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Sunshine Coast News Aug 23, 1972

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 Proi/Inatal  I-lbrary,  Victoria,   B.   C.  VISITORS  Where to Stay  COZY COURT MOTH.  Ph.  885-9314  Inlet Ave; Sechelt  PENINSUU HOTE  About 4 miles from Langdale  on   Sunshine  Coast   Highway  Ph. 886-2472  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  GOWER POINT  Live a holiday by the Sea  Modern facilities in a rural .  atmosphere ,."  886-2887  Where to Eat  CEDARS IW  MOTEL   ���  RESTURANT  Full Dining Facilities  TAKE OUT ��� CATERING  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  PENINSULA DRiV��-IN  & DINING ROOM  Dine and'Dance every Sat.;  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2311  BBMf TAKEOUT jRI^IM  s Sunshine CocustlBgliway  Across front :Hi|rh School  Breakfast ��� 6 a.__. - 11 a.m.  Phone 886-7828 -/. 1  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 88f 2622  Volume 25  Number ������_���_������; August 23, 1972.  10c per copy  BERNIFS SUPERMARKET LTD.  Open-7 days a week  9 Taum. to 10 pjn.  Sechelt Ph 885-9414  Opposite BUS Depot  GROCERIES ��� RECORDS  TAPES  Open   7 days a Week  11 a.m. to. 11 pjn.  GIBSONS' contribution to this  picture of beauty is.Miss Shirley Hoehne, standing, eighth  from the left. Winner. of the  Miss PNE contest, picked Tuesday night was Miss Regina Hel  geson, Miss Surrey, 10th from  4he left, standing.  Rocks stop  bear chase  '- Two: lads walking down the  canyon; ini vicinity of the old.  c-emetery in the Hydro power  line area were greeted -by tv^o  '. bears Sunday about 6 p.m- One  was about ��� 50u lbs. arid^- the--'  pthei* 200 ltfe."  //'lite.-' Albert E. Crook wbo  was with the boys, Albert aged  8 and Wayne Dubois, aged 13",  immediately pelted the beats  with riocks. 'At one tame the  bears were within five feet of  ���them but they were fought off  by contiiiuous' rotik throwing.  In! the end they managed to  outwit the bears and get away  unharmed. As the canyon is  ���in the vicinity of the Gibsons  warned by'-Mr.. Crook not to  wariiel by Mr. Crook not to.  venture into areas npt usually  travelled over. ���'���'"--  Fall from boat  Paper playing  polities nfayor says  Editor: In all my years, I \ schools  have never seen such a politi- i water,  cal platform as that the Coast  News seems to be playing tip  as a "real political issue;" that  is, the re-location of our Highway 101.  The village council has never, as your paper seems to  suggest, told the department of  highways, where the,new highV  with   very   .necessary  All the work that Mrs. Dawson has done to help the senior citizens, who are a large  portion ~ of our population,  seems to be made secondary  instead of a main issue, where  it belongs.  The other main issue, as 1  see it, is- tourism. To develop  '.way.-s.ioukl.go, .as-.theyf'are thfe^this- i,fldust-x''we-need"~the new  Entertainment    injures man  TWILIGHT THEATRE  ,  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886���-2827 ��� Show starts 8 pjn.  TIDES  SPONSORED BY  .' "^uisa^\vEE^\\ wear"  John Burnham,- 27 of North  Vancouver -��� fell accidentally  from his motor boat in Soames  jPoint area Sunday and was  taken to St. Mary's Hospital  with a bad gashin One leg. The  motor boat continued to circle  and spectators on the wharf  observing what had eccurred  imimedffiatelfcr started rescue  work. Mr. Burnham was taken to St. MaryVHospital.  ..experts, not us. (We did ask  them to let us know, as soon  as they had completed their  study,, where, it was going.to  go, so that we could complete  our own planning and drainage  survey. This was done, arid it  was the A, or lower route that  was decided upon, for many  very good reasons; ;and Gibsons  Council, the Sechelt arid Gibsons Chambers of Commerce,  the Sechelt Council, as well as  all the local businessmen have  accepted this location and  planned to it.  The main objectors were  those immediately concerned,  because the proposed highway  was going to be constructed  very close to their homes. Upon talking to the department of  highways arid. Isabel Dawson,  they did agree to alter the west  end of the cutoff to miss these  concerned parties. yX'y'  Now, the remaining objectors  seem to be a group not affected  in any way by the highway,  but a group who are using it  to get om* a political bandwagon.  They seem to be unaware of  the fact that if they did gain  their po-wit they might very  well destroy their own water  system by insisting' that the  new highway go through their  own water-shed,-which is supplying not only them but our  h3ghway, with good accesses  in.o Gdbsons, not a definite bypass. If Port Mellon were to  shut down because it cannot  afford to keep .up its fight on  pollution control, ,; or cannot  compete with the oxibdern (mills  of today, what will' take its  place? I see tourism as number  one. The development of a very  attractive retirement recreation  area is a very close second.  This is. what we are planning  towards,^ and if anyone has any  ether ideas, I certainly would  appreciate hearing what they  may be.  ^-WALTER PETERSON,  Mayor.  Murder charge  laid in Sechelt  * ��� - . ..- *  Gerald Wesley Davey, 41,  Roberts Creek, -who was shot  and woxinded. by a .303 bullet,  died later in hospital. Charged  with the shooting on a noncapital murder charge is Rayner Leslie Brummell, 63^ also  of Roberts Creek. The shooting occurred on Lockyer Road.  A date will be set for a preliminary hearing in Sechelt  court- RCMP report.  Aug  23  24  25  26  27  28  29  30  LT       T  3.2  9.8  3.4  8.8  3.9  7.7  4.9  6.4  6.1  5.3  7.6  4.3  9.1  3.7  10.3  1125  ooOo  1200  0040  1235  0120  1315  0200  1350  0245  1435  0335  1520  0420  1615  HT  13.2  14.3  13.6,  14.6  13.6  14.8  13.5  15.0  13.3  15.1  13.1  15.0  12.9  14.7  12.9  14.2  0415  1835  0505  1855  0600  1920  0655  1945  0755  2010  0855  2040  1005  2110  1130  2145  All times Daylight Saving.  MAME MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Open every weekday  and until 9 pjn. Friday  ELPHINSTONE Aero Club acquired their first club owned  aircraft Sunday. The plane, a  Cessna 150, at one time belonged to Harold Estobrook,  president. It is hoped the club  iW-Js--    - i.'W'*-* . ���  will be able to provide instruction, in flying, but this depends  upon the availabilty of an instructor.     ...         .  It was a rough night for Social Credit candidates Hon. Isabel Dawson and Hon. lilt. Peterson in Elphinstone School  auditoriuw. Monday.  The audience, close t. the  200 mark, were polite to the.  two speakers, introduced by  Chairman Mayor Walter Peterson, during their talks which  expounded the virtues of Socred policies and: allowed Mrs.  Dawson ito make an explanation as to her part in the location of the relocated highway  from Langdale, through the  top of Gibsons down to Henry  Road and Highway 101.  At the end of the two speeches the audience felt that it was  time for a question- period, but  the hall was dlarkened arid the  movie extoHdng the beauties of  British Columbia, unwound itself from reel to reel.  This did not please the audience which started shouting its  dQspleasure more than once  during the first few minutes of  the movie. Finding this had no  effect stamping feet took over  but this dlid not have the required effect so the crowd, few  of whom had left after the  speeches waited for the end  of the film.  While the movie wfas in its  early moments, Mrs. Dawson  became surrounded1 by protestors who sought to question her  but she was? rescued framYthe  crowd and eased to the sidelines.  ' XX^^b��p!\ipae--irnoyie ended and  ttielights;%&r^^EB^j^iM^^;  or "Peterson announced a question   period   and   turned   the  meeting over to the two- speak-x  ers and audience.  The question which raised  the heaviest applause concerned Mrs. Dawson's part in the  highway location. Mrs. B. Skellett, (Pratt Road reminded her  of thie staterhent made to Mrs.  Skellett at a Redrooffs meeting on August 14 that "you  went along with the road1 engineers for the lower route."  Mrs, Skellett wanted-to know  who the engineers were and  that "we want names. We insist on having names." This  drew the heaviest applause of  the evening.  Mrs. Dawson wag reminded  that a tape recording of a meeting: with the Regional chairman and others clearly implied that the roads department  had nothing to do with the location and that the highway  had now become a political affair   (to them).  Mrs. Dawson failed/ to supply names. She maintained she  exerted pressure, and added  that she had given an honest  answter to the question during  her talk which brought cries  of Oh! Oh!  Another question concerned  Soames Point with Don Hoops  of Soames Point. He dealt with  the history bf the proposal and  enquired as to how the matter  now stood. Mrs. Dawson' replied that "if people do not want  cotaimercialism in the area I  will go along with that." Cries  followed: "Just like the highway?"  Mr. Bujan sought an explanation of the firing of a pollution official -who now claims  he was offered $5,000 to keep  his mouth shut. Mr. Peterson  replied his department had no  funds with "which to pay such  discharged! individuals.  Director Frank Wtest of the  Regional board posed, the question regarding,the relativity of  two pieces of legislation, which  allows under the Highways act  the highways department to  select road locations yet under  the Municipal act that right Sis  granted municipaliiities and Regional districts. Mr. Peterson  maintained that a court of law  would have to settle that argument.  What developed into a shouting match between a unionist  apparently belonging to a Law-  son Teamster union and Mr.  Peterson involving a labor dispute resulted in the edge in  the shouting going to Mr. Peterson.  A plea to have some religious observances returned to  schools brought from Mr. Peterson the remark that in view  of the situation in schools that  discrimination could not be  shown anyone sect.  