block seven.  This would allow development  of aj'ane or roadway down the  west side of the acquired land.  with the isltore complex on the  east side and a residential area  oh the west occupying all the  remaining land in Block seven.  Too many bosses is raising a  problem for Aid. Berne! Gordon who is in charge of the  cleanup worjc for village  streets.   He   said   so   at   last  If no rain Wednesday, 6  pjn., there will be a game.  If raining, Thursday, 6 p_n.  No game Sunday.  July  16,  Roberts  Creek vs.  jPen Hotel at Brothers Park.  July 18,,Pen Hotel vs. Roberts Creek at Roberts Creek.  July 20, Roberts Creek vs.  Pen Hotel at Brothers Park.  Last weekend the Creek and  Hotel teams travelled to Vananda for the Texada Softball  Tourney. The Pen team were  eliminated in two straight  gamesj and finished sixth. The  Creek team played very good  ibali and finished third and  took home three trophies.  Bob Palm.of the Creek team  was voted the best pitcher in  the tournament and Robert Baba and John Gibson shared the  home run trophy with two  home runs each. The Creek  -team hit 10' home runs in four  games played.  week's meeting of Sechelt's  council when he expressed dissatisfaction, with the results of  'work, done sQ..far this jgummer:  He "regarded the method used  as a waste of money and revealed there were too many  people telling the maintenance  man^ what to do.  Mayor Ben Lang decided  that the best way to handle the  situation would be for all requirements demanding the use  of; the maintenance man be  channelledi through Aid. Gordon.  New sewage  principle studied  Environment Canada is  launching a study to determine  whether municipal sewage can  'be transported under high pres  sure, the way oil aind gas are  'forced through pipelines;  Announcing the study, Hon.  Jack Davis, minister of the  department; of tjhe environment said the study was one of  the thimgs his department was  doing to achieve its overall objective of promoting and' encouraging practices leading to  better environmental quality in  Canada.  "We want to find out if  technology already well developed and long in use in the  oil and gas industry can be applied to municipal sewers," Mr.  Davis said. "Current methods  of moving sewage are based on  gravity flow and go back to  the days of the Roman aqueducts. I hope we can improve  on that."  The Environmental1 Protection Service of the department  has retained the consulting en-  gineening firm of Archer, Sea-  der and Associates to carry out  the study. lit is expected to be  completed within 18 months at  a cost of approximately $90,000  BODY FOUND  The body of Robert Richard  BeH of Vancouver who was  drownted off Roberts Creek  when a-big wave swamped his  motor boat, drifted to shore in  Sechelt area last Thursday,  four or five miles from the  scene of 'the mishap. His son  and a friend were able to swim  to shore.  CLOSED TWO WEEKS  To give our hard working staff a well-  deserved holiday there will be no Coast News  for two weeks.  The next paper will appear August 2. The  office will close Saturday and re-open July 28  at 9 a.m.  ���rtWWN'AV'WXVVO'-Vl  ��������;-i?'*JWX->-*_^_^V',V.N\'*i^ 0���PfrtOfi t*^VKgVVgPWtWM^K^wJ<0l__A^VW&-^^  rv-xooiv.  Swimming classes began this  week with a good registration  in Hopkins, Gibsons and Roberts Creek. Children can still  register at the following places:  Roberts Greek: Tuesday afternoon and Thursday morning  Hopkins: Tuesday morning  and/Thursday afternoon.^  Gibsons: Monday, Wednesday tend Friday.  Register now so they can  benefit from, the capable teaching of Miss Ann Lethiani. The  lessons run through to the 4th  week iri August so. there's plenty of time, for the youngsters?  toiie&rh.y   > .'���.���;vvw/v---:A* ;;Xi,  Thirty people attended the  monthly -meeting of the Roberts Creek Community Association, June 21. Members were  agreeably surprised to find  that the wall panelling had  been completed since last  meeting and the hall now has  a clean, smart appearance. This  work was accomplished by volunteer effort on the part of  some of the members under  the direction of Mr. H. Gregory.  Guest speaker for the evening was Mr. E. R. Cuylits,  planning director for the Regional District. He outlined the  necessity for long range planning in a developing area such  as the Sunshine Coast to prevent hiit-or-miss commercial  areas springing up and spoiling desirable residential areas  He showed with the use of  maps the desirability of encouraging residential areas to  develop in a concentrated area  so that -utilities could be provided with the least expense  possible. Mr. Cuylits also.answered questions regarding the  policy of the Regional board,  in regard to the route of Highway 101;  It -was decided to have a  meeting in July and invite any  summer vacationers who  might be interested to attend.  Date of meeting will be July  19.  Walt's goat in new pasture  fWialt's .goat, Timmy, has  gone from his happy hunting  ground on the Nygren property alongside the Post Office to  new and greener pastures on  Winston Robinson's acres, from  whence he came.  The Nygren youngsters, all  seven of them, are a bit sad  about the affair; something had  gone out of their lives, but they  wiill in time have forgoitten  their marauding friend. But  not Clara, the victim of too  many confrontations with Timmy. Now she is no longer fearful of venturing out of doors,  knowing not from what direction T-mmy will charge her,  head down and with deadly intent, and send her sprawling.  As for Walt, he's not saying  anything. Peace in 'the family  ���at any price is his hard earned  motto.  Tin_rny's banishment came  about in this way. His goatish  sense of humor jus��_ got the  better of him depredation followed depredation, until the  final blow fell last week as  Clara stepped cautiously out  of her back door to be greeted  by a derisive, long drawn ba-  a-a-a from Timmy. There -before Clara's startled eyes lay  the Nygren goat stretched full  length, reclining langorously  on top of Clara's best two sum  mer nighties, a blue and a pink  one, which Timmy had just  yanked off the clothes line,  even as Mr. Wirt's goat in the  Song of the Shirt had snaffled  those shirts right off the line.*  This was the final indignity,  even for the sunny __tspo__tibn-  ed mother of the Nygren tribe.  Three years of coping with an  obstreperous family pet was  more than enough. Timmy  must go!  Winston Robinson from  whom Tirnmy was first obtained, was conned into putting  Timmy back on the farm, and  so you wall find him foraging  up at the Robinson place,  ���where he keeps a wary eye out  for the curious cows, who also  keep an equally wary eye out  on this sleek-coated, sure-footed newcomer with the chin  whiskers and bellowing bleat.  ASSOCIATION WITHDRAWS  An earlier letter signified  the B.C. Petroleum Association  would help the Regional District board, in its plans to seek  a possible bulk terminals site  for the Sunshine Coast. At last  week's board' meeting the association stated by letter it  could not assist in such a study. The board's planner will  now do such planning on his  own. 2     Coast News, July 12, 1972.  Paul ST. PIERRE,N*P  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States am  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  6.U __L_r___n��6���M_l  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460- Gibsons, B.C.  Let's hope it works!  B.C.'s Crime Compensation Act -which became effective  July 1 most certainly fills a* great need', not only in this province  but in all Canada. It is about time someone did something for  victims of criminal acts.  The act, guided through the last session of the provincial  legislature by the Hon. Leslie R. Peterson, ���Q.C, provides compensation for victims of 39 different types of crimes of violence ranging from abduction to common; assault, adn_Ln_ster_ng  ipoison or turning in a false alarm. In the case of death, compensation is provided to the victim's dependants.  Benefits take many forms, including lump sum payments  from $100 up to $15,000, periodic payments over months or  years, medical expenses, burial expenses, rehabii-iltation treatment and job counselling.  Under the compensation act funds for payment of the awards will come from the consolidated revenue fund of the province. It is true .the administration by the Workm.en's Compensation boaid can sue the offender and so can the victim. However, most victims would not be able to afford such legalities.  This is a case of making crime pay (but not in the usual  sense. There should be a definite law which would provide that  asserts of the guilty party could be ut-Lized to help victims. Instead of certain organizations being totally concerned with the  rehabilitation of wrong-doers, those same people should look at  the other side and see what they can do for the victims of  crime.  The measure is a start anyway and it wall most liikely have  to live through some legal quirks during its .lifetime. It is a  good start and one can hope it will prove beneficial and that  the law will be able to do something for the victtms of criminal  acts.  Our water is saleable  Walter on the Sunshine Coast and adjacent coastline is a  subject of unusual interest according to the recent annual report of the, provincial Lands, Forests and Water Resources department. -  The report si ates 'that -"a n increasing interest iri| the use of  hot spring water for various purposes is evidenced by the several inquiries that have been received regarding hot springs in  the Harrison Lake and up-coast areas. Some applications for  -water licences on these springs investigated have involved ��� proposed use for the usual purpose of baths and bottling of mineral  ���waters. < ���  "One of the hot springs near Bella Coola seems to be attracting attention because of its reputed exceptional mineral  content, and one applicant for a water licence proposes to bottle  the water and export it to foreign markets. Another applicant  proposes to barge fresh water from glacier-fed streams near  Powell River to United States and overseas markets. In support  of-his applications for .water licences he points out that he will  will not be contributing to pollution if one of his barges sinks!  "Another unusual use of water proposed is for aquaculture  or meraculture purpose for the raising of salmon and trout in  captivity in sea farms, similar to the raising of trout on land  farms, except that both fresh and salt water will 'be used. One  such farm is already proposed in the Sechelt 'area and there are  others in the discussion stage, which indicates we may expect  to receive applications for water licences for that new form of  farming in this area in .the near future.  "It is expected that the recent' completion of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District water system will result in the abandonment or cancellation of many of the water licences for individual domestic use from the small streams in this area and that  the number of complaints of water shortages will be reduced  in the future."  It would appear from the above that a good bet is being  missed. Could we not have a secondary industry established  which would export some of our water. We waste enough of it.  It can be stored behind dams, then bottled and shipped to people in the United States who are anxious to sip our incomparable water!  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE  YEARS  AGO  Gibsons municipal council  supported the Regional board's  efforts to line up smaller areas  behind it so a general water  policy can be devised. (Wes  Hodgson was chairman.   .  Gibsons   council   decided  to  arrange for a valuation of its ���  water system.  