Fred Holland displayed for  Mrs. Dawson's benefit a fistfull  of petitions against the road  and enquired from Mrs. Dawson whether she would not like  to have some of those people  vote for her. He said there  were 1,300 signatures on the  petitions. He maintained that  the location of the highway  wfas taken completely out of  the hands of the roads department and "you were the one  that took it" and turning' to  one side termed the whole  thing nothing but a real estate  venture. Mr. Holland Maintained the government and roads  department should heed public opinion.       ���  The arrangement for seating  the public was unusual to say  the least iThe speaker's table  was close to the platfomi arid  ttie centre of the auditorium  floor' was bare but for a table  toycarzfy amotion picture pro-^  _i��|tQl^i^?_ts^we_e linediiip on  both sides of the hall -and at  the back resulting in no person  beinig any closer to the speakers than 30 feet. Those at the  back of. the hall were quite a  dllistance from the speakers'  table resulting in a considerable amount of Mrs. Dawson's  speech being lost in the space  between herself and the public.  Hon Isabel Dawson and Honu  Dan Campbell at the Saturday  night meeting in Sechelt's Legion hall addressed 30 persons  who heard from both speakers  a straight accounting of what  the Bennett, government had  achieved while in office.  Mrs. Ada Dawe was chairman who introduced Hon. Isabel Dawson who when finished gave the floor to Hon: Mr.  CampbeU. Fo llowing the  speeches coffee was served and  a motion pilcture displayed.  Mrs. Dawson repeated a good  deal of. what she has already  said at various times on her  wiork almong the aged people.  She claimed no other province  can show the services the Bennett government had provided  aged people.  Mr. Campbell said he had  been working closely with Mrs.  Dawson and found she was a  100 percent constituency worker.  Mr. Bennett has not got all  the funds of government under  a mattress in Victoria. There  were various perpetual functe  set up to help people such as  the Indians, the housing program, pensions, home-owner  grant, welfare, drug grants and  others. He added that British  Columbia's government was  the only one in Canada that  spent every ndckle on the people.  He outlined, the "partnership  with individuals" program  which he said was set up to  help secondary industries and  stressed the argument that  there is no government debt.  The partnership policy was  based on a $50 million fund  from which money would be  loaned to secondarjy industries  with an interest rate of one per  cent for the first year, wo percent the second and so on rising one percent each year. 2     Coast News, Aug. 23, 1972.  Ah! School! Reiiieinber! This happened  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  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  guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  A new opposition leader?  In the event of the defeat of Mr. Bennett's, government while  at the same time he is elected and becomes leader of the opposition, just what sort of a legislature would the people of  British  Columbia  have.  Mr. Bennett is at his best when everything is in his favor.  What would he be like when he has to take the opposite, tack  of those that govern? He is not used1 to this and lit may become  hard for him to settle in the slot he will have made for himself.  Having observed the life span of various provincial governments who have run up a 12 to 20 year term of office and  then faded1 because of the barnacles gathered on the hull* of the  ship of state, voters of this province will without a doubt discover after this election just how the barnacles become attached  to, a government.  Mr. Bennett ds fprcasti-ng his re-election. He may be right  but on performance Mr. Bennett deserves to be ousted. Here  we have a government which has lost seven* of its back benchers and three cabinet ministers. They did not desert the fold  because of the joy they experienced while a member of the  government or party. They, quit (because they were just numbers in a numbers game played by one man, Mr. Bennett.  As regards the situation in Mackenzie constituency most reports maintain .that Hon. Isabel Dawson will be defeated. After  looking over the situation in Mackenzie constituency one  can come to the conclusion that Mrs. Dawson, 'in view of the  close race in the last election, will have to gain a lot of support  to retain her seat. .     ' ,  Therefore this leaves a fight between the Liberal and. the New  Democrat Party candidates. Mike Blaney, Liberal is a first  time candidate. Don Lockstead has locked horns politically before and has naturally built up a following. Both are good -men  so perhaps the reader will have to make up his or her mind  as to who would be "the best candidate forrthem dn"the legislature.  One of our leading politicians many years ago offered the  advice that an election is like a horse race because you can  tell more about it the next day. So you better place youtvote then hope for the best.  Quotable quotes  Maybe the war on poverty should be extended to the  streets and highways. This country has more poor drivers than*,  any other.  Wisdom is* knowing what to do next. Skill is knowing how  to do it. Virtue is getting it done.  Thirteen pieces in a 'baker's dozen" originated when King  Louis of France warned all bakers who gave under measure  that they would be beheaded  I have but one lamp by which my feet are guided, and this  is the lamp of experience. I know of no-way of judging the future but by the past. ��� Patrick Henry.  When we have nothing to say it's best to say nothing, but  few of us can do it.  Have ycu ever seen a time in our modern history when so  few confused so many?  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Tyee Airways announces its  first scheduled flight from Sechelt to Gibsons and Vancouver .T     .  The water rights branch at  Victoria enquires whether Sechelt's council will need the  water rights 'in Chapman  Creek.  The Franske family of Davis  Bay held the first family reunion in 44 years. Eight travelled from many parts of the  continent  to attend.  10    YEARS    AGO  Jack Davis, M.P,, speaking at  a Gibsons Board of Trade  dinner urged, the community to  get  better  harbor faoilties.  Chief Dan Paul, 87, of Sechelt Indian band, hereditary  chief, dies.  Use of alphabet dialing was  dropped -bjy B.C. Tel. in this  area and replaced With numbers.  15    YEARS   AGO  A move to have the Sechelt  bound bus stop at the former  United church corner was  turned down by council.  Improved phone service is ex  pected with completion of a  cable from Gibsons through  Langdale and another towards  Roberts   Creek. ^  Inflation was an editorial  subject of the Coast News in  which it was pointed out that  more and more dollars meant  less and less values.  20   YEARS   AGO  Sechelt's new bowling ally is  expected to be opened by  Laibor Day.  The first vehicle to make  the first trip to Port Mellon  over the incompleted road to  Port Mellon was a jeep.  A new school building will  be constructed on the Sechelt  Residential school property.  Gibsons Elementary pupils  have been busy with a number  of projects and activities in  the past month that have  helped make an interesting  end to the term.  On  Thursday,  June  15,  the  Gibsons Firemen brought the  big pump trucK: and the ambulance truck to the school for  the primary pupils to inspect  and learn about. . Mr. Muryn  arid ' Mr. Comeau demonstrated the use of hose and the  tools .for fighting house fires.  When, they departed, they responded to* a* hundred requests  and-set the whooper going to  the delight of every pupil.  "The fire truck was a good  thing to bring here. It was a  nice shiny red.  The fire hats  were a dark black. They were  nice   men   to   bring   two   fire  trucks. I have a big fireman at  home. I liked, the stretcher the  most.lt is a big thing. I hope  that  the  policeman  can  come  to tell us about the police car"  Vincent Kushner  (Grade 1)  The scool has received a receipt   from   the   Junior   Red  Cross  for  $100  donated  from  hot dog sales, concerts, school  newspaper    sales    and    other  efforts.   The  donation goes to  help provide dental work for  other pupils in B.C. who have  only .the   Red . Cross   to   help  them in this regard. The pupils  have raised about $100 every  year for the past ten to send  to the Junior Red Cross.  Here are excerpts from reports of field trips taken in  our own community:  I thought the outdoor science  day  was a good trip because  it taught me more about rocks  and   the   colors   of   rocks.   It  showed  me how  to  find out  what kind of rock I was looking at. It showed me how to  bust   the   rocks   to   see   what .  color Was inside. And. I thought  it was lots of fun.  '    John Nygren (5th Year)  Thursday  was   the   day   we  were   to   go   on   our   Science  Field Trip. We got on the bus  and   drove   to   Roberts   Creek  Park. The first thing we did  was find actable. Then we got*}t  out our worksheets. We spread  out to look for rocks. We went  back to our tables and did our  worksheets. For lunch we play  ed. kick the  bucket.  Then at  1:30   the   bus   came   and   we  drove back to Gibsons.  Maureen  Forsyth  While I Was there I learned  how to describe rocks, and to  identify   six   kinds   of   rocks.  These were quartz, calcite, pegmatite,    granite,   basalt   and  limestone. I also learned that  rocks   are   classified  in   three  groups. These are: 1. igneous-  the hardest to break; 2. sedimentary- normal to break; 3.  metamorphic-    very    easy    to  break. Here is something about  Books in Library  GIBSONS, NEW BOOKS  Adult Fiction  Bluenbse Ghosts  by Helen Creighton  The Bird of Dawning  by  John  Masefield '  The   Terminators  by Berkely Mather  The Naive &Sentimental Lover  by John le Carre .  The  Peaceable  Kingdom  by   Jan   de Hartog.  On   the   Wings  of   the   Storm  by   Richard   Newhafer  Adult   Nonfiction  The Caribou  by J. P.  Kelsall  All Israel  by Burhl B. Gilpin  Sofka -������.'.���  by  Skipwith  Sofka  S. S. Beaver  by Derek Pethick  these rocks:  1. Igneous Rock - is rock  made with fire. These rocks  are formed from molten matter from in the earth's surface. It is cooled very slowly,  and hardens into various rocks.  