Letters   to   the  editor   start  asking questions about the ef-_  feet effluent from Gibsons proposed sewers will have on the  water off Gospel Rock.  10 YEARS AGO  Consecration of the Little  Church at Redrooffs will take  place  next Sunday.  Tony Gargrave, MLA, was  called to the bar in British  Columbia and can now practice  15 YEARS AGO  Black Ball Ferries informed  Gibsons Board" of Trade that  ris_rag costs caused by inflation will not allow for a reduction of ferry fares.  F. W. Nicks, Canadian Bankers Association president at an  association annual meeting  said inflationary pressures do  not appear to be easing.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Ratepayers association at a special meeting decided to ask the attorney-general to look into the purchase  of two private pipe lines using  Gibsons water.  Most Gibsons stores have decided to close on every holiday  and also Wednesday afternoons  the vear round.  COAST  100 MILE HOUSE --In the  coffee shop this morning, lo  who appears but Martin Riede-  mann, rancher, owner of the  Alkali Lake which is purported  to be the oldest registered  ranch in British Columbia. Lo,  indeed. Son of an Austrian  ���baron, formerly known as Von  Riedfmann, Martin is also, according to newspaper reports,  the last man'known to toe-personal, host and nurse to. a  ���genuine Cariboo Alligator  (Alligator Caigator Impulsi-  vus). He is one of the few  British Columbians who fought  a two-bit speeding ticket all  the way to B.iC. Court of Appeal. I forgot whether he won  or lost, but that is not important. The effort was impres-  ' sive.  Mr. Riedmann blond, slim  and speaking unduly impeccable English, bears to us the  informaton that he is driving  to Vancouver to buy a SCUBA  diving outfit and take lessons  in SCUBA diving.  "There Was a Vancouver  telephone directory at the  ranch. Rather old, I'm afraid.  It was 1968 as I recall. It listed  SCUBA diving schools and I'm  going to go to one of them/'  SCUBA diving on the cattle  ranges is not a usual occupation, a thought which came to  mind rather quickly in the  pearly hours of the early  morning while we sat with  iKinga Biro* of the Free Press  and watched the big trucks  growl past the Red Coach Inn.  Up to that point, we'd been  talking about the; weather  which is pretty dull.  "Martin," I said, "Is it now  necessary to be a SCUBA diver  in order to be a rancher?"  He assured me that this was  so.  He has a lake, with a dam,  with a sluice, from which he  irrigates his hay meadows.-  The lake fills in winter. During summer, it has been the  Riedmann family tradition to  judicously release water  through;, the sluice to irrigate -.  the hay meadows. \  ''  But last winter, something  happened to the mechanism.  The big wheel would no longer lift the gate and release the  rustling water to the acres of .  green meadow.  Martin hired divers, twice;  at $75.00 per dive, to come  from. Williams Lake and pry  up the gate  to release water.  He is nothing if not a busi-  i nessman. This gate must be  opened at least 15 more times  during this summer. Multiply  $75 by 15 times (I haven't the  time or the expertise myself)  Stamps depict  Indian lore  Two 8 cent stamps featuring  the artifacts and way of life  of Canada;'s Plains Indians  will be issued by the Canada  Post Office on July 6th. s They  are the first of a series of. 20  stamps which will be issued  over the next three years,, depicting cultural features of the  different Indian peoples of  Canada.  The design for the stamp illustrating the Plains Indians'  way of life is taken from the  prinit, Buffalo Chase, by  George Catlin, an* American  artist of the 19th century who  was renowned for his lifelong  study and portrayal of Indian  life.  The design for the second  stamp was created from a photograph by Ray Wlebber of Toronto. , The artifacts shown in  the photograph are from left  to right: a club, a feather headdress, a woman's saddle, a  beaded saddle bag, a moccasin,  a decorated bison skull, a par-  fleche bag, and a calumet or  pipe. They -were photographed  through the co-operation of  the Royal Ontario Museum  and the National Museum of  Man. Layout and typography  of both stamps were done by  Georges Beaupre of Montreal.  A total quantity of 28 million is being printed byAsh-  ton-Potter Limited, of Toronto.  Both designs will toe printed  se-tenant, alternating on each  pane    of   fifty    stamps..  /  CHILCOTIN  and you will find probably,  that it is cheaper for Martin  to become a diver himself  with his own equipment.   :  "But Martin." I said, "Why  not fix the gate?"       "  A foolish question*, but so  is  ranching.  "I'd have to drain the lake,"  he said, "And where would my  water  be for 'summer?"  "I am going to purchase a  SCUBA outfit. Then 111 take  a course in diving. Then I'm  going to save a great deal of  money doing this."  It was good news. So few  ranchers save money.  But there were details, and  we discussed them.  Should he leave the crowbar twenty feet dowfn on the  lakebed   after   each   opening?  Should he carry it up with  him to the dam's top each  time?  What was the real weight  of a submerged crowbar and  was it worth carrying?  I_ he left it at the bottom  of the lake, what could he use  to swat mosquitoes on the way  back to the Alkali Lake home-  place?  Miss Biro, original home  - Hungary, a woman who bears  splendid relationship to movie  stars Whom I seem to recall,  asked whether Martin would  abandon SCUBA after this  year and drain the lake and  fix the sluice gate.  Well, said Martin, reflective,  pensive, thoughtful, well, perhaps not. Perhaps the SCUBA  crowbar method was the best,  because then passing city  hunters and other idiots could  not inconvenience .the gate's  machinery again and the vast  and rich meadows of the  Alkali Lake could be perpetually regulated by any owner  who  had   SCUBA  experience.  "Are you charging it against  income tax?" I said.  "Of course. It's part of my  operation."    '  Cil-arlty, a SCUBA outfit  must now be part of any rancher's or cowboy's equipment,  modified only to include a  dust- shield.   It  may well be  and ascuba  diving cowboy  that   this   practice   should   be  extended .to; sheep herders or  even, insurance salesmen.  (This concludes the report of  the Member of Parliament for  Coast Chiicotin for this week.)  (The fact that it is true will  be recognized only in Coast  Chiicotin, but who cares what  the rest of the country thinks?)  Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, .9 a.m. Communion  Breakfast  St Aldan's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  2:30 p.m.. 3rd Sunday  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m.,.Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1st, 3rd & 5th, Rev. D. Brown  2nd & 4th, Rev. J. Williamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  886-2158  Moming Worshlip, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship, 7:00 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  885-9668,  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Rev. J. E. Harris (Interim)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member   P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on "Youth. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. "W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays,  10 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 8 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive-  Gibsons 886-7525  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  **^****^*+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+m+0+0+0+0+0+0+0+0^+0^^+0*0*0+0+0*0+0+0+0+0+0+  $800 to $1100 off  ON  LOW  MILEAGE  MESSAGE FOR TRUCKERS  We'li Beat Your Best Price on  ��2, % tons, 4 x 4, Econolines  i:i; iin \ whim mii I'liii-  Phone Collect ��� Micky Coe  ?**__X  We believe there's something special about the  quality of foods grown right here in British Columbia. To back up that belief - and to help you  recognize B.C. food products - weVe intrddticinjj  a new"home-grown" B.C. symbol. You'll be seeing  It on signs, labels and cartons - and wherever It  appears, you can be sure you're getting a genuine  B.C. product. You'll also see the symbol in a  provihce-wide advertising campaign for B.C.-  grown products. Look for the new "home-grown"  B.C. symbol and give your support to our agricultural industry.  GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCB  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Department of industrial Development  Trade,.and Commerce  Hon. Waldo M. Skillings, Minister  Department of Agriculture  Hon. Cyril M. Shelford, Minister   -- BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons  886-7525  NEVENS RADEO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  New OAP office  in Vancouver  An office to provide information to and assist persons  in the Vancouver area who are  applying .for or receiving the  Old! Age Security pension, the  Guaranteed Income Supplement, Family Allowances or  Youth Allowances has been  opened in temporary quarters  in the Customs Building, 1004  West Hastings Street, Vancouver, telephone 666-3823.  Persons who wish to apply  for/-benefits under these programs may still obtain application forms at any post office  and.send them by mail to the  regional director, Family Allowances and. Old Age Security  Department of National Health  and Welfare, P.O. Box 220,  Federal Building, Victoria. If  assistance or information is  required they should get in  touch with the inew branch  office in Vancouver.  Coasit News, July 12, 1972.     3  PLAN SIMPLE QUOTE  Effective* July .1; Canada's  chartered banks will' quote  actual Canadian dollar prices  for foreign exchange transactions involving U.S. dollars  rather than stating discounts  or premiums on the American  currency, the 'Canadian Bankers Association announces.  If the Canadian dollar were  worth one cent more than the  U.S. dollar on July 1, the price  would be quoted as 99 cents  Canadian, rather than discounted one percent. Or if the Canadian dollar were one cent  less the price would ibe quoted  as  101 cents Canadian,  WATER SKIS  & SKI TOW ROPES  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  880-9303 Gibsons  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  EILEEN MacKENZIE  Peninsula Hotel  SATURDAY JULY 15  Music by PENN KINGS  Pizza will be available  Phone 8S6-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  B.C. POTATOES  Potatoes have long been regarded as one of the staples  of our daily diet... but few people appreciate the special qualities of this,versatile food. From a nutritional  standpoint, they rate highly: Potatoes are a good source  of potassium, vitamin C, mineral salts and iron. And,  contrary to popular belief, they are not fattening (a 51/_-  oz. adult serving contains about 105 calories). What's  more, potatoes are one of our great food bargains, costing only pennies per pound. Here in British Columbia,  we enjoy an excellent supply of home-grown potatoes  all year 'round. With growing areas In the Fraser Valley,  the interior "dry belt" and Vancouver Island, there's a  consistent supply of top qualify potatoes for every purpose. For a free collection of enticing recipes using B.C.  potatoes, write:  ^ B.a FOOD INFORMATION  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  .���:..'.- ,   ,   .������       ������������.     ���������>....:.   x- -   - '���' j,  QUP+\>  SUSAN CRAZE  SIN J A VIITANEN  Tourist counsellors on the  Langdale run from Horseshoe  Bay. All three are strong supporters of the Sunshine Coast  and its natural beauty.  