2. Sedimentary Rock - is  formed by sand, mud amd  gravel, and then hardened un*-  der great pressure. ���"'...._,,"  3. Metamorphic     Rock  these are rocks that have been  changed by heat pressure and  water from one rock to forrii  another. ' ,  Before I went on this field  trip I didn't know a thing  about all 6f this. After the  field trip I knew every bit of  it That's just an example of a  little field trip.  Kelly Jones  And on Mrs. Pinkney's trip  to the seashore with 3rd and  4th year pupils:  We went to study sea life.  We had1 to look for tide-pools  so we went at a low tide of 7  feet. Our class found lots of  starfish, a few sea urchins.  Someone found a mussel shell  and used it for bait to catch a  crab, it ended up in a fight  between a crab and a few  bullheads. "The crab won*.  Neil Goddard  When we got to the beach  we found1 a tidepool. I stood  still   for   about   ten   minutes.  Then I saw a snail. I drew a  picture of it and I wrote about  it. Next we found some starfish. There was a purple starfish and a starfish that was  brownish purple. I drew it and  wrote about it.  Stevan Ripper  +0+0+0+tl+^+^t^+0+0+r*+0+0+0+0+0+0++t+^+0+^+^+0+0+0+0+^+0+l^+^*^^^+^+^^+^+^+0++^��^+0+0+^+^+^+^  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2002 GIBSONS, B.C.  0+^0**r++t++t+ai+>0+*+0+0+m**1+*^0**+0+0+^+0+0*0*0+0*0+0*0+0+0+0+0^  This new symbol  Church  Services  ANGLICAN  St, Bartholomews  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  fix    T 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  Morning WorsWiip, 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 pjn.  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.im.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ������  At Your Service  PORTALS TO FREEDOM  THE BAHA'I FAITH  Informal Discussion  885-9568  ��^M  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 - we're introducing  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  province-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 PROVINCE.  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  ARE AT HOME Bikes popularity increasing  You don't need to be a child  to have fun on a bike these  days. More and more Canadians of all ages are finding that  bicycling is fast becoming one  of the more popular family  recreations, The Consumers  Association.' reports.  Bicycles can range in price  from a low of approximately  $40 for a -partially assembled  standard model to over $500  for the , specialized multi-  geared machines used for racing. It's' up to you to decide  how often and for -what purpose   you   plan   to   use   your  bike and to spend accordingly.  Buying a bike to fit is important. Don't get one with a  frame too big for you. You  Should be able to stand while  straddling the bike. A rule of  thumb for assessing the proper ���  frame size is your inside leg  measurement from crotch to  ground minus 10 inches.  Weight is an important consideration for bicycles as well.  There are middleweight, lightweight and. recreational bikes.  The' imiddleweights with a  heavy frame and coaster  brakes are sturdy and depend-  BATON LESSONS  Register at 886-2767  MRS. PAT MURYN  Lessons at $10 per month for 1 hour per week  able for childiren's bikes. Recreational bikes, with a number of gear speeds, are popular  with adults. They are much  lighter than the middleweights  but they are also more expensive.  Then there are the lightweights. .These could be called  the sports models of the bicycle ' world and may have 5  to 18 gears. Like a sports car,  these bikes require practice  and skill to handle. Weight  in a racing machine is a real  guide to quality. A lot of research and experience goes into producing lighter parts, but  lightweight bikes have to be  well cared for and may not be  what you are looking for. The  touring or recreational machines are generally slightly  heavier than the racing machine with the extra weight in  the components making them  more robust.  The multi-speed, lightweight  bikes are fine for an* adult  rider, but they aren't recommended for most youngsters.  Few youngsters under 12 or 13  have the strength and coordination tp properly operate  AGRICULTURAL ADVISORY FARM  OPfN FOR DEMONSTRATION OF  Winter Vegetable Storage  11 am. to 4 pm. EVERY SATURDAY  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Roberts Creek  FREE ADVISORY SERVICE: Phone 886-2592  STRETCH YOUR DOLLAR  AT  Ken de Vries  Floor Coverings Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway  at Wyngaert Road. Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  CARPETS  TILES  LINOLEUMS  CLOSED MONDAY - OPEN TUES. THRU SAT.  (9 to 5:30 ��� Fri., 9 to 9)  B.C.TURKEY  is a great cut-up  Many people still think of turkey only in terms of the  magnificent whole bird on the holiday table. But this is  only part of the story of turkey today. B.C. homemakers  are discovering that turkey segments are not only thrifty  but filled with possibilities for everyday mealtime use. It  takes only a short time to cut a whole turkey into drumsticks, thighs, breasts and other pieces - perfect for  barbecues and casseroles. Turkey is ideal for fondue  cooking, too - simply cube and dip in light batter. And  that's only a beginning. Turkey is a year-round food  favorite . . . an economical and highly varied way.to -  enjpy a nutritious meat course. For the complete story  on B.C.-grown turkey, including a, variety of delightful  recipes, write:  ��j!mS B.C. FOOD INFORMATION  ��� GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  t&^HfllP^^   Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  a multi-speed model, and besides the lightweights just  can't take the type of rougher  treatment and heavy knocks  most young people give their  bikes.  Buying a bike' for a child  can be difficult. It is better  to buy a standard machine for  a beginner although the high  , rise machines are Che bes.t sellers and more attractive to the  child because of the gimmicks.  Don't let the fad designs fool  you. The design encourages  stuntjfr-g and rMiing double  and that, is not* only unsafe  but against the law as well.  Coast News, Aug. 23, 1972  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK - DITCHING  EXCAVATING ��� LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING  GRAVEL & FILL  886-2830  For Real Estate on the  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS ACT  NOTICE TO ABSENTEE VOTERS  If you are a temporary resident of this area, but are registered as a Provincial  voter in another polling division or in another electoral district of the Province,  you may vote " absentee ** as follows :���  Apply on polling-day, at the polling-station established for this area, for  a special (absentee) ballot. You will be required to take an affidavit that you are  a registered voter j and if you are registered in another electoral district* you must  know the name of that district. In your affidavit give the address at which you are  registered, but in signing the poll-book give your present permanent address.  If you are registered in another polling division of this electoral district,  you may vote for the candidates nominated to contest the election in this district,  using an ordinary ballot. Your marked ballot will be sealed in an envelope,  which will not be opened until your name has been found on the voters list for  some polling division of this electoral district; if your name is not found, the  envelope will not be opened and your ballot will not be counted.  If you are registered in another electoral district, the procedure is the same,  except that you will be given a special ballot, on which you must write the name of  the candidate* for whom you wish to vote, because there will be no printed ballots  at the poll for other electoral districts. You will be given a list of the candidates  running in the district in which you claim to be registered; therefore, you must  know the name of that district. - Before final count, the sealed ballot-envelope  will be mailed to the Returning Officer for the district in which you claim to be  registered, and if he cannot find your name on the voters list for that district, the  envelope will not be opened and your ballot will not be counted.  The poll officials will have a list of the polling divisions and local place-names  in the Province, and in many cases will be able to locate your electoral district  by looking up the polling division or local place-name corresponding to your  address.  It is not enough to give " Vancouver " or " Victoria " as your electoral district,  because there are several electoral districts involved in each city. The poll officials  will have a small map of each city showing electoral districts. If you are registered  in Vancouver or Victoria but are unsure of your electoral district, locate your  address on the map.  Therefore, to be sure your absentee ballot will not be wasted, know the proper  name of the electoral district in which you are registered as a Provincial voter;  registration as a municipal voter has no bearing on the case.  CHIEF ELECTORAL OFFICER,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia.  * In Victoria, and in certain Vancouver electoral districts, two members are elected, and voters registered  in these districts may vote for two candidates, and will be so advised at the poll. 4     Coast News, Aug. 23, 1972. $Qftj( WANTED  COAST NfWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % 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 8862622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 5  Aug. 19, 8 p.m., the Elves Club  annual general meeting, Wilson  Creek Hall, Davis Bay. ,Bring  a sandwich and cookie for the  refreshment box.  BIRTHS  KEIR ��� Len and- Diane Keir  Gibsons, are happy to announce the arrival, of a 7 lb.  4% oz. baby Iboy on Aug. 21,  at St. Mary's Hospital.  DEATHS  DAVEY ������ On August 15, 1972,  Gerald Wesley Davey of Gibsons, B.C.,' age 41 years. Survived by 2 sons, James and  Kelljy; 4 daughters, Doreen,  Lynn and Jacqueline. His mother Mrs. Wyn Brummel; one  brother Ted, Davey and one  sister Mrs. D. (Lorna) Burnett.  Rev. David Brown conducted  the Memorial service in the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons  on Saturday, Aug. 19. Cremation. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Retarded Children's Fund, Sechelt  GRATTAN ��� Alfred G. of  Gibsons, 82 years old, suddenly at his home August 20, 1972.  Survived bjy his daughter,  Joyce :Cory, two sons Stanley  and Kenneth and four grand-  chilclren, all of "Vancouver,  B.C. Cremation by First Me--  morial Services Ltd.       /.  1 '.    ;  IN MEMORIAM ~~  McDONALD ��� In.loving _nem  ory of a. kind, thougihtf^s^nd?  honest man, John Angus McDonald, who passed1 away Aug--  ust 23; 1971. Sadly mitesed but  lovingly rememfbered.  ���Bette.   CARD OF THANKS  We wish to take this pppor-  tuniUy to express our gratitude  JKo all those wiho expressed  -their sympathy in the passing  of a dear husband, father and  grandfather. Special! thanks  are extended to Dr. Hobson,  -who took such gotod! care of  "Dad', Mt. Elphinstone Lodge,  Legion Branch 109, Ladies Aux  iliiary to Legion/ 109, St. Bar-  tholomtw's Church and the Old  Age Pensioners.  i   ���Vida Burt and Family.  My thanks to* many friends  and St. Bart's memibers for  cards and flowers, during my  stay in hospital. Special thanks  to Dr.- Mountaini and nurses for  treatment.  ���Sincerely, Floss Craven  A very sincere thank you to  all cur many friends for their  words of sympathy, help and  offers of help, cards, flowers  and visits, and the very moving wake held by Johnny's  friends at the Roberts Creek  Legion.  ���His wife Mary and all the  Doray family.  Wwantto ~  Working girl desires ride from  Gibsons area to Sechelt Provincial Park weekdays approx  7:30 a.m. Ph. 886-7292.   Urgently required, a mature  and loving person to look after  one 8 month old boy and 4 yr.  old girl from 8 to 4 Mon. to  Fri., preferably in. my own  home, beginning Tues., Sept. 5.  Sara Bujan, 886-2992.  Waitress wanted for morning  shift Experienced only, please.  Phone 886-9815.   FLEETWOOD LOGGING Co.  Log truck  Drivers  Heavy Duty Mechanics  Grader Operators  Fallers  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 Duralia. After 6  p.m.   call   W.   Bradshaw   885-  2435.  COLLINS HANDYMAN  SERVICE  Duroid roofing and repairs,  digging, hauling, painting, light  carpentry. Ph. 885-9568.  Odd jobs, two men, 2 trucks,  hauling, labor, clearing. Call  88_-'2i733.   TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE   Phone 886-7111  Gardening, digging, hauling,  painting, light carpentry. Ph.  885-9568.   Guitar lessons, beginners to  advanced. Rock, folk, classical.  Downtown Gibsons. Pfh. 886-  2812.   Woman will do housework by  the hour or day. Phone 886-  7634.   TRACTOR WORK  Posthole, auger  Plowing,  discing and grading   886-2398   OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phorie 886-2834 after 5 P-m^  Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.   JOHN'S BULLDOZING  for   landscaping   and   clearing  lots and small odd jobs. Phone  885-9342.   We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  Ail 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.  MISC, FOR SALE (Cortrd)  WYNGAERT'S  Your Original  Health  Food Store  Vitamins ;��� Pure Foods  Food. Supplements  Unbleached flour, 25 lb., $2.69  Unprocessed Honey "<  Farm Fresh Eggs  Gibsons, 886-9340  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE      REAL ESTATE  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_m. to 6 pjn.  Sun., 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.  NOTICE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area,  phone 886-2546.  I will not be responsible for  any   debts   contracted  in   my  name by any other than myself  on or after Aug. 1, 1972.  ���N.  H .Chris-iaa-sen.  LOST  Small white and fawn terrier  lost Aug. 21. Licence and rabies  tag on collar. Phone 886-2196.  Beagle lost oh Aug. 21 on Lower Road, named1 Dooley. Phone  .386-9887.  FOUND  Crab trap. Can have same by  identifying. Phone 886-2779.  Ladies  fur  lined   zipper  shoe  Nicholson, Cozy Corner.  MISC FOR SAU  8'x28' 1 bedroom trailer, $1600  full price. Phone 886-12647.  Buckerfield's grain anid hay available at Qua_h_y Farm on  Pratt Road. Phone 886-7257.  Winterized stroller, $20; high  chair, $5. Excellent condition.  Phone   886-7730.       1967 Triumph 650cc. Custom  worked. Offers. 886-9604.  Oil fired kitchen stove; oil  pump, space heater. Call 886-  2833 before 5:30 p.m.  Motorcycle for sale. 90 cc Honda, easily converted to trail  bike. $150. Phone 886-7714.  1972 450 cc. Honda motorcycle. 5,000 miles. Cheap for  quick sale. Ph. 886-2678  21 ft. house trailer, toilet, stove  fridge, shower, good, condition,  $1000 or nearest offer. 886-283*1  White Ply-nouth Rocks, laying  hens, 14 week old pullets, prize  cock. Evenings 886-9835.  10.3 cu. ft. - automatic defrost  Leonard fridge, 52 lb. zero  freezer. Excellent condition.  $100. Phone 886-2917 except  Thursday.  Piano and bench, Mason &  Risch, in good condition, $250.  After 6 p.m., 886-2985.   ELECTROLUX SALES  & SERVICE  Phone 886-2989   BLUEBERRIES  35c a lb.  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES   Phone 886-9340  T6  Internatdonail  Tractor,  gas,  hydraulic   angle  blade.   Quick  sale $1100 cash. Ph. 886-9857  BUCKERFIELD> S" FEEDS  For Almost Every Need  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson   886-7226   Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone aifter 5 p._n., 886-  7301. .   ������ -  if rrs suits - rrs morgans  885-9330, Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges, ?  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  885-9713, Sechelt.  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gilbsons,  886-2421  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAU  2 door Dodge Polara bardtop,-  auto, V8, 383, fully equipped,?  tape deck. Excellent condition.-  $3295. Phone 886-7848. r  1966 Fargo y2 ton with over-?  loads. Low mileage, very good^  condition. $975. Phone 883-2318  BOATS FOR SAU  27 ft. mahogany lapstrake express cruiiser; rebuilt 275 hp.  marine; lice Ibjox, galley, head*,*  sounder, etc. Phone 886-7268. v|  Beth Morris Yacht Sales Ltd.  617 Bidwell, Vancouver 5 ,.  Large selection of Commercial'  and pleasure boats available.  Phone 687-6681. Capt. Martin-  Higgs, Sales representative, at  886-7424.          : i:  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  AIL TYP^S OF INSURANd  GIBSONS, B^C. ������Phone 886-2000  MEMBER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED!  If your home is not becoming to YOU  YOU should be coming to US  GOWER POINT: Outstanding buy in acreage. Better than  16 acres with total of 1800' road front. Excellent subdivision potential.        v  Ready to move intor-���Brand new home consisting of  charming "L"-shaped dining/living room, feature wall of  Wlalniut, fireplace and glass door to deck. Modern cabinet  kitchen &nd breakfast area. 3 lovely bedrooms, master  ensuite, 4 piece vanity' bath. W-W, cathedral entrance. Full  bsmt.,.has roughed' in bathroom and can easily, be finished  as in-law suite. A-oil heat. Details and price on request.  Small view lot fading blk. top street. Lane at rear.  Easy clearing. $4^500, some terms available.  Here's a beautiful retirement home on attractively  landscaped lot in convenient location. 2 nice bedroojms,  vanity bath. Spacious view li-ving room, open to dining  room, features built-in china and linen cupboards. Full  bsmt, has completed rec. room, utility, cold room and furnace room. Hot water heat, matching garage. Excellent  terms on $29,500. "'*..'*  GOWER POINT ROAD: 820 square feet frame construction for sheer pleasure in liviing. 2 nice bdrms., view living  room has fireplace and W-W carpet. Modern Crestwood-  kitchen. Utility or storage room. Attached1 carport. 3 ft.  dry crawl space. Large corner lot. Level walk to P.O. and  shops. $21,500 full price. Terms  Situated in private parklike setting near beach. (Charming 5 room bsmt. home. Spacious living room features fireplace and opens to large private deck. Modern cab. kitchen.  with adjoining breakfast roofm. 2 lovely bdrms, 2 baths,  completed rec. room. Hoibby room and large dry storage  area. A-oil heat and air conditioner. Excellent terms on  $31,500 full price.  GIBSONS: Top value for the family man is this charming  4 bdrm. home. Spacious living room has lovely cut stone  fireplace and large view windows. Dining room, convenient kitchen, utiliity. Lge. finished rec. room. Entrance foyer-Double plumb Attached garage. Few steps to nice beach  and park. Offers hear $15,000 down. Try yours and be  pleasantly surprised.  LISTINGS NEEDED!  WANTED TO ROT  Needed right away by elderly  gent,    pensioner,    obliged    tgfs;  move, house sold. S-C acc6m-~  modatdoh,  small cottage, 'suitie*  or what have you? References.  Phone 886-7450 mornings or after 5.  Quiet married couple require  small cottage. No children. Ph.  886-9301 'between 6 and 8 pjn.  3 bedroom home, Gibsons area  with option to buy, or 6 months  lease if necessary Needed by  Oct. 1. Phone 886-2622 and  leave information.  Responsible couple with child  wish to rent small house for  winter or permanently. Phone  886-7291.  FOR RENT  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR FREE BROCHURE  OF SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  Jack White ��� 886-2935 Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  3 br. house, Hopkins Landing.  Furnished. Sept. to June. Ph.  886-7844.   Small modern apartment, parking, heat, light and cable vision, centre of Gibsons, suit 1  ;o*r 2 persons. $120 a month.  Call 886-2833 before 5:30 p.m.  2 bedroom home with, view on  Harvey Road, Granthams. Responsible people only. $140 per  month. 886-7894 after 6 pjn.-  Furnished' waterfront bachelor  suite available Sept 6. Phone  886-2887.  Bed & breakfast or full board  if needed. Reasonable rates.  Rosemere Guest House, Phone  886-7146.  2 bedroom house, waterfront,  Roberts Creek Phone 886-2113.  Small cottage,, Gibsons. Older  peope preferred. Phone 886-  2983.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  At Bonnie Brook Camp and  trailer park, 1 mobile home  site available Aug. 23. Ph.  886-2887.  Mobile home space  available.  Phone 886-9826.   FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 886-2343,  886-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St  Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibspns 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, prima-  cord, etc.   COMPRESS�� AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  '   Gibsons, 886-9303   BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  EARN MONEY  IN  SFARE TIME  Men or women to re-stock and  collect money from New Type  high quality coin-operated dispensers in your area. No* selling. To qualify, 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 inter vie w write: including  phone number  B. V. DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  Dept.  "A"  1117 Tecumsel- Road East  WINDSOR 20, Ontario.  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  EWART McMYNI. REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  GIBSONS: 3 br. home. Large  L.R. and well designed, kitchen.  Handy to 'shopping, schools  and theatre Nearly one half  acre corner lot Home has a one  BR. self ..contained suite, fully  furnished. Stove, fridge, freezer and drapes are to remaiin  with house. F.P. $38,000 with  $15,000 down. Suite rents for  $120 per month. A lovely home  with revenue also. -  ROBERTS CREEK. 1.1 .ac. ���  %100   ft.   paved   road   frontage.  - Water,  light and phone available.    Close   to    beach    park.  Terms on $9,500.  KEATS ISLAND: Level semi-  view lot. Access on main road.  Community water to property,  also hiydxo and phone. Lot size  75 x 150 ft. FJP. $2,500. An excellent lot at a very reasonable  price.  GAMBIER ISLAND: Ten acres  of wooded land with two excellent springs and 3 room cabin close to New Brighton.  Power and telephone available.  F.P. $19,700.  GIBSONS: Don't forget our  "OPEN HOUSE" on Hillcrest  Ave, Aug. 25 and 26. This is a  new 2 <bed. home on an extra  deep view lot. Or by appointment.  PENDER HARBOUR: Over 600  ft waterfront behind Harness  Is. Fully serviced with road  and water. Check with us for  full particulars.  LOTS in this area are becoming very scarce. We still have a  few left so don't hesitate to see  our listings if you are planning  to build.  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  MacGregor Pacific Realty Ltd.  '   "SERVING THE"- '.^4-'  SUNSHINE COAST"  WATERFRONT:  Good waterfront with 1 bdrm  cottage, rents year round at $70  mo. Safe level beach. Terrific  investment for only $16,000.  SELMA PARK  Brand new 3 bdrm home.  Large lovely view lot'./On  paved road, regional water, etc.  THIS MUST BE SOLD! Excellent terms with bank financing  and gov. mortgage or grant.  See this lovely home today.  FiP. $24,500 ..' ���;':.,.;.      :,.  CALL LORRIE GIRARD  926-5586 (Van) or 886-7244  or 886-7760  MIX AND MATCH  Nalkins SPAGHETTI  Better Buy BEANS  #   tans   +4? '���  GRT0  Pectin Crystals, 2 pkgs  Pectin Liquid, 6 oz. jar  BLEACH  CALA  64 oz. jug  HAMBURGER MATE  Beef Noodle, 7 oz. pkg.  Chili Tomato, 8^. oz. pkg.  Noodle Stroganpff, 8 oz. pkg.  49c  ea.  APPLE JUICE  Reconstituted        '  KON TIKI, 48 o.  CREAM STYLE  MALKINS   ....  SHRIMP  Tiny Alaska  SEA HAVEN, 4 o  PAPER TOWEL  BETTER BUY, \  Yellow,  2  roll p] Fast growing annuals  Coast NewS, Aug. 23, 1972.     5  (By A. R. BUCKLEY,  Plant Research Institute,  Ottawa)  There are quite a few  annuals that will grow into  very large plants from seeds  sown outside. Some of these  grow like weeds, yet axe not  obnoxious. They require little  attention and in a short time  cover an. enormous space that  might otherwise hiave to be  completely landscaped. An annual sowing of these in an  otherwise unsightly area requires little effort or money to  establish and little or no subsequent maintenance. \  One such plant that immediately comes to mind is the  castor oil p_ant (Ricdnus communis). It has all the .above  attractions, but one serious  fault. Its seeds, which are produced abundantly during mild  late seasotnp, are extremely  poisonous if eaten. This problem can be overcome if the  seed pods are removed before  the seeds have formed. This  is a simple operation of merely  snipping off the flower stems  that form at the axils of the  leaves toward the top of the  plant ira late August.  The castor-oil plant is certainly very easy to grow, for  the large seeds may be started  in peat pots indloors in late  April amd transplanted at the  end of May, or sown in mid-  May in the location where  the plants are to mature. The  seedlings will soon grow into  very large plants giving a  subtropical effect, and they  will cast the most interesting  shadows on patio paving or on  _noder_- fiberglass fencing.  Besides the usual type there  are other cultivars such as the  coppery-leaved Zianzibarensis'  and the red-stemmed 'Gibsonii'  which also has a metallic hue.  The summer-cypress or burring ibush (Kochia scorparia)  will make a neat, two-foot annual, cypress-like hedge with  no trimming required. It has  Jight green feathery foliage all  s__mmer that turns to rich red  color in the f all. The seeds  are best sown in mid^May in a  location* -where their evergreen  like form and appearance  might' prove best. They are  adaptable to a very sunny area  and will make a background  for other plants. For a good  temporary summer hedge sow  the seeds in a straight drill  one inch deep, and thin out to  a foot apart when the seedlings  are large enough to handle.  The love-lies-bleeding of  amaranthus (Amaranthus cau-  dlatus) become very large  plants with red-green foliage  and long red _-ope-like tassels  of flowers. They prefer a poor  dry soil and are exeptionally  good substitutes for shrubbery  at the back of the borders, or  for use as temporary informal  hedges. Sow in late May, when  the soil temperature is more  conducive to the germination of  seeds of these tropical plants.  Other kinds of amaranthus are  the Prince's feather (Amaranthus hybridus Hypocondriacus)  which grows three or fowe feet  high and has reddish foliage,  and the Joseph's coat (Amaran  thus tricolor), -which has  blotched and colorful leaves  of bronze and bright red.  Cosmos is a showy easy-to-  grow annual that succeeds well  if planted outside in May. Improved cultivars offer different colors and earlier blooms.  These are extremely effective  when* planted against a fence  or wall in full sun* where they  may be allowed to grow up to  four feet high.  Larkspurs or annual delphin  iums grow much better if the  seeds are sown directly, in the  open ground during late April  or early May. They don't trans  plant very well but will grow  to perfection if sown- where  they are to flower. The seedlings should be thinned to a  six-inch spacing.  There seems to be a knot-  weed (Polygonum) for practically every purpose in the  garden; for ground covers, as  climbers, for pergolas, for  banks, for shade and for quick  (growth. The Orie_i_aiL _cnot-  weed (Polygonum orientale)  is one of the best plants for  covering waste places or for  background material. Its very  strong roots keep banks intact  atnd its bright-fl>n__ ;__.owfeirs!  igive a good display in late sum  mer and .Hall. It grows five or  six feet high and has bro^td  oval leaves up to three inches  long. The seeds of this annual  must be sown as soon as the  frost is out of the ground in  early April. Thin to 24 inches  apart or transplant when the  seedlings are large enough. It  does very well _j_;:_i_oist soils  as well as in dry-rlocations.  Poppies of all kinds are best  sown where they are to flower.  There is such., a diversity of  bloom: in these plants, that  one can have ani attractive  ���garden using them alone. Just  scatter the seeds ��mywherei  they can be controlled. The  Shirley poppy has perhaps the  most refined flower of all poppy types in both single and  double forms. ���>  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  /ACROSS  S.Pain  / 5. Jazz dance  10. Crucifix  11. Performed  \   by many  J    voices  i 12. Soprano,  \      Moffo  13. Revolve  14. Glowing  coal bit  16. Grassland  (17. Watchword  : 19. Imitated  _^       __,.��^  j 21. Partial  f\ 15. Diminish  1      refund ^17. Nursery  23. Wading j item  3. Song from  "South  Pacific"  (2 wds.)  4. Dutch  cheese  5. Singer  Dinah  6. Tyke  7. Spoken  8. Companion   ,  9. Entreaty  11. Dress  fabric  20. Per  today's Answer!  /  22. Cruising  24. Girl's  pa-  jama  '     style.  (2  wds.)   of  \25.  bird  27. Being \  employed]  (2 wds.)  28. Rental  contract  29. Carpus  or talus  30. Roam  31. Ancient \  . Syria     \  33. Longing  \  34. Lambkin's!  cry- !.��  37. African    /  antelope j  39. Illusory   l  41. First-rate  44. Bobby-      y,  Boxer's  one and only  46. Drama  46. Lachrymal  47. Czech river  DOWN  1. Macaw  2. Pro's  partner  18. Italian  V   river  Man  Observed  Tibetan  monk  Recover  32. Prepare  34. Statue  3  s  1  3  A  a  V  3  X  A  V  n  d  A  a  V  3  J.  S  3  N  o  V  1  V  3  a  N  n  [        -____  V  T  3  _.  E  9  IrM  V  _  n  3  "1  _ w  &���  3  N  0  a  3  S  V  3  n  3  S  n  N  i  s  1  a  |  ���3  X  V  a  3  a  a  o  Pisnpin  A  Fl  3  X  V  X  0  _  n  N  N  V  n  V  _  O  H  H  fl  o  o  a  #  W  Q  J.  9  3  H  3  V  /26,  30  35. Poker  stake  36. Regions  38. Back-bfN  the neck .  40. Attention  42. Seize   ���"  43. Orb  SHOP CO-OP  AND  SAVE  MISS BRENDA WEINHANDL,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William* Weinhandl of Gibsons,  ���graduated from St. Paul's Hospital at a graduation; ceremony  held in the Qveen Elizabeth  Theatre on August 6. .  YOUR ENTIRE STOCK  OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES  20% off Regular Price  VINEGAR CO-OP, 128 02. jug  SALAD DRESSING  MIRACLE WHIP, 32 oz.  A Dependable  VOTE DAWSON!  "She's Real People!  6 WARS' EXMKIBItt  In TOUR Interests  Mackenzie Social Credit  Association  ����  LIBBY'S, 14 oz. tins  For Real Estate on me  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  KIDNEY BEANS  PINEAPPLE  LIBBY'S. Sliced, Crushed, Chunks ��� 14 oz. tins  DOG FOOD  BATHROOM TISSUE  CASHMatt* Asst. 4 roll pkg.  KLEENEX "NADIAMA, IOO's  ROVER, Economy 26 oz. .tins  5 fcr *_  4'��*1  5f.r*l  42! 