A  NEW  FISHERY  Five Canadian fishing vessels are investigating what  Fisheries Minister Jack Davis  decribes as a promising new  fishery in the northwest Atlan  tic this summer. They are testing the feasibility of harvesting capelin, stocks of which  are at present under-utilized.  Capelira ar_ small, tasty, smeltlike fish, wich hold much promise as a source for human  food, a matter of some consequence in view of the world  demand for protein.  STRETCH YOUR DOLLAR  AT  Fl  Ken de Vries  oor Coverings Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway  at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  CARPETS  TILES  itHOUEUKS  CLOSED MONDAY ��� 0FB. TUBS. THRU SAT.  (9 to 5:30 ��� Fri., 9 to 9)  Read all about  -.       ���*v> .  mt  BrJ  the best  economic  record in  Canada  "*>���? i  JULY i-******      .  : *'!^m$��*.' ���  ^a_&**  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  The greatest growth in industrial production... the  biggest surge in retail sales... the best record in  creating hew job opportunities. These were but  a few of British Columbia's pace-setting economic  achievements during the past year - achievements  you can read about in detail in the current issue of the  British Columbia Financial and Economic Review.  This publication is filled with facts and figures  relating to every aspect of economic activity in our  province, from the continued extension of the  British Columbia Railway into our far north country  to the growth of individual industries in every  corner of the province.  Our outstanding economic record was reported in the  May 31st Bank of Montreal Business Review,  which stated: "While the economic upswing which  occurred in the nation as a whole last year was  reflected in the patterns of growth in all of the  major regions, there can be little doubt that the  recovery was strongest in British Columbia."  Get all the facts on Canada's best economic  record by mailing this coupon now.  Clip this coupon to your letterhead and mail to:  Department of Finance  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Gentlemen:  Please send me the 1972 edition of the British  Columbia Financial and Economic Review.  I  I  I    Name.  I  I  Address-  Position- 4     Coast News, July 12, 1972  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions Yz price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one  week   after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  C0M8HG EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  NOTICE  CARS. TRUCKS (Cont'd)  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, phone 886-2546.  CARD OF THANKS  I would like to thank friends'  for their kind expressions of  sympathy, flowers and donations to the B.C. Cancer Institute. Special thanks to Dr. Hobson, Mr. arid Mrs. Phil Stevenson, Mr. and Mrs. Ron McKean  and Mr. and Mrs. Vic Hird.  ���Wynn   Bradley  IN MEM0RIAM  memory   of  Mrs.   Maude  McDonald who passed away July  10, 1971. I will always remember you.  ���Bette.  HELP WANTED  Housekeeper for elderly cou-  ple. Phone 886-9516.   Loggers seeking employment,  transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return. Interested parties Call Vancouver  Radio Telephone for McNab  Creek, or write Box 110, Port  Mellon, B.C. All enquiries attention Tony Durelia.  WORK WANTB)  Woman will do housework, by  the hour or day. Phone 886-  7246.  TRACTOR WORK  Posthole, auger  Plowing,  discing and grading  886-2398  JOHN'S BULLDOZING  for   landscaping   and   clearing  lots and small odd jobs. Phone  885-9342.  Stone King Enterprises  M. Schneider & Sons Ltd.  Light Construction  Home Improvement  Sculpted Stone Fireplaces  etc.  Merv Schneider,  Box 14 Gibsons, B.C.  ___���  Plowing, discing, spring tooth  harrow and grading. $7.50 per  hour. Phone 886-7226.  Backhoe available for drainage  .catches, water lines, etc. Phone  .886-9579.  OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m^  Business  Machine  repairs.  Ph.  886-7111.  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  AH work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109   Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   ANNOUNCEMENTS  Happy Birthday, Teddy and  Don.   If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 886-2343,  836-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St  Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall.  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, pcrima-  cord, etc.   COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, �����Wi'_cwjvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  MISC. FOR SAU  1 Denon color TV, $175 or best  offer. Phone 886-7520.  Near new bathroom set suit-  alble for cottage. Ph. 886-2060.  y2 Arab pinto mare, papers.  Excellent for trail rides, good  in games, beautiful. Also .%  Arab yearling filly, papers.  Beautiful and friendly. Phone  886-2717.  2 boys bicycles, 24 inch wheel.  $10 each. Phone 886-9876.  New Hampshire pullets, 10  weeks old. Phone 885-9635.  Singer sewing machine; Sunbeam lawn mower; girl's bike,  boy's bike. Phone 886-7097.  M300 Durst enlarger, with 15  ���mm. Schneider Kreuznach lens  hardly used. $100.   Simplicity garden tractor with  attachmeailts (blade, qolow, harrow, wagon) in rui_r_ing condi-  Itflbn. $100. 886-299V.   Black & Decker 8 inch radial  arm saw, -table and accessories.  Like new, $100. Phone 886-712152  Dinette suiite, 48 x 36, extends  to 60", 4 hi-back swivel chairs  Phone 886-7325.   Metal truck canopy, good condition, $50. Phone 86-7402.  21 ft. Aljo trailer, sleeps four.  Stove, Ifridge, bathroom, shower. Good storage space, excellent condition. 886-2821.  BUCKERFIELD'S FEEDS  For Almost Every Need  at  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  WYNGAERT'S  Your Original  Health  Food Store  Vitamins ��� Pure Foods  Food Supplements  Unbleached flour, 25 lb. $2.59  Unprocessed Honey  Farm Fresh Eggs.  Gibsons, 886-9340  10' x 50' one owner. mobile  home with trailer furniture  and stack washer and drier,  $4,500.  Phone  886-2618.   r Knight mobile home, Iff x 46'  2 bedrooms. For sale or rent.  Phone 886-7111.  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Good alfalfa $3.10 a bale, 95  lbs. Feed, fencing, fertilizer,  etc. Closed Sunday & Monday  Phone 886-7257  Pratt Rd. Gibsons  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  886-7226  like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone after 5 p.m., 886-  7301. ,   Double ' bed spring and mattress, $40; kitchen table and 4  chairs, $20. 886-7895.    As new, 15'6" deep V fibreglass  Islander, full top, trailer, 50  hp. Merc. Run less than 12  hours. Full price $2500. Phone  886-7341, at 1046 Franklin Rd.,  Gibsons.  NOTICE  SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek  Summer Store Hours  for July and August  Mon. to Fri. 9 a.m. (to 8 p.m.  Sat., 9 a_tn. to 6 pjn.  Sun., 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.  if it's suits - rrs morgans  885-9330, Sechelt  FLOWERING SHRUBS ft  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES    .  Reed Rd., Gilbsons,  886-2421  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Pb.  885-9713. Sechelt.   WANTP   Small power saw, old windows,  French ���doors, piropane fridge,  oil lamps. 886-2991.   Acreage, with or without small  house. Full details please to  Box 2069, Coast News.   WS. TRGCBFOR SAIi  ���1962 Sunbeam Rapier convertible, Runs OK. Offers to $175.  886-2434 eves.  1970 Datson 1300, 23,000 miles,  very good condition-. Radio, un-  dercoated, extra heavy bumper  trailer hitch. $1550 firan. Phone  886-7498.  1968 Plymouth Roadrunner,  383 cu. in. 350 hp. 4 speed.  Positrack. Phone 885-2491 after  6 p.m.    v  BOATS FOR SAU  Must sell, 14 ft. runabout.with  motor, $325, or best offer. Ph.  886-7520. -       '     ���', ���"   .   ..-.  14' f.g. boat good as new. No  motor. Phone 886-7351. '���  18' Dutch designed (Bbttter  style) sailboat with yellow cedar hull, oak ribs, mahogany  deck, pine mast, stainless steel  .nigging, dacron sails, Seagull  outboard, sleept itwo, plus head  2Vz ft. keel', 700 lbs. Cash $2500.  Phone 886-2991.   24 ft. steel hull work oar pleasure boat, completely rebuilt.  Phone 886-9593. .  20 ft. cabin inboard. Engine  needs some work. Reduction  gear. Offers. 886-7400.  IGood 17' yellow cedar clinker  boat, beam 52" on deck. Double steering, powered by good  8%   hp.   Briggs   (electric)   for  1  quick sale. Reasonable. Phone  886-9329.           ,  ISkookum 20 ft. half cabin, plywood, new. Phone 886-9893.  "40 plus" Seagull outboard engine, long shaft, nearly new.  Phone 886-9335.   16' fg. over ply Ferguson boat,  mahogany deck, O.M.C. controls. Also guitar case. 886-7735  Beth Morris Yacht Sales Ltd.  617 Bidweli, Vancouver 5  Large selection of commercial  and pleasure boats available.  Phone 687-6681. Capt. Martin  Higgs, Sales representative, at  886-7424. _���  MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  PETS  10 six week pups free. Phone  886-9308. ,  Free to good homes, half Siamese kittens. Phone 886-9893.  . * ; ���  Beautiful healthy pups given  *ree to good homes. Phone 886-  7887.   .  Good home wanted for 9 mo.  old male part corgi, preferably  farm type area. Phone 886-9379  FUELS  Summer price reduced. Dry alder, split and cut to desired  length. Stock up now. 886-2952.  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  WANTED TO RENT  2 or 3 bedroom house, Gibsons  area. Phone 886-9308. __  Wanted .to rent or lease while  building, require 3 or 4 bedrooms, basement or family  room. Reply Post Office Box 1,  -Gibsons. Will respond to all of-  fers by Sept. 1, 1972.   Furnished suite, apartment,  house or trailer for Aug. 1, by  couple, no children.. Phone 886-  2985.    .           Office or space in private home  in Sechelt for branch office of  Coast Animal Clinic, for 2 afternoons a week. Reply by  mail to Box 733, Gibsons.  Urgently required, furnished  homes, Gibsons j Langdale, Rob  erts Creek area. Ph. 886-7811.  FOR RENT  1964 Mercury Econoline van,  new .tires, plus 3 snow tires.  Ex Hydro, city driven. 886-7364  Small 2 bedroom house, Gibsons area. IW!al_! _o wall rug,  furnished or ur_fo_cn_shed. Pensioner or older couple, or gentleman only.  Phone  886-2983.  For vacationers during July &  August. Self contained, furnished, basement suite in Gibsons. Close 'to Wharf, stores  and beaches. $50 a week. Also  boat rental if desired. 886-7374.  3 bedroom home, on 4% acres  at Roberts Creek, furnished,  $140 per month. Responsible  adults with references. Write  F. Jovick, Roberts Creek, or  phone 886-7382 weekends only.  Available Aug. 20.     Mobile home space available.  Phone 886-9826.  REALESTATE  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  -Notary Public  Gibsons: 3 b.r. home, large  L.R. with unique fireplace,  D.R. and well designed kitchen.  Handy to shopping, schools and  theatre. Nearly half acre corner lot. Also contains a one  B.R. self contained furnished  suite. Stove, fridg., freezer and.  drapes are to remaitri with  house. F.P. $41,000 with only  $15,000 down.  Roberts   Creek:   600   ft.   of  road frontage. 2 %. acres of level treed-land. Ideal for subdivision or recreational home,  close .to waterfront and Golf  course. Only $13,500. Terms.  Gibsons    Rural:    Within    2  miles .oif Gilbsons village centre,  . THREE  level lots,  previously  ' cleared, now lighltly overgrown  Each lot is 63 x 264 ft. Alii lots  fronlt on paved road. As properly- values -are nMng these  lots   are  an   excellent  investment.   F.P.   $3,000  each.   Also  the   adjoining   corner   lot   at  $3,500 F.P.  Soames Point: THREE B.R.  expansive view home on Marine Drive. Newly decorated interior. Very close to an excellent beach and handy to Langdale ferry. A-O heaif, A-E hot  water, 220 wiring. IMMEDIATE occupancy. A pleasant  family home in a very desirable area. An excellent buy ait  $15,500. OFFERS.  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Wed., July 12 ��� Shortcake  party at the S.C. Golf & Country club at 12:30.  Mon., July 12 ��� O.AJ��.0.  {Branch 38, Regular meeting,  , Health Unit, 2.00 p.m. ^X   - ''-.  DAVIS BAY: Large cleared lot-  ready for building. Panoramic  view. Only $6,800.  GIBSONS: One level ac. in  quiet residential area close to  shops, schools and churches.  Charming Post ��� Beam home  3 large bedrooms, cozy living  room (has fireplace and W-W  Comb, kitchen and dining, features colored counter top range  aind wall oven. Bright utility  adjoining. Vanity bath with  enclosed bub. Carport and storage .Full pri<ce $25,000.  MOBILE HOME FANCIERS���  Here is a dandy, already set  up-on concrete slab and with  spacious extension. Only 2  years old. Nice level lot 65' x  338'. Terms on $21,500.  , Some excellent buys in view  ,. building lots. $4,500 and up.  $16,000 full' price is all you  pay for a.charming cottage on  landscaped view lot. A-oil heat.  MORTGAGES  hi & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  ��r    _    _��� RECREATIONAL  We handle all types of real estate   financing including  builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  EARN MONEY  IN SPARE TIME  ; Men or women to re-stock and  collect cm oney frolm New Type  high quality coin-operated dispensers in your area. No selling. To qua-iffy, must have car,  references, $1,000 to $3,000 cash  Seven to -twelve hours weekly  can net excellent income. More  full  time.   We  establish  your  route.  For  personal interview  write, including phone number.  B.V.   DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  Dept. "A"  1117 Tecumseh Road, East  WINDSOR 20,  Ontario.    .  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  PHONE 888-2622  2622  2555  Member of the Multiple listing Service  SECHELT AGENCIES  Office ��� 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free ��� Zenith 2012  ���  ��� ���     ^   ���-��������� ��� ��� -..'���. ..*.������ ���  Gower Point, Sunthine Coast  We'll designed retirement home on 200' lot across; quiet  . road from sea. Sunoiy exposure, prime fishing area. Two  ���bedrooms, dining room, large ultiliity. Fireplace in living  room. Garage and large guest cottage. Half cash on $55,000  F.P. Consider swap for home in Haney area.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  Collage Acreage Jeio  Secluded cottage on 2 wooded acres in West Sechelt. Wells  in area. A delightful hideaway, one'large bedroom, combo  living and kitchen. Asking $11,500 with half cash. Basic  furnishings with sale, 220v wiring.  CALL: PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  Sechelt Village  Modern 2 bedroom home with well landscaped grounds on  qu'iert; residential street. Has revenue from 1 bedroom suite  in basement, full self contained and furnished. Cable TV  up and down requires $13,000 down: and a balance of $167  per month on F_P. $32,500.  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  Davis Bay 2388  View lot ��� _ 00' x 200' overlooking ocean at Davis Bay, situated at end of quiet street. Nearly level, nice choice of  trees, but easy to clear. $6,200 full price.  CALL: DON HADDEN, 885-9463, eyes.    >  Gibsons Area 2596  Newly finished colonial type homie overlooking long expanse of beach, islands, mountains asnd sea. Fireplace befitting a manor. Double plumbing. 3 spacious bedrooms  and den, dining room and kitchen to delight the d_scr_m-  inaling woman. Garage and established garden. FULL  PRICE $48,000, open to terms.  CALL: JACK WARN, eves. 886-2681  West Sechelt Waterfront 2581  60' beach, breathtaking view of Gulf and Vancouver Islands. Beautifully finished 3 bedroom home, gently sloping lawn, southern exposure. Asking $29,500, half cash.  CALL: PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  Sechelt Village ���.***���  3 bedroom value-for-your money home. Situated to take  advantage of view up Porpoise Bay and low level access  to boating. Colonial style front, full basement, en suite  plumbing, 2 fireplaces panelled feature walls, w-w carpeting, auto oil heat and hot water. Underground garage, all  QUALITY CONSTRUCTION. Full price $39,500 with at  leas. $10,000 to handle. v  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  Redrooffs and Southwood 2558  'Level lot with partial view in recreational area on Redrooffs Road, v Has  small cabin suitable for workshop or  camping.   Itydro,   pihone   and busline  on  blacktop   road.  Zoned R2, mobile homes pe__h_tted; Asking $5,900.  CALL: DON HADDEN, 885-9463, eves.:  Gibsons 2559  Fed up with poky bedrooms and work area? Here's an  economy house at $25,000 with lots of room in all rooms.  3 bedroom home 2-3 blocks from schools, shopping centre and churches. On 50' x 265' view lot. 2 years old.  CALL: JACK WARN, eyes. 886-2681  Roberts Creek Acreage Home 2556  Approx. 5.8 acres suitable for development, with nice 2  bedroom bungalow in old world garden setting. This holding has great .potential for future, in growing Hall Road ���  area. Bring offers to asking price of $33,000. Terms.  CALL: PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  Choice Level Waterfront lot 25**> ]  60 ft. Dominion lease waterfront lot. 2 bedroom, fully insulated, year round ihorhe. In. idyllic hide-away .setting. Flat  level ground. Sinall garden area suitable for 'retirement.  Home is compact custom planned' -to utilize ail space. Water rates-only $25 per annum. Sweeping panoramic view  CALL: BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Seohelt office 885-223b  Box 128, Sechelt Phone 885-2235  Or Call Toll Free from the Greater Vancouver Area  Zenith 2012  (E.&O.E.) .-'���>'  PROPERTY FOR SAU  Semi-waterfront, Gower Point,  our summer home, 3 bedrooms  large attic, fireplace, 50 ft. on  blacktop, also a lane. Close to  everything. Move right in, all  camp furniture. Low down  payment, try yours. Full price  $15,000, terms to suit. Clear ���title. Phone 886-7843.  Have level lot in Gibsons, on,  sewer. iWiill build to suit. 886-  7336.    Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gow-  er Point- R:-W. yeraon.;88ft!2887:  Stewart Road; Gibsons (across  from Abbs) Spectacular one of  a kind view lot, 66* x 140'. By  owner. All services. The only  one left in area. $6500 cash.  Gibsons, 1 bedroom view home  $11,000. Phone 886-7657.  Pender Harbour waterfront lot,  sheltered, deep, very accessible,  to water making it ideal for  year round wharf .Water, elecK  -tricity a-nd road. $17,500 cash.  . 886-7374 after 5:30 or write  Box 708,' Gibstfns.  ���    i  - - i       r ���   ,    '        M  3 view lots for sale by owner.  Phone 886^7009.  PROPERTY WANT��  Need house, and/or cottage  with few steps; rural area, Gib  sons. Have 5 room modern  house with, auto-oil furnace.  Best location, Gibsons. Value  $15,000, equity approx. $7,000.  Trade or offers. 886-2838 or  post office Box 405, Gibsons. Mainly about people  .  (By ED  THOMSON)  What started out to be a sample hobby on Nelson Island  grew in 25 years to become a  growing and prosperous business, growing orchids in ever-  increasing quantities. That in  part is the success stoy of the  Viitaneth. family, father Kenneth, son Karl and mother Diana.  The continually increasing  demand for Viitanen orchids  by Vancouver, Victoria, Calgary and Edmonton wholesale  florists soon outgrew the facilities and marketing access on  Nelson Island? and (brought  about re-location of the Viitanen' s orchid industry to the four  and a half acres of flat mea-  dowland just two blocks off  the Sunshine CoastHighway.  Here was found the most  favorable growing condition,  temperate " climate, adequate  water supply, Hydro power,  soil and easier ��� shipping dis^-  tanoe Ito Vancouver and the"  eastern export market.  The first hot-house unit covering over 3,500. square feet  and a shippinig shed were constructed last winter for operation by April.  . The transfer of some 1,600 or  so plants from Nelson Island to  Gibsons was a hefty task of  logistics in itself. The new  greenhouse had to be ready to  receive the plants and living  quarters for the family. Here  the packing shed is serving as  a temporary home until Mrs.  Viitanen's dream home can be  built.  The actual move took over  four months, January to April,  the total road mileage between  Pender Harbour and Gibsons  pushed the speedometers "well  over 12,000 miles. This did not  take Into account ��� the transshipment of the stock from  Nelson Island to Pender Harbour, which required two trips  daily, a distance of 14 males return by boat during the four  not until 1963 they first happened on the conxmercial possibilities of producing their favorite Cymbidium strain.  It was  while  casting  about  Coast News, July 12, 1972.  month period, an approximate     for some way to increase the  total of 3500 sea miles.  The facilities in the new  greenhouse are -working out  excellently. The plants id their  1600 pots are thriving said! -unanticipated eight to ten thousand blooms are expected in the  next growing season- that normally extends from November  to mid June. ���  Meantime the plants are resting comfortably in the atmosphere oontrolied by fourteen  5,000 watt overhead electric  heater fans. These along with  the side opening wall panels  that run the length of the  building on both sides and protected from the harmful direct  rays of-the summer sun by lath  and plastic overhead panels  make for ideal growling conditions.  Contrary to general belief,  the Cymbidium quality orchid  specialized in by the Viitanens,  a hardy native of the Himalaya foothills of India do not  require absolute tropic growing conditions, but rather a  temperate climate of 70 to 80  degrees allowing for a 30 degree fluctuation, a condition  that allows the plant to freely  absorb the two main elements,  carbon dioxide and water, necessary to their growth.  But how did all Ithis know-  how and industry come about  in the first place? According  to Mrs. V..the family interest  in orchid growing started almost 25 years ago in their Nelson Island home. At that time  it was just a hobby and it was  Roberts Creek Legion Hall  JULY 15-9:00 p.m^  Music for Listening and Dancing  by m^^  FULLY LICENSED ��� NO MINORS  Admission $1.25 each  Sponsored by Roberts Creek Legion  family income,' and just by  chance, -Kenneth, who up to  (this point* was a sheer novice  in plant production and with  practically no commercial experience, sent off several let'-:  ters to wholesale florists' in  Vancouver to see if there was.  any opportunity for marketing  their, orchids. Several of the  replies were most encouraging  and from that moment all mem  bers of the Viitanen family  were in the orchid- growing  business.  One of the nicest things  about growing such exotic flow  ers as orchids, they had the advantage over other commercial  flower growers, who must ship  their products in the bud,  whereas in the production of  orchids, a much more interest-  - ing flower, the grower can- enjoy seeing them in full bloom  before shipping them off to  market.  Both Kenneth and Diana Vit-  taraen are of hardy Finnish  stock. His people once lived in  Gibsons before moving on to  Vancouver where Kenneth was  brought up. Diana was a native of Montreal. Of their life  on Nelson Island, they speak  with regret on having to leave  their snug, secluded, happy island home. Here their two  children, sow Karl, now very  much a pant of thje firtm, and  daughter Delia, now Mrs. Walter Ibey of Silver Sands, grew  up in surroimdings that were  full and" rewarding.  