75'  QUALITY MEATS  Cut up Tray Pack  PRIME ROAST  SLICED, BREAKFAST DELIGHT  lib  pkg. 89'  BEEF SAUSAGE  BULK  PRODUCE SPECIALS  WHITE  a Your  /���litter  is just as  as anybody  V else's  ONIONS  B.C. GROWN  SPANISH TYPE  2,bs���� 33��  PRICES EfFEHIVE THURS., HM., SAT. AUGUST 24, 25, 26  WE RF5ERVE TH_ RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  YOU RC OOP F00 D  Be sure to use a  litter container /  Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2522  OPEN MONDAYS PROP_mreRSAL-  House for sale (by owner. 2  bedrooms, 3 years old, with  view. $18,500 full price. Phone  886-2709.  2 ���bedroom home, beautiful  view, new automatic oil heat,  fireplace. Full price $15,000,  low down payment. Phone 886-  9597.   Beautifully secluded landscaped acre, with year round y  stream. Charming ch-ldren's  playhouses, 2 chicken houses,  with enclosed wire runs. Other  attrac_ive buildings for storage  etc., small cozy house with*  extension started, plans, lumber, etc. included. Water, phone  and1 electricity in. 2 driveways  ornamental trees, fruit trees,  veg. gardens, lawns and flowers strewn over this parklike  property. W;____i__g distance to  park and 'beach. Greatly redue-  ed' for all cash. Phone 886-7285.  1 beautiful view lot. Reasonable for cash. Phone 886-9815.  New home, all electric, 1100 sq  ft.\ with 2 bedrooms on imain  floor. Basement level laid out  for rooms with plunabing  roughed in. 2 fireplaces, deck  and carport. Close to schools  and stores in Gibsons. For further information and (to view  phone owner, 886-7336.  Waterfront lot, by owner. Ph.  886-2009.  Pender Harbour waterfront lot, '  sheltered, deep, very accessible  to water making it ideal for  year round wharf. Water, electricity ahdi road<. $17,500 cash.  886-7374 or write Box 708, Gibsons. .:  3 view lots for sale by owner.  Phone 886-7009.  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gow-  er Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2887.  WEDDINGS  CARBY  ��� LeWARNE  PROPERTY WANED  Muacue aged Ycoiipiewish to  buy small home- between Gib^  sons and Roberts Creek. Full  details to Box 2071, Coast  News, Gibsons.  MORTGAGES  ���Msf & 2nd Morfgages  RESllMBNTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREAHONAL  We iiamdle all types of real estate financing including builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  Your  Blood is  Always  Needed  +  BE A  :  blood:  r: DONOR ;  In a charming mMsumirner  ceremony performed <i__ St. Bar  tholomew's Anglican Church,  Gibsons, on Aug. 5, Rev. David  Brown united dn iharriage Nancy Ann LeWarne "and Clayton  Bruce Carby, son of Mr.: and'  Mrs. E.  C. Car-by,  Sechelt.  The bride, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. H. E. LeWarne, Gibsons, was given in marriage by  her father:  Her gown wias floor length  white satin en train*, lace over  satin [bodice with long lace  sleeves and high collar She  carried a bouquet of red rosebuds and white carnations.  She was attended by maid  of honor Venda Stroshein who  wore a pink floor length gown  and bridesmaid Brenda. Weinhandl wearing a blue floral  floor length gown. Both carried  cascade, bouquets of white  daisies.  Mr.   Shannon   Gregory   was  best man and Ed. LeWarne and  Everet Carby: were ushers.  The bride's mother chose a  green dress with* a white rosebud corsage and white accessories. -.   XX ;,-���'���  The groom's mother chose a  blue dress with a white rosebud corsage and white accessories.  A reception wais held at the  Roberts Creek Con__n*unity Hall  where Mr. W. (Weinhandl pro-,  posed the toast to the bride.  For  going  away   the   bride  chose   a   maroon   dress  with  . white orchid corsage and white  accessories.  The couple will live on Seaview Road, Gibsons.  Out of itown guests were Mr.  and Mrs. S. Gregory, Kelowna;  Mr. and Mrs. E. Carby, Kelowna; Mr. and Mrs. Al Roberts,  Coquitlam; Mr. -and Mrs. R.  Zarn, Cranbrook; Mrs. A. Fletcher, Richmond; Mr: and Mrs.  D. Fletcher, Surrey.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Thurs., Fri., Sat.,  Aug. 24, 25, 26  Return Trip  2001: A SPACE ODYSSEY  GENERAL  THE ULTIMATE TRIP  Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed.  Aug. 27, 28, 29, 30  STRAW DOGS  RESTRICTED  Warning: Brutality and rape  ������R. W. McDonald, B.C.  Director.  As I see it!  -By John Pankratz,  Progressive    Conservative  Candidate  Coast Chiicotin (Federal)  YOUNG PEOPLE THINK  "Why not shut down our  borders - stop economic growth  and enjoy what we've got?"  asked a youthful citizen during a recent high school visit.  Good question, somewhat  idealistic but clearly a* plea to  slow dowjn the economic rtat  race. Human satisfaction - ful  filnient - that's what it is all  about.  My old rancher friend who  never stopped -working a day  in his life could certainly simplify the problem. "Spiritual  values, you say? There's all  kinds of 'em in a bit of honest  labor, never hurt a man yet."  But that's the point. We all  want a better world, a better  life and somehow wie always  get 'bogged down in the mechanics That is one reason I  look to our first voters for  some help. No, I don't expect  crisp new'answers, just a clearer distillation of the problem��.  That -would. Ibe a good start.  Unlike their parents and  grandparents who were driven  by the big bad wolf, today's  youth is given that rare opportunity to think about the big  picture. Never has our nation  produced a better schooled - I  Teachers support  Don Lockstead  The Teachers' Political Action Go_x_mittee of the Sunshine  Coast has been informed that,  percentage-wise, the teachers  of this district are first in the  province in responding to a  call for a second days' pay to  be? used, for political action.  The money collected is being used to aid political candidates who have the best chance  in each riding (whether they  be Conservative. Liberal or  NDP) to defeat the Social Credit candidate.  5rh_^;po_itical action is'Mbeing  undertaken because of the Social Credit government's policies of cutting funds to school  districts for elementary and  secondary education. '.;.....  Teachers of the Mackenzie  riding are supporting the NDP  candidate, Don Lockstead.  In__(atilon might be called  prosperity with Ihigh blood  pressure.  Prints of any pictures  appearing in the Coast  News may be obtained  anytime by calling in or  phoning.  didn't say trained - a better fed  and a -wider read group: of  young people. Not only that,  they have learned the devilish  trick of spotting a phoney, and  not letting on. Sure, they a:ne  willing to be entertained by  a heaven-on-earth politician  maybe even accept a handout,  but the meat of the issue is  what really hits home.  That's why I have boundless  faith in the future. Our youth  wants a chance to connect, a  chance to earn their self respect. They want to be involved  NOW in those* basic decisions  that will have a direct bearing  Coast News, Aug; 23, 1972.     5  on their sanity when they too ���  begin to spread at the middle.  Who are the first voters?  I'm talking __bout the thousands of young Canadians who  are between the ages of 18 to  24 including the youngest voters to ever oast a national  ballot in Canada. Statistics  Canada tells us that in the federal riding of Coast Chiicotin  alone, we had 7,688 first voters  on June, 1971. That's almost  20 percent of the total eligible  voters!  Serious business this casting  a ballot. A potent weapon-  first voters. After all, it's your  election.  I  I  I  I  N. D. P.  LOCKSTEAD H.Q,  SCHOOL & GOWER POINT ROADS, GIBSONS  m�� DAYS AND EVENINGS  FOR INFORMATION:  Phone    86-2207  I  I  I  I  SCHOOL FASHIONS  SAVAGE SHOES  BASKET MASTERS  MAKY OTHER MOD BMHDS  Wigard's Shoe Store  PHONE   885-9345  ���   SECHELT  WESTFAIR AFFILIATE ��� GIBSONS  PRICES EFFECTIVE AUGUST 24, 25, 26  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  SAVE MORE HERE  43c  49c  55c  CHUCK STEAKS  Canada Choice,  Canada Good  FULL CUT  ib 79'  SHOULDER STEAK  GROUND, lb.  89c  SHORT RIBS  For Braising or Barbecue  LEAN & MEATY, Ib. .   .  59c  TOMATO CATSUP  LIRBY'S  11 oz. bti.  24c  PINEAPPLE  MALKINS: Crushed, /* 14 oz. AA  Sliced,  Tidbits   . .. .  *T  tins   jtjJC  HASH BROWN POTATOES  FROZEN  FRASER VALE, 2 lb. pkg.  29c  COFFEE  COFFEE BREAK  All Purpose, 1 lb. pkg.  89c  CARROTS  B.C. GROWN lb.  9c  CELERY  B.C. GROWN  19c  ea.  CANTALOUPE  U.S   T'-orjfrJ  GRAPES  IMPORTED  3 Ibs.lpl  TOMATO JUICE  MALKINS  48 oz. tin    39c Coast News, Aug. 23, 1972.  Your Horoscope  By  TRENT   VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  An exceptionally beneficial  time is indicated for the general chart in the sign of Aries.  New opportunites should1 be  Opening up before you. Be  cautious, but don't overlook  the "big chance."  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  Revisions and "new starts"  are now under most favourable aspect. Any feeling of'depression that you may have  had recently is rapidly dispersing leaving the way clear  for advancement.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  There should be a general  feeling of well-being in the  lives of Gemini persons during  this period. About the only  pitfall to watch out for, is  spending more money than  you can afford. Be wise!  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  The position of .he planets  now indicate some tremendous advancement in the lives  of persons born under this  sign'. Whether at work or at  play, you should gain much  prestige.  LEO  -  July  22   (o  August 21  You might tend to become  slightly aggressive during this  period, thus nullifying the  many beneficial aspects surrounding your sign. Don't  "push" your ideas upon others.  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  The planets in the zodiac are  still showering benefits upon  the sign of Virgo. Just about  anything you undertake now,  should not only please you,  'but also all those around you.  LIBRA  -  Sept. #2 to Oct. 22  Many new opportunities are  "knocking on the door". It's  up to you, and you alone,, to  open this door and let them  in. Your judgement ig extremely keen; right now.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  There is a great deal Of activity indicated for the sign of  Scorpio. Journeys, especially  those over' water axe- highlighted. Be versatile and determined to breach your goal.  SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 Dec 20  Money, and especially money  deals in real estate, continue  to dominate your chart. You  are now able to see things  VERY clearly. With careful  handling, you can come out  on top!  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan. 19  The romantic department of  your life comes under most  favourable aspect and this,  coupled with favourable aspect's regarding business matters should be most compatible to you.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  Some slight disruption in business and social life might tend  to put you in a "slump" right  now. It would be best to assume a "wait and. see" attitude,  before flying up in the air.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  Business contacts made now  can do much to further your  career. It would be wise to  "soft pedal" any domestic  strife or social "clashes" as  you won't get anywhere, and  only make things worse. Con--*  centnate on (business.  (Copyright     1972    by     Trent  V.arro. All rights reserved.)   ..  ciiMM\ttMttiMu��nm\uuumuuuuimiranttiuuin\u\uintu)  Prints of any pictures  appearing in the Coast  News may be obtained  anytime by calling in or  phoning.  Girards visit  A Dependable  ID  VOTE DAWSON!  "She's Real People!"  6 YEARS' EXPIRIEHCE  In YOUR Interests  Mackenzie Social Credit  Association  In Gibsons last week renewing old friendships, Steve  and Helen Girard, former proprietors of the Ritz Motel now  settled in Oliver B.C., the hot-  spot  of the Okanagan valley.  The temperature reference  to their new place of residence  does not bother Steve, who as  a native of Winnipeg for 47  odd years alternately fried in  summer and froze in winter,  ds well content to bask in the  more temperate weather of  B.C.'s beautiful fruit-growing  Okanagan valley.  The Girard's rode into town  in* their Econovan which they  had converted into a comfortable camper complete with all  the home-on-the-road amenities.  Brighteners  Don't be indispensable. If  you can't be replaced, you  can't be promoted'.  The cheapest way to have  your _arriily .tree traced is to  run for public office.  Little boy to head of department store lost'-and-found  department: "Have you seen a  lady without a boy that looks  like me?"  The difference between  'She's good looking' and 'She's  looking good' is about 20 years  and 40 pounds.  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  on our  I II  there is an  DON  LOCKSTEAD  New Democratic Party  :  -. ���'   ;   "       .       .;/. �� ���> '..���'"-.  Candidate  FOR INFORMATION CALL 886-71 IS or 486-7430  I HIT AUTRE GIRL'  The injury or death of a child  is a terrible price to pay for believing  that you could drink and drive  with safety.  You can't.  As soon as you have more  alcohol in your bloodstream than your  body can use up, it interferes with  your ability to think, act, and see  properly. Your reactions slow down.  You can't stop as quickly or steer  your car as efficiently as when  you're sober.  You risk the lives of yourself,  your family, your friends, and  anyone else who is unlucky enough  to be along for the ride or travelling  on the same road.  The next time you stop off at  a bar or go to a party:  1. Don't drink an alcoholic beverage  if you intend to drivei  2. If you drink, take a taxi or let a  sober driver take the wheel.  3. If you think you can drive as  efficiently after drinking as you  did before, think again - it  just isn't so.  If. If you excuse your behavior by  saying," It can't happen to me,"  remember that it can happen,  and it only has to happen once.  For more information, mail this coupon:  Government of British Columbia  Council on Drugs, Alcohol, and Tobacco  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia  Please send a free copy of "What You Should Know  About The Use And Abuse Of,Alcohol."  Name__  Address-  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  COUNCIL ON DRUGS, ALCOHOL AND TOBACCO  Hen, IXL Brothot**, QJC, Minister to* Educcrtion-Chairman UNSH1NE   COAST   DIRECTORY  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  STEAMCLEANING        ~  UNDERCOATING  SIMON-ZING  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES LTD.  Ptiorie 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.tm. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5:30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  BEAUTY SALON  Gibson Girl & Guys  Styling Centre  Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointments  ahead  886-2120  BOATS, ACCESORIES  CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  '       BOAT  SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING  SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  jibsons Seohelt  {86-2291-2 885-2288-9  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  .85-9666, 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  SICOnE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVftOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  CABINET MAKING  0CtANSID��� FURNITURE  &CABIN^6P  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave.,    Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  ���    ��� :-. LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ������ Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathousts, etc.  G. Wallirider 8S6-9307  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, Gibsons  ���  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, Henrv Rd.-, Gibsons  ROBERTS CRSK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD  SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower PI.-Rd. Ph. 886-2923  M0RRIES CONCRETE  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Driveways - Walks  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 884, Sechelt. Ph. 885-9413  CLEANERS  1 HR  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  .   next to Royal Bank  886-2231  R0YALITE 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 ElKTRIC 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  BUIR ELECTRKAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone ^886-7816  jgM^w^yx^  USE  HMM... ASiV'E'S  NOT AT'OME?  m  m  ______  sw ��        ������'  i ���" ��� ��� * t   . *\ ^     B��S . ,~���  ELECTRICIANS (Cont'd)  OPTOMETRIST  SURVEYORS  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  1NDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINE WORK  886-7244  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  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 Collect 581-6136  REZANS0FF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK ~ ~  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  MACHINE  SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILLS MACHIME SHOP  & MARlitt SERVICE Ud.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station ^  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MOVING & STORAGE  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  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ���  GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  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  886-7017 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  V  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  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  RENTALS  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers, pumps,  jackhammers  AU tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a���m. to 11 pjn.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  Concrete Form Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instructions  -provided  Please Contact  FISHER FORM HHTA1S  Phone 386-9951  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  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  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT ~  P. V. SERVICES LTD.  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher ��� 885-9030  Office Hours: _  8:30 a_n. to 4:30 p___.  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT Lfd.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling    "���  Furniture Moving  Warehouse:   Gibsons 886-2172  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  GRAVEL, SAND & FILL  Excavating,   Light   Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7109 after 5 p.m.  UPHOLSTERY  " m��5(. *'* UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture. ��� Car, truck & boat  seats, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  BUI Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USD FURNITURE  WE BUY BE-BR  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  Coast News, Aug. 23, 1972.  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  "If the law supposes that",  said Mr. Bumble, "The law is  a ass, a idiot". The views of  Mr. Bunalble, the wel_known  character in Charles Dickens  Pickwick Papers are often  quoted. When- one reads some  of our statutes, one is forced  to agree, but what is The Law?  Speaking generally, the law  may be said .to consist of two  great parts: statutes and* case  law. statues, or acts, are passed by the Federal Parliament  or the Provincial Legislature  and deal with some particular  subject or body of law, for example the Criminal Code, the  Divorce act, the Sale of Goods  act, and the Land Registry act.  Case law gives us precedents.  Thus a case will be decided in  court- the way a similar case  has been decided in the past,  the higher the court the more  binding the precedent. Parliament or the provincial legislature can, in their own respective spheres of jurisdiction,  pass any law they want and  over-rule any case. Thus the  phrase, parliament is supreme.  Politics being what they are,  politicians are under great pres  sure in a democracy to pass  laws that the majority of the  electorate want or apppear to  want.  Some statutes are a compromise between opposing pressure groups, for example, the  federal Lord's Day act, and  the provincial, government  liquor act. We do not however  agree that Mr. Bumble's opinion* is correct to any great extent in regard to the vast body  of case law that has been slowly built up over the centuries.  