The isolation top was a good  part of it, with their closest  neighbor four or five miles  away, so they grew up a close-  knit,   happy   and   self-reliant  . family. Education could have  been a problem but this was  overcome in the early -grades *;������'  by home correspondence courses and as the children grew  older, Karl and Delia complet-  Charles English ltd,  REAL ESTATE & IKSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  TWO HOUSES on small acreage on Lower Road. One 2  bdrm., brand new, theother 1 bdrm, is* for rental revenue.  You can see the ocean too. See this, appreciate it.  WATERFRONT is not the only feature of this 3 bdrm.  spacious home, overlooking Howe Sound, a wall FP., pa--  : tios, en suite -tombing, court yard and many others make  this house on Georgia Heights desirable. F.P. $48,500 on  $15,000 down.  SCHOOL ROAD: 1 acre of future apartment property over-  look-ng Howe Sound, size 100�� x 450'. F.P. $12,500.  WATERFRONT: 50 ft. of commercial -land in the centre  of Gibsons, ready for development or holding. F.P. $11,000.  Try $3,000 down on this. .  ROBERTS CREEK: Lots, semi-waterfront, 70' x 120', light-  ly treed, access to ocean, very desirable. F:P. $5,000.  WATERFRONT: Gower Point, size 100' x 217', facing beautiful Georgia Strait, good swimming and recreation area.  F.P. $11,500.  iSHAW ROAD, Gibsons, the last lot I know of for $4,000,  1 block to shopping centre, theatre, transportation, schools  etc.  2 BDRM HOME, Davis Road, 1 block from shopping centre, 800 sq. ft. nice "size for retirement. AB new house  area, F_P. $16,000 with $5,000 down.  COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR FREE BROCHURE  OF SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  Jack White ��� 886-2935 Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  [ Editor: Oh Thursday, June  29, since we needed to return  home early, we left Vancouver  and got to Horseshoe Bay one  hour before the ferry was. to  leave. The yard was full of  vehicles but we had been told  that the ferry could hold the  yard full.  However, when time came to  leave, up came some demons  from down below and from  on high a big voice yelled:  "���Campers, first!" Upon this  command the caimpers poured  on, from below, from behind  and those who had just come  in. Most of the cars, two big'  refrigerator trucks and some  smaller trucks were left behind.  '������ My husband remarked that  it reminded him of the song  about the man who got on the  subway at Boston. "And he  never returned, no he never  returned and his fate is still  unlearned. He may ride forever 'neath the streets of Boston. He's the man who never  returned." All because he did  ���not have the change to get him  off.  I* couldn't help thinking that  it would be something to write  home about if the ferry with  its stomach full of campers  would get so sick of them that  it would vomit them all out  when halfway across. No doubt  the campers that have everything have leakproof bottoms  so no harm would come to  them. They would just have  to sit there and. wait till the  ferry felt well enough to have  them back in its stomach.  When the ferry came back,  the big voice boomed again,  "Campers first!" All the campers that had come in hours after we had come, rolled on  ahead. The big refrigerator  (trucks got on. They had been  running their motors and dripping moisture from the front  ends during the long wait.  ^hen because there were no  more campers they let some  cars   on.   A   shout   went   up,  bring most ��� of their food with  them and many will park on  an unused logging road if no  one is watching. Many of our  neighbors have caimpers and  can not be classed as visitors.  Are the people in campers all  on urgent business?  As I see it we have three  choices: 1. We can go on this  stupid existence forever; 2. We  can all buy campers; 3. (Wle can  change the rule.  ���VIOLET TYNER  hours after we arrived at  Horseshoe Bay. The fe^ry left  at about ,8 p-.m.  If I were loading a ferry I  would allow on first, ambulances and other vehicles carrying sick people or animals,  hearses, mail trucks, buses and  trucks carrying ice or food.  Everything else would take its  turn according to the time it  arrived.  I wish someone would explain to me so I could understand. Is it because the government gets extra tax on  campers that they are allowed  before their turn? Are they  thought to be tourists who will  help provide income for people on the Sunshine Coast? You  and I know that the tourists  OES tea draws large crowd  ed secondary school studies at IP'Hurrah, they ran out of camp  Pender H__sbca_r.^ Wle got on the ferry four  tated commuting twice a day    "       ���   by boat. Their father made the  four trips, a total return distance of 28 miles each day during the school term. Both the  children* and their parents  thoroughly enjoyed their life  on the island and were never  at a loss for something to do.  Indeed Mrs. Viitanen attributes  Karl's and Delia's self reliance  so much a part of their nature  to this day, was acquired on  the island.  With a background of 25  years experience in the cultivating and marketing of orchids, the Viitanens are now well  qualified to speaK on the subject of the Cymbidium orchid.  Of all the plant family Kenneth ���maintains this species is  probably the least known and  most .misunderstood of all  plants. This in spite of the fact  orchids are one of the largest,  most prolific and widest spread  of the world's plaint family,  with at least a thousand different known varieties producing  at least 12,000 orchidaceous  strains, in practically every  country in the world, including  B.C.  The plants with proper care,  will go on producing blooms  almost indefinitely, in fact  plants 75 years old are quite  common. ,.  It was a privilege and pleasure for Kenneth, Karl and  Diana to present the last of  this season's blooms, as arranged by Ross Gibson, to  Premier and Mrs. Bennett and  their party at the recent opening ceremonies of Gibsons new  museum building.  Although the Viitanen^grown  orchids come in all shades, the  most marketable of these are  the white and pinks, preferred  for weddings, and other social  occasions. Next in order of preference are bronze and reds.  With their second Gibsons-  grown harvest in view, .the  family is already making  plans for the construction of a  second greenhouse that would  more than double the present  10,000 orchid production, and  at the same time, preparing to  build a comfortable family  home on the more than ample  4% acre Pratt'Rd. property.  The following letter has been  gent to Hon. James R. Chabot,  Minister of Labor, Victoria:  Dear Sir:  The recent action taken by  the B.C. government causing  the offices of unions in the  province of Bri-tish Columbia  to be raided by the police, in  order to obtain evidence of  contravenltion of Bill 33, is deplored by local 297, IBPS &  PMW as it is by all members  of the labor movement.  Such action can only be construed as evidence of how far  we have *gone down the road to  a poliice state. Workers of the  world fought for many years,  are in fact still fighting, to establish and defend the basic  principle of the right to strike.  Organized labor in Canada has  fought long and hard to establish a system, of wage negotiations without compulsion. The  -workers' right to stroke is inherent in such a system,. just  as that system is inherent in  our so-called democratic, free  enterprise society.  Many of the same men who  the  government  are now   attempting to compel, by police  state  tactics,   to  obey  an  unpopular  and  unjust  law;,   defended that society on the battlefield. The courage that served them so well then, will not  fail them now. A new generation is moving to the fore, anxious to  test their mettle  and  prove that thiey too can stand  firm when! the chips are down.  Qrg__-_i_ed labor will not sit  still and yratcli What amounts  to   our;;hasic  freedoms being  ���subverted? and squashed by an  unholy a___!anee of Big Business  and Politilcs. Of just such alliances are dictatorships born.  Organized labor has ��� traditionally been the workingman's defence    against    the    awesome  power of government and business, it remains so today, each  new   attempt  to  suppress  labor's rights emphasizes the expanding rather than lessHMiing  need for labor ��� militancy.  IWie reiterate, this local union  deplores the government' of  B.C.Js action in causing the offices of legitiimate trade unions  to be raided.  ���F. ALLNUTT,  Secretary, 'Local 297,  IBPS  &  PMW.  For the second time to 20  years adverse weather condi-.  tions sent the OES summer tea  indoors although the sun shone  during the two hour event. Out  doors the grounds had been  made attraotSve, teeming wiith  potted flowers and greenery,  ready for the tea tables and  colorful umbrellas, but after  early morning rain and wind it  was decided to move inside  where, a little cramped for so  iarge a crowd, nevertheless all  were accommodated.  Tea tables, gay with marigolds and yellow marguerites,  centring the banquet room,  were surrounded, by tables of  home baking, rafales, guessing  games, summer hats and novelties. Everything was sold out  in record time.  Introduced by the convenor,  Mrs. Margaret Trueman, Mrs.  Ruth Harrison, W.M., presented Mrs. Bessie Shaw -who  thanked the guests for their patronage and outlined the -work  of the OES, the Cancer project.  Mrs. Ruth Harrison, WM and  Mr. John Harrison, WP, greeted visitors from other parts including Mr. Alfred Gatz, PGP  and Mrs. Gaitz; Mrs. Hazel  Freeze, Grand. Lecturer; Mr.  Ernest Bradbury, grand treasurer, with wife and daughter;  Mrs. W. Kirkham, PGM; Mrs.  Dora Stonier, Grand representative, Grace Chapter; Hon.  Isabel Dawson, MLA anjd  others from Massachusets, California, Victoria, Esquimalt,  Haney, Vancouver and Powell  River.  The door prize was won by  Mrs. Ermia Laycock and 'the  food hampers by D. Benn, Joan  Quarry, Agnes Fossett and T.  McLean. Pillow cases, hand  embroidered by Mrs.. Doris  Drummond, PM and donated  by the Past Matron's club went  to Edna Jure, and the rhubarb  and smarties to Caryl Cameron  and Peg Marshall.  The lady members of the Order, doubtless believers in  equal rights, graciously shared  the happy occasion with the  maie members, for they were  seen toiling long hours on the  grounds, loading and unloading  cars and trucks, moving chairs  and tables, sweeping, dusting,  and finally, tastefully aproned,  flatting about the kitchen, deftly presiding at the sink, and  handling the various jobs as if  they had been fully trained.    -  Mt. Elpihinsitone Chapter 65  would like to take this opportunity to extend grateful  thanks to all who so faithfully  attend their fund raising affairs and so support their  cause.  Your Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  The actions of others may  seem to be a little- "strange"  right now. You can be certain  that . this is something that  has to be put up with. The  more you "fight it", the harder  it will be.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  The "confusion" that has been  surrounding your sign hasn't  quite left yet, but things in  general should be clearing up.  This is no time to take unneces  sary chances, especially around  water.  GEMINI - May 21, to JUNE 20  The planets of. the zodiac are  beginning to "pile up" in your  favour. TTjere are many  changes indicated, but just  what form these will* take,  depends upon the year and  exact time of your birth.  CANCER-June  21  to July 21  This is definitely NOT the  time to 'start something new-\  Here again, the exact "time"  of your birth, is most important. The nearer you were born  to sunset, the better things  will be.  LEO  - July 22 to August 21  Finally, Leo's "place in the  sun" has arrived. Leo individuals are about to be rewarded  astrologically, for the many,  many, years they have -waited  for. This transit will be in  effect foe a long time. '  VIRGO-August 22 to Sept. 21  There's not a single planet in  poor aspect to the sign of  Virgo. This can mean a great  deal, depending upon your age  Youinger persons will have  new opportunities, older persons should be enjoying a life  well spent.  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  Any stress or tension you may  have been under should now  be easing off tremendously,  but it might not be until the  last week of this month that  you get the green light to "go  ahead" with projected plans.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  The message given in the  chairt for Scorpio last week,  applies in eVen a stronger  degree right now. Make plana  NOW for the life you intend  to lead next year. This is important!  SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 Dec 20  All matters pertaining to real  estate are under the most  favourable astrological conditions right now. This might  even indicate a change of home  but you. can be sure you'll  benefit by it.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan.19  Your judgment is likely to be  "blurred" by many controversial issues during the next  week. Of course, this will vary  with individual horocopes, but  generally speaking, it would  be wise to "lay low".  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  The general aspects for Aquar- ^  ius this week, are very similar  to those of Taurus. You should  read the paragraph for Taurus  and pay particular attention to  it, as it applies in some ways to  you also.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  A number of good things  coming up for you later on  ���this month. Look for a deal  involving real estate. Don't try  to handle details yourself, consult a lawyer.  (Copyright    1972    by    Trent  CFP officials  in new posts  Mr. J. G. Prentice, chairman,  and Mr. L. L. G. Bentley, president, announced recently that  J. R. (Ron) Longstaffe will be  returning to the company in  mid-August, after working for  the past three years with Reed  International Limited of London, England. He will be returning as a vice president,  with overall responsibility for  finance, administration and cor  porate development.  Also appointed vice-presidents are:-H. W. (Harry) Macdonald, pulp; J. F. (Jim) Mc-  Williams, coast lumber and  shingle operations: G. A.  (Glen) Patterson, northern operations: Dr. R. F. (Ralph) Patterson, corporate services; J. A.  (Jim) Robson, coast plywood  and hardboard; and W. M. ���_  (Mike) Robson, marketing and ~  sales wood products. JULY  14 to 22  The Sunshine Coast's Newest GENERAL PAINT DEALER  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Our new Location next to Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  FREE Coffee & Donuts - BALLOONS for the Kiddies  DOOR PRIZES - Draw 4p.m. July 22nd  G. B. S. Grand Opening  SPECIALS  AT  OUR NEW LOCATION IN GIBSONS  FREE  First 10 customers on Fri. and Sat.  July 14 and 15  One FREE gallon with purchase  of any Gallon at REGULAR price  One FREE Quart with purchase  of any Quart at REGULAR price  Paint Thinners......  Roller and Tray Set  �����*_������  $1.19 gal.  99c  ��� _������_��������� *_-_r   _r ^r  1c SALE  OUTSIDE-INSIDE LATEX  Buy 1 at Reg. $8.98  Get 2nd gal. for 1c  DECORA  Outside house paiHI  ;v^^^^u__^U~^*^*  ->   '-   ��� ���������-_:  Phone 886-2642  Now is the time to brighten up your home  inside and out  SAVE DOLLARS WHILE YOU BRIGHTEN  UP YOUR HOME FOR SPRING. TAKE  ADVANTAGE OF THE BIG SAVINGS ON  GENERAL PAINTS FIRST QUALITY INTERIOR FINISHES ��� WHEREVER YOU  SEE THE GENERAL PAINT SIGN.  G. P. Factory Rep. in attendance to answer questions For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHABLES ENGLISH LTD.  rcrest Shopping Centre  IS* i -.������������V  'WXi  .���&?*���/  Gibsons ��� 888-2481  Radio 1 or 11 arid 200 residents  More than 200 residents of  the Sunshine Coast recently endorsed a brief to the Oanadiian  Radio - Television Commission  protesting the proposed changes in tfhe* Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's radio policy.  These would have resulted  over a period of five years in  making the FM network (Radio 2) the culltural outlet with  .drama, concerts, dociiinientaries  and iterious discussion programs without advertising,  while Radio 1 on the AM frequency "became increasingly  commercial, resfcrioted to 'news,  information and popular music.  As FM reception is mainly  confined to the environs of the  GOD PASSES BY  THE BAHA'I FAITH  Informal Discussion  Phone 886-2078  r  m  AGRICULTURAL ADVISORY FARM  OPfH FOR DEM0HS1RATI0H OF  JULY 15��� COMPOSTING  JULY 22 ��� SMAU FRUIT MAH-GEMEMT  JULY 29 ��� GREEN MANURING  11 am. fo 4 pm. EVBfY SATURDAY  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Roberts Creek  FREE ADVISORY SERVICE: Phone 886-2592  ANAVETS  $500  GIANT BINGO  3 cards-$3  Roberts Creek Community Hall  JULY 22 -8 p.m.  19 games, $20 - Last game, $500  DOOR PRIZES  B.C. SALAD DAYS  ARE HERE!  A great salad calls for fresh, crispy salad greens - and  right now you can enjoy an abundant supply of our own  garden-fresh B.C. produce. Head lettuce, romain, endive  and other choice leafy greens . . . hothouse tomatoes  ... green onions ... radishes ... cucumbers. Ready to  combine in your favorite salads throughout the warm  weather months ahead. Our great farming areas of the  Fraser Valley and Okanagan yield some of the finest  garden produce in North America - and the peak growing season is now underway. Take advantage of the  fresh, nourishing goodness of these fine foods today.  For a variety of delightful salad ideas, write:  <^S0hr  s.. mm > ac. FOOD INFORMATION  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  QUP&  large -metrofpolitan areas (there  is no CBC FM outlet east of  Montreal) much concern was  expressed toy residents of rural  areas who felt the new policy  would. discriminate -against  those who are most dependent  on the cultural enrichment programs of the CBC.  At a public hearing in. Ottawa on March 28 and 29 the  CRTC heard represer-taiaions  from the CBC and from several intervehants. The decision of  the CRTC was handed down on  June 29, 1972 in a five page report which states in part:  After qareful review of .'all  these representations and havr  ing carefully considered other  forms of radio service now available to Canadians, the Com-  rndss-on has come to the conclusion that it: cannot agree  with the proposed new radio  policy.  In arriving at its decision on  the Radio I and II proposal,  the Commission has taken particular note that lit would appear:  1) to contain an overly centralized program production*  structure which would stifle  the ability of regional sources  to contribute on an innovative  basis;  2) to be unduly influenced  by -hie popularity standards of  people living in urban areas  where listeners* have a . broad  rang�� of broadcasting services  availalble in addition to other  forms of entertainment and eii-  lighitenment;  3) to exhibit a concern witih  audience ratings which is i_i-  fluehced more toy standards of  commercial popularity .bam by  siCandards of program distinctiveness and excellence;  4) to be; considerably influenced by the CBC dependence on af-ilia-es, whose natural interests in *coinmercial  programs are sometimes in  conflict with Ithe basic aims of  CBC program_n_ng policy;  5) to  neglect  CBC  radio's  original function of reflecting  to a national audience the total range of our living culture:  from the instant deporting of  topics, views, and day by day'  creative successes, to the convincing and competent presentation -Q��\.yi^\.-'lm&$^:JS!��t-y  cerns of our society, of what is*-  best and most durable in our  cultural  achievements  and in  our national heritage;  The CRTC was established to  regulate and supervise all aspects of the Canadian broadcasting system with a view to  implementing the policy objectives established by Parliament. It is within the context  of these roles assigned by the  Broadcasting Act to the CBC  and to the Commission that the  decision of the Commission has  been made. The Broadcasting  Act specifies that the CBC  should provide "a balanced service of information, enlightenment and entertainment for  people of different ages, inter-  eslts and tastes, covering the  whole range of progran-ming  in fair proportion and that this  service should be extended to  aU parts of Canada as public  funds became available."  While recognising the dilemma facing CBC in attempting  to maintain its mandate when  so many people seem to prefer  the trends of North American  comimercial broadcasting the  Commission insists that the  mandate of the CBC remains  one of providing a broadcasting service of distinctive quality which is predominantly  Canadian in content and Character and a continuing expression of Canadian identity.  The commission also recommends the CBC should phase  out commercials on its French  _nd English radio networks except where they are indispen-  sibl�� to ensure the availability  of programs of special interest  (for example the Saturday afternoon broadcasts from the  Metropolitan Opera in New  York).  In reaching its conclusion  concerning the proposed radio  policy, the Commission has also  been grealtly influenced by another consdd-eration. CBC radio  service Was introduced in 1936.  The purpose of this service was  and still remains to provide to  all Canadians radio programming of a truly distinctive nature in English and in French.  In 1972, this goal still remains  to be achieved for a large part  of the population.  .According to ���the best avail-.  ~ able figures there are still millions  of Canadians  -who   only  receive a small portion of CBC  radio programs in English or  in French. A full CBC schedule  represents   approximately . 130  hours a week. Millions of Canadians   of  English   or  French  language. receive only  a part  of those programs. The number of hours received in some  areas can be as low as 14 hours  of the English language schedule or as low as 27 hours of  the French language schedule.  ......It would not seem realdsitic  to say that only 20% or 25%  of CBC radio programs are essential. People . in the larger  centres of Canada receive 130  hours a week of CBC radio  programs ��� 100%. Presumably, all these programs are. considered essential by the Corporation    or    otherwise    they  "would not be produced. One  cannot argue that they are essential for the larger centres  and not essential for the smaller centres. Indeed, the larger  centres have many radio stations, some of them 10 or even  18; so they need 130 hours of  CBC programs only because  these programs presumably  contribute something indispen-  siblle and which i_ not otherwise available. If this is so,  then such programs become  even more desirable for more  distant areas of the country  which do not enjoy the cultur-  WANTED  Used tarn-fare or what  have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  al facilities and opportunities  of the larger centres.  The CRTC is frequently the  recipient of a bad press, having to curb vested interests in  media expansion is no way to  win popularity contests but  rural residents across Canada-  most of whom do hot yet receive the ' full CBC programming should welcome this decision and express their appreciation of the integrity of the  Commission and its willingness  to; protect the rights of the ordinary Canadiain.  Anyone interested in reading  Coast News, July 12, 1972.     7  the full report may obtain a  copy from the CRTC, 100 Metcalfe St.. Ottawa, or from the  Association for the Support of  Public Broadcasting, Box 173,  Port Mellon,: B.C.  DIVING GEAR  NYGREN SALES  (19.1) LTD.  886-0303 Gibsons  THE SiMMK DATES OF 0P.NIH0 OF  Elphinstone Pioneer  ���;     MUSEUM  FOR JULY AND AUGUST ARE  Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday - 2 - 4 p.m.  VISITORS WELCOME  LOST  A Wire Hair Fox Terrier dog, while with black patches,  and blue collar with address on. His name is Kippy.  He strayed in Ihe vicinity of (fewer Point Road and  Glassford Road.  Please phone Mrs. Waidren, 886-2367 or 884-5206.  REWARD $25.oo  ARE EASILY SPOTTED  in the New regulations for pleasure boats  New boating restriction regulations under the Canada  Shipping Act, which came into  effect on June 28, wall provide  a (means to control the operation of pleasure boats on Canadian waters, Transpoiit Minister Don Jamieson announces.  The regulations will make it  possible for speed limits to be  imposed on designated waters  and for the use of certain waters to be restricted to specified types of water craft It  will also be possible, in some  instances, to prohibit the entry  of all boats into designated  -waters.  The new regulation will provide for police officers or persons designated as peace officers by the minisffeer or transport to enforce the regulations.  Provision is made for fines of  up 'to $500 for infraction of the  new regulations.  Application for enactment of  restrictions on boat operations  on waterways can be submit-  fted by the various levels of  governmenit or by public pr  private  bodies or individuals.  Vacation Time Is Here!  See us for our  VACATION SPECIALS  ITS BETTER TO BE SAFE THAN SORRY!  COASTAL TIRES  MON. - SAT. ��� 8:30 a-m. - 5:30 pan.  FRIDAY evening by appointment only  886-2700  wholesale-retail  TKB are our ONLY business  CHARGEX  The applications must be made  to the provincial governments  and investigation into the aner-  its of such requests will be  handled by an appropriate department which will be designated by each provincial government.  If the provincial authority  approves an application, it will  be forwarded to the federal  ministry of transport for authority to be given the requested ���restrictions under the new  provisions of the Canada Shipping Act.  When an applicant has received the federal authorization, he will foe empowered to  place signs notifying the boating public of the approved restrictive measures, which may  affect the operation and speed  of any vessel with regard to  matters such as noise nuisance,  ��� danger to other craft or to  swimmers, and erosion of  shoreline by wash from passing boaits.  In discussing the new legislation, Mr. Jamieson said that:  the tremendous increase in the  number of pleasure craft in the \  last decade has resuEed in an  equal increase in related problems such as those mentioned.  Because o�� rising public demand for means to control  these problems, the regulations  were being put into effect.  The provinces of Ontario,  British Columbia and Alberta  have already designated the  departments to which applications for boating operation restrictions can be forwarded.  The B.C. official is Mr. Lloyd  Brooks, Deputy Director, Dept.  of Recreation and Conservation  Parliament Buildings, Victoria.  Don't forget ��� ask about  "The Cuddly" at Miss  Bee's, Wharf Road, Sechelt.  Ask for this booklet from our representative*  ���f_0INDUSTSIAL  T^fLOPMENT BANK  A source of Financing  A   Canadian Business  Mr T.W.Graham  who will be at  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons  9 - 11:30 a.m., Wed., July 19  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  (formerly Vic's Motel)  1 - 3:00 pjn., Wed., July 19  If you require a term toan to start-  modernize or expand your business,  we invite you to discuss your needs  with our representative.  _. -'-���*=-. , -r-.. i'i  :��M&:xl  <*\r r,^  iUAINDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT BANK  TERM FINANCING FOR CANADIAN BUSINESSES  145  West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.  Telephone 980-6571  PROBLEMS?  With SEWAGE or WASTE WATER  CALL THE SOLVERS  DEALERS FOR  SJPTIC TANKS, HOKE AEROBIC TREATMENT PLANTS  COMMERCIAL AHD INDUSTRIAL SYSTEMS  ^+^^^0+0+0+0+^^+0+0+0*^0*^n^^^^^i^^+^^^*^+0^0+0'^+^^*^l^ii0+0^'^**  STANDARD MOTORS of Sechelt  Limited  gs  8     Coast News, July 12, 1972.    '�����  Witnesses meet   J  Jehovah's  Witnesses in this     H  ��5  area can be considered minds-     ^  ters on the move during this  coming weekend as they travel  to Vancouver's Pacific Coliseum for a district convention bf  ,the religious group scheduled  for July 13-16.  Upwards of 8.000 are expected to attend, representing most  areas of South fWlest British  Columibia. Many artecoming  from the prairies and more  than 20 states will be represented.  The convention program is  designed for all members of  the family. Continuous sessions  will include counsel (to youth,  latest information on Bible research and two Bible dramas,  staged in authentic settings and  with up to 50 local ministers  in the cast.  A baptismal arrangement is  scheduled for Saturday morning in North Vancouver. The  principal speaker will be Toronto Watch Tower Society representative Gilbert W. Sallis.  His main discourse Sunday afternoon,   is   Divine   Rulership  NOTICf  ELSON'S GLASS  j . -  will be closed from  July 22 to August 7  BAIT  & FISHING TACKLE  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  THEY think you want white toilet seats  WE think we need  improved ferry service  SUPPORT  DON LOCKSTEAD  NEW DEMOCRATIC PARTY  CANDIDATE  For Information Call  886-7118 or 486-7493  Get your printing at Coast News  l  Sechelt  Phone 885-9464  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  A SAVINGS PLAN  TO SUIT EVERY NEED  SHARES  Earn Dividends��� Life Insured  DEPOSITS CHEQUING  Full chequing privilege. Low service charge, Interest paid quarterly at 5%  per annum on balances in excess of $100.  ONE YEAR Term  Withdrawable on demand. Barns interest at 6% per annum, compounded quarterly  (5% if under 1 year)  THREE YEAR Term  .       (Coming soon) Pays interest annually at 7%  (No prior withdrawal)  FIVE YEAR Term  Pays interest annually at 8% (No prior wfithdrawal)  Other Service s  Collection of agreements for sale, etc.      Deposits by mail  Money orders - available soon Loan payment disability Insurance  Travel Agency and charter flights Decreasing term insurance.  LOANS  ��� *...'��� ������  Personal Loans���Mortgage Loans  All Life Insured within certam age and health limitations  CONVENIENT OFFICE HOURS  10:00 am. to 4:00 pm. Tuesday to Saturday  GUARANTEE  All shares, Deposits and earned interest or dividends jratfvefy guaranteed  by Provincial Credit Union Share and Deposit Guarantee Fund  P.O. Box 335, SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-9551 COASTDIRECTORY  WANT SOMETHING DOME!  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris'Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOnVE SERVICES  S_13AMC__EAN_NG~~  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZING  BSLEMOKT EQUtPMENT  SERVICES LTD.  Phone 886-2784  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m.."- 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Thurs. 10 - 3, 4 - 5:30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a-m. - 3 p._n.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  BEAUTY SALON  GIBSON GIRL STYLE CENTRE  Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOB YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointments  ahead   886-2120  BOATS, ACCESORIES  CLIFF'S BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT  SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING  SUPERS;"x'}/x.  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lid.  Everything''������-for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2  885-2288-9  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt,' B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  CHAIN SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD".  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine S_ppl.es  Sacneit 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathousts, etc.  , G. Wallinder 886-3307  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also F_replaces and Bar-B-Q  886-7220  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gilbsons  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me     .  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 1, Hen rv Rd., Gibsons  ROBERTS CR5K DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spray tex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time.  GOOD SERVICE  PiMHie 886-7193  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needsi  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  Cbnlgrgte Form Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instructions  provided  . Please Contact  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 886-9951  CLEANERS  1 HR  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  ROYALITE CLEANING PRODUCTS  TOM SINCLAIR  Wholesale Distributor  Box 294 -      Sechelt  885-9327  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating   -.-���  or spring cleaning  Containers available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential  and Commercial Wiring  Maintenance and Design  24 hour Answering Service  FREE ESTIMATES  Bob Lambert        Ed Dolinsky  886-7605  Wyngaert Road  & Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  ELECTRICIANS (Cont'd)  SIM ELEORIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  FUELS & HEATING  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  PLUMBING  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  REZANSOFF HEATING  Box 497; Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Availaible  Phone 886-7254  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  IRON WORK  -=9--  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  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  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING  &  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7Q17 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  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  RETAIL  STORES  C & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  MACHINE  SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MOVING & STORAGE  RENTALS  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Roto tillers, pumps,  jackhammers  "All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a.m. to 11 pjn.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Giibsons B.C.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing  Materials  for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast. Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll  find the help you need  in the Directory  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find  the  help  you  need  in the Directory  TOWING  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  TRAILER PARK \  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILS PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parkldke Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT ~ "  P. Y. SERVICES LTD.  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS^-^-^-*  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher ��� 885-9030  Office Hours:  8:30 a_n. to 4:30 p._n.  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT LM.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouse:   Gibsons 886-2172  T.V. & RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST T.Y. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  Admiral ��� Electrohome  and ZENITH Dealers  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  In the heart of downtown Sechelt  Box 799, Sechelt 885-9816  Closed on Mondays  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  TYPEWRITER REPAIRS  & SERVICE  Agent for Hermes Typewriters  Phone 886-7111  R. D. THOMAS & CO.  UPHOLSTERY  J5J   & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck & boat  aeatt, etc.  FREE I-��T_MATI_S  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  Bill Weinhandl  886-7310 ' 886-9819  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  63�� each  Coast News, July 12, 1972.     9  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  This week we deal further  with contracts -with persons  who are under a certain protection, pa*_-t_cxQaxaiy lunatics,  drunks and treaty Indians.  The word lunatic has been  . used since the 16th century to  describe a person who has become insane since ibirth. A  more apt description is that of  a person mentally disordered.  If genuine consent were necessary in every contract there  could never be a contract with  such a person. In order that a  contract be enforceable, it  must be shown that both contracting parties were capable  of understanding the nature of  the agreement. It is not necessary that both parties agree on  the same facts but only that  each is capable of understanding what is apparent to a third  party viewing the terms of the  contract. ' '  If it is shown that one person was incapable of doing this  the contract would be voidable,  that is, subject to be declared,  void, br inon-existent by the  courts. Actually, the law would  not deny the existence of the  contract but would simply not  enforce it. Where one party  suffers from a mental disorder  and during a rational period or  lucid interval makes a contract, he will be held responsible for it. It is important to  note that where the contract is  voidable, it is not automatically voided.  It must be shown that the  person contracting with the  mental patient was aware, or  ought to have been aware of  the disorder in the . other.  Where the contract is for necessaries (that is, necessities of  life) there is. no way to escape the consequences of the  contract. Necessaries supplied  to a person of mental incapacity must be paid for if that  was the intention.. The price  ordered paid will, however?  not necessarily be the price  agreed upon. A reasonable  price, that is, the fair market  -rvalue^ -w-ilt-be-���ordered to be-  paid.'- ���'."��� ' '\      .;,.. '." '~"i[  Where a /person is intoxicated, and where -the dither- contracting,party is aware of this  (|is in almost all case's he  would be) the contract is voidable^ The .one. party must be  so intoxicated as not to know  what -he -is- doing * but the  drunken party, when he becomes sdbe_% " may" ratify the  afgi-eemeht *and.. make it binding. ^K he swishes ito avoid the  ���consequences' of thie',contract,  ���he must repudiate it Upon, becoming sober E&d ^aice ail necessary steps to put "'"the parties back in- their original posi-  . ft.bn_.-~- *J ~' -V>A -���''is* ���"- ^ -:'  As with snental patients and  infants (dealt with in other  articles) a drunken person who  contracts for necessaries must  pay a reasonable price for  them.  Treaty Indians under our  law are not liable on any contract even for necessaries/  moreover, their goods cannot  be seized for debt. Under a  conditional sale or a chattel  "'mortgage with an Indian, the  article or security may, however be seized by the seller  or mortgagee. A Treaty Indian  is one residing on an Indian  reservation and drawing his  treaty money from the federal  government. If an adult Indian leaves his reservation and  takes up residence elsewhere,  he is in exactly the same legal  position, as far as the law of  contracts is concerned, as any  other adult person.  CASH FOR GUNS  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  886-9303 Gibsons  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTER  Post Office Building, Sechelt  *���*.  WED. & SAT.  .   10:00 a.m. - 5:15 p.m.  Phone Office 885-2333 lO   Coast News, July 12, 1972.  Eiphinsfone's Honor list  WALLET FOUND  A imember of the J. P. Powers family of School Road,  'Gibsons, found a wallet in vicinity of Sunnycrest Plaza  which belonged to a Dr. Fyffe  who had decided to sojourn in  Ruby Lake area over the weekend. However, discovering he  had no wallet Dr. Fyffe started backtracking on his movements. At the same time the  Powers family was trying to  catch up with him. Eventually  he got has wallet.  Hand carved Alabaster  book ends and ashtrays at  Miss Bee's, Wharf Road,  Sechelt.  copies  of onetof the  .  ...      .*{���_���,*  world's most  quoted '  newspapers  Judged the most fair  newspaper in the U.S. by  professional journalists  themselves. A leading  international daily. One of  the top three, newspapers  in the world according to  journalistic polls. Winner  of over 79 major awards  in the last five years,  including three Pulitzer  Prizes. Over 3000 newspaper editors read the  Monitor.  Just send us your  name and address  and we'll mall you a*  .'ew free copies of Ihe  Monitor without  obligation.  Elphinstone  Secondary School  Honor Roll, 1972<  Second Semester, Second Term  Division 1:  Ginny Alsager, 2.3  David Bulger 2.5  Cathy DeKleer 2.3  Eleanor Swan 2.75  Elaine MacKenzie 2.67  Margaret Gory 3.0  Division 2  Sheahan Bennie 3.0  Roland Kerbis 2.67  Mary Muehlenkamp 2.25  Division 4  Cheryl Guelph 2.75  Pomponia  Martinez  2.75  Christel Gehxing 2.67  Bill Sneddon 2.67  Joan Blomgren 2.5  Lisa Pedrini 2.3  Theresa Labonte 2.3  Ellen Lehman 2.28  Heather Harrison 2.25  Janice Mullen 2.25  Arthur Hoefsloot 2.25  Division 8  Elin Vedoy 3.0  Mainz Breu 2.75  ���Leslie Dixon 2.75  Dennise Dombroski 2.5  Randy Kampman  2.5  Betty Topham 2.5  Debbie Willis 2.5  Jo-Anne Jorgenson 2.5  Lori Montgomery  2.25  Lynn Oike 2.25  Division 9  Eleanor Lonneberg 2.75  Pat,Hogue 2.25  Division 13  Richard Claytoni 3.0  Dean Goddard 3.0  Kim Gregory 2.75.  Richard Ryll 2.75 .  Glenn'Beaudry 2.5  Jim Flack 2.5  Emily Fraser 2.5  Debbie Hill 2.5  Camille Turynek 2.5  Cindy Kurucz 2.25  Jeri Mullen 2.25  Division 14  Kathy Marcroft 2.5  Kathy Grafe 2.25  Pensioner cards  Application cards for Golden  Years club members to cover  reduced fares for people over  65 years of age can be obtained  from L. D. MacLaren, president of OAPO 38, Gibsons.  Reduced fares will .be'avail-  able on most airlines and CN  trains in Canada. The discount  is one-third off regular air  fare and onie-quarter off regular train fare on red days only.  As there are no picnics planned until the weather offers  some sign _of settling down  OAPO members are urged to.  await announcements.  A BABY'S SHOE  Somebody's baby is minus  two white socks and one white  shoe They are now at the Coast  News office having been turned in by Mrs. Celia Fisher who  ���piJcked thetm up during the  July 1 parade.  I  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Wed. Thurs, Fri, Sat. July 12,13,14 & 15  KIDNAPPED  '    0+0+0*0+0mW+0+0*W+0+0+0+0+0*0+0+0*0+0+0+*��0***0+0+0*0+0+**0*0^  PROGRAM CHANGE  Sun, Mon, Tues. July 16, 17, 18  MACHO CALLAHAN  RESTRICTED   Wed, Thurs, Fri, Sat. July 19, 20, 21 & 22  SONG OF THE SOUTH  KIDDIES KAVALCADflE K0NTEST STILL ON  ,  Notice of Meeting  The General Meeting of the newly formed Granthams Landing Improvement District will be held in  Granthams Landing Community Hall fot the purpose  of electing trustees.  JULY 15 at 8 p.m.  THIS IS AN IMPORTANT MEETING  (Signed) Bruce Fletcher  Returning Officer.  Division 17  Laurie Kohuch 2.3  Division 18  Julie Gallup 3.0  Lisa Kaimpman 3.0  Maria Rinaldis 2.75  Randall Watson 2.75  Susan Dixon 2.5  Geoirgdna McConnell 2.5  Dennis Petula 2.5  ���Gwenda Havies 2.25  ScoUt Rodway 2.25  Trevor Swan 2.26  Division 19  Melody Farewell 2.5  Elaine Gant 2.25  Division 20  David Lamb 2.5  Honorable Mention (2.0)  Division 1: Sandra Bennett,  Mark English, Ken Wing.  Division 2: Leslie Cryderman  Pam Gross, Shdrley Hoehne,  Bri'an MacKenzie.  Division 3: Linda Guest,  Mary Lepage, Ciana Watson.  Division 4: David Fromager,  Teresa Iuon, Ralph Johnston.  Division 8: Rick Blakeman,  Els Zuidema.  Division 9. Brad Matthews,  Debbie McNevan.  Division 10: Tracey Hors-  man, Paul Kent.  Division 13: Kathy Zueff.  Division 14: Vickye Fearn-  ley, Frank Havies, Vivica Watson.  Division 18: Cathy Hamilton,  Lara Hooker, Michael Kohuch,  Stephen Miles, Craig Rodway,  Darcy Stephanson^ Iris Vedby.  Division  19:  Susan Lawson.  NOTICE  TO CONTRACTORS  Sealed tenders for the construction of a new Legibn  Lounge and club building at  Sechelt, B.C. will be :received  up to 2 pjn_. on August" 15, 1972  Plans and specifications may  be obtained from the undersigned on deposit of the sum of  $25.00, certified cheque or money ordei., payable to Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch 140,  refundable on return of plans  in good condition within 14  days after closing date of tender..  Sealed tenders are to be  marked "Tender for Sechelt  Legion." Lowest tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  Dated this 10th day of July,  1972.  ���Thomas I-itx>hi*e, Secretary,  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 140,  ��� Box 47, Sechelt, B.C.  ������'������Vv'ii--'.-��� rife* ���!-:>  INVITATION  TO TENDER  SEALED TENDERS endorsed  "TENDERS FOR SENIOR CITIZENS APARTMENT BUILD  ING FOR SUNSHINE COAST  KIWANIS VILLAGE, GIBSONS, BJC." wtill be received  by the undersigned up ito 4:00  p.m. Friday, July 2��th, 1972  and opened in public at that  tSime.  The single storey wood frame  building of 10,584 sq. ft. plus  430 ft. or storage space on the  lower level contains 20 self-  contained suites.  Plans, Specifications and  Form of Tender may be obtained from the Architect, Ar-  nulf H. Petzold, 2308 Nelson  Avenue, West Vancouver, B.C.,  by general contractors only on  deposit of $30.00 per set, Which  will be refunded upon return  of all documents in good condition within 7 days after tender closing.  Documents may be viewed at  the offices of the Amalgamated Construction Association,  Vancouver, Southam Building  Reports, Vancouver and Industrial Ccnstruction Centre, Burnaby.  Tenders must be accompan-"  ied by a Bid Deposit Bond or  Certified Cheque endorsed) to  the Owner An the airiount of  five percent of the tender  price, which will ibe forfeited  if the party tendering fails to  enter into a contract when* requested. The successful badder  shall Ibe required to exchange  this for a 50 per cent Performance Bond as stipulated in the  Specifications.  The lowest or any tender  wfill not n^ecessarily Ibe accepted. Tenders received after the  elosSng time will be returned  unopened.  O. Hincks, Secretory,  Sur_s__ine Coast Kiwanis  VUliage,  c/o Municipal Hall,  Box 340,  South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B-C.  SHOP CO-OP  i  FOR  Summer  CO-OPY FEATURES  ICE CREAM  BIG DIPPER��� 3 pint ctn.  75  CAKES MIXES  QUICK-AS-A-WINK ��� 8 oz.  PAPER TOWELS  VIVA ��� Twin Pack, Asst.  CHEESE SLICES  KRAFT CANADIAN ��� 16 oz. pkg.  CORN  CO-OP CREAM STYLE ��� 14 oz.  4 for 59  59-  89'  4 fcr89"  4f.r$l  .10  R0DINA ��� Whole; 14 oz.  BARGAINS IN MEATS  REGULAR HAMS Bums   69fb  WHOLE OR SHANK HALF  GARUC SAUSAGE 69fb  BURNS BULK COIL  BOLOGNA 45���  BY THE PIKE  CAMPFIRE BACON  BURNS One Pound pkgs.  B.C. Grown Produce Specials  49c lb  3 heads 4Qc  3 for 25c  2|bs for 19c  85f>  BING CHERRIES  HEAD LETTUCE  BREEN 0II0K       Hh <r  BIHCH MHSHES    Mitel  RUTABAGAS  PRICK EFFECTIVE THUR.., FRI., SAT.. July 13,14,15  WE RESfflVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  YOUR CO-OP FOOD  SERVICE CENTRE  Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2522  OPBI MONDAYS


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