Sometimes the courts are  wrongly blamed for the action  of some other government department. This is particularly  so in the matter of criminal  sentences. Now often do we  hear he only got six months  for���, the speaker mentioning  some .serious xrime. It usually-  transpires that the prisoner  was sentenced, to a *much  longer term of imprisonment,  that is, he got more than six  months, but he only served six  months. The parole board  would be responsible for the  remission of a part of the term  or imprisonment. This has nothing to do with the courts or  the operation of our legal  system.  Sometimes the express wish  pf parliament, specifically set  but in statute form, is circumvented. Canada has a mandatory death penalty for those  convicted of capital murder.  The murderer is solemnly sentenced to be hanged' by the  judge - but he isn't. Again this  has nothing to do with the  courts or indeed the governing  statute. Our constitutional  practice has retained the royal  prerogatives of pardon and remissions of death sentences.  In the long three-cornered  struggle for power that took  place over many centuries of  our history, between crown,  ndbles, and commons, the  nobles lost completely and the  commons emerged with the  lion's share of power. However,  the crown retained some substantial powers, among them  the prerogatives mentioned. In  modern times these have been  transferred to the federal cabi  net and it simply does what it  wants, ignoring not only the  law but also what one can only  assume is the wish of the majority of the electorate.  This is not an article for or  against capital punishment as  such, but is written to bring  into focus some ways in which  our government practices  bring the law" into disrepute  and indeed reinforce Mr. Bumble's opinion.  RED CROSS  means  People  Helping People Lilting bagpipers big PNE event  Lilting bagpipe sounds > and  colorful kilt's will be much in  evidence at the 1972 Pacific  National Exhibition ending  Sept. 4. Every evening of the  Fair, the 100 Pipers and Drummers will march through the  ground�� and conclude with a  special ceremony.     ��� -  The* famed Innes Tartan  Band from  New  Zealand  are  DATSUN  PARTS ��� SERVICE  REPAIRS  Solnik Service Ltd.  Phone 886-9662  Sunshine Coast Highway  ���I  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH   ���':.."'  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Make-  Phone 896-2380  A Dependable  I.D.  VOTE DAWSON!  "She's Real People!'  6 YEARS' EXMRiniCE  ; 'fytoi&QVK Interests  Mackenzie Social Credit  Association  guests between Aug. 21-30, and  will do their "precision" drill  daily in the Feature Attractions  area.And on Aug. 26, pipers  from Western Canada and -the  U.S: gather at Empire Stadium  at 1 p.m. for the B.C. Pipe  Band  Championships.  The famous Eskimo sculptor,.  Okalicfc will accompany the  Centennial of the Northwest  Territories, collection of Eskimo  carvings when it is displayed  for the first time outside the  Territories.      ��� '���   '  The Festival of Forestry  show, one of the fine free attractions at the PNE, will fea  ture world champion tree climber Danny Sailor Aug. 21-25.  Comic climber Art Williams  performs in his many disquises  Aug. 26- Sept. 2  Other special features are  the Hairper & Johnson high  wire act, and the Phillips &  McColl  trick log birlers. ���  Television and movie star  Lassie makes a personal ap-.  pearance in the free Sunbeam  Children's Day show Aug. .21  at Pacific Coliseum. Included  in the giveaways is a picture  of Lassie, autographed, of  course, with her paw imprint;  Illusionist The Great Sudini  is star of the second Children's  Day showAug. 28. ,  The interesting Molson Stunt  Show will be part of the continuous free entertainment of--  fered on stage of the Outdoor  Bowl daily throughout the Fair  Each - action-packed half-hour  of the show features: an old-  style comedy! skit; demonstration1 of basic stunt skills used  in movies and on television.  The stunt routines include a  four*-man fight in a Gastpwn ^  saloon back in the days of sail- '  Coast News, Aug. 16, 1972.     9  ing ships; a two-man fight with  . 0-pound steel bars with a rajlf  road background; special efr  fects, like bullet holes, and  flaming falls;'a knife fight ber  tweeh two fur trappers; a ka-4  rate fight; and an Al Oaponi  shoqt-out centred aTound. .a  card game. , -'k  Snoopy,' the lovable mutt  created by Charles Schulz andf  adored by millions, returns  with the Holiday on Ice extr.ag'  vuganza at the 1972 Pacific-  National Exhibition. There will  be seven performances of ih^  lavish ice revue Sept. 1-4 a;s  part of the PNE Star ��� Spectaf  cular series of major entertainment.  Snoopy. delights the audie-  ences with his outlandish antics  on the blades. His routines do  not exactly follow the pattern  of the other classic skating;  stars in the show. 'Snoopy acts  out some of his dreams; the .\flijf'���'  ing ace of World War X, the  Head Beagle, the famous figure  skater, and the world famous  hockey player.  : Snoppy is not the only canine  in the- all-new show- Sixteen  real dogs are also featured in  the revue. But they don't skate  like Snoopy. They perform  some delightful '. dances and  acrobatics on their own four  feet.  SECHELT JEWELERS  GUARANTEED  WAI.H&J.MLRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTB.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 p.m.  Phone Office 885-2333  MEN WANTED  CATTLE  AND  LIVESTOCK  BUYERS  We want men in this area.  Train to buy cattle, sheep  and hogs.  We will train qualified men  with some livestock experience. For focal interview,  write today with your background. Include your full  address and phone number.  CATTLE BUYERS, INC.  4420 Madison  Kansas City, Mo. 64! 11  Z*w_w_r Cktttt malJ&MUtk JSmgm*  I REMEMBER I  I  I  HELPYOUR  RED CROSS  TO HELP  I  I  .I  Peninsula Hotel  SATURDAY AUG. 26  LIVE aflERTAWMENT  Pina will be available  Plume 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  Free  copses  of one of 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 mail you a*  .'ew free copies of the  Monitor without  obligation.  Maybe it'S time We met. We all want our share  of the-good things in life and where they involve money, my staff and I at the  Royal Bank can help make it happen. Among our many services  we have a variety of flexible borrowing plans that give you cash even before  you go out to buy things. That way you likely get, a better buying  price* and pay less interest. And that's just one;, ���     ,  way we can help your plans along, and  sooner than you think. Let's get  together and talk over your  money matters.  Community Corner  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  OPEN  Tuesdays ��� 2 to 4 p.m.   -  Thursdays ��� 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays ������ 2 to 4 p.*m.  Gary McDevitt, Manager  ROYAL BANK  Serving British Columbia;        ���  Gibsons ���  Telephone: 886-2201   ,  you got  Your Eyes. A Pacific  sunset. A good book  A game of golf.  A child's smile.  That's what you've got  to lose.  Your Hands. A game  of softball.  Buttoning your shirt.  Tying your laces.  Brushing your teeth.  That's what you've  got to lose.  Your Life.  The entire rest of your life.  That's what you've  got to lose.  You have a lot to losm. /  And safety has a lot to give. Follow the safety regulations.  Wear protective equipment. Have a safe attitude.  Have a safe life. .  iDORKmen's  compensator.  BOaRD8__LR^_  CVRIL WHITE. Chairman .Mora than  8.00  %  ..l.pl fci 8.00 i%  .1.00 fe> -1XK> %  ...-1.01 ta -8.00 %:  .Mora than -8.00 %  Source: 19*71 Census of Canada  ��� JAX PAPERS  ��� LETIBB  ��� MEDICAL CERTIHCATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper*  Ph. 886-2��2  This is the way Canada's  population distribution looks to  a computer that hag all the  facts. From basic papulation  data stored in its memory, the  computer produced , the map  above, indicating population,  change _>y census divisions,  shading each area according to  the percentage of increase or  decrease recorded in the 1971  Census of Canadia. Southern  Ontario and part of southern  Quebec are left white on the  main .map and shown In larger  scale in the inset at lower left.  When it comes to population  growth, British Columbia is  "busting out all over" according to census figures released  by Statistics Canada. Its population increase of 310,947 was  larger, in absolute terms than  that of any other province but  Ontario and its growth rate of  16.6 percent was the highest  Fifteen of B.C.'s 29 regional  districts exceeded the provincial average growth irate. From  Nanaimo on Vancouver Island  to. the Bulkley-Nechako arid  Kitiwat-Stikirie in^ the north,  through the whole Okanagan  Valley to Columbia Shuswap  and East Kootenay near the  eastern boundary and Central  Fraser Valley in the Southwest  the banners of growth waved  brightly. /  Only four, regional districts  reported population declines  and two of them were minor.  'Central Kootenay dropped by  289 from its 1966 figure of  45,080 and Kootenay Boundary  slipped from 32,112 to 31,396.  Ocean Falls district reported  the loss of nearly ia third of its  1966 population, dropping from'  6,161 to 4,215, largely due to  the closing of a ri_aj or pulp  mill in the town of Ocean Falls  itself. Stikine district, in the  far north, dropped) from 2,003  to i,47p, ; \ :���'���,'���������-���'������  But with these four exceptions, everything else came up  roses. Of the remaining 10 regional districts, seven exceeded the national average growth  Concrete Form Rentals  or all types of basements erected  RFHTAL INSTRUCHOH PROVID?)  PLEASE CONTACT  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 886-9951  STOP SHOPPING For Your Back To School Needs  TODD'S DRY GOODS  & CHILDREN'S WEAR  886-9994  DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  Interior Semi-Gloss Enamel $4.88 gaL  886-2615  GODDARD'S FASHION CENTRE  LTD.  Slacks, Sweaters, Jeans and Skirts  886-9543  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  GIBSONS  THE KIDS ARE GOING BACK TO SCHOOL  BE CAREFUL... DRIVE SLOWLY!  DON'S SHOES LTD.  BARGAIN TABLE  Back  to   School  Children's   Shoes  v Broken i Lines of Regular Stock  $2.00 off Regular Price  886-2624  WE^^^^^  Dcu-Tang Covers. Asst. Colors  Western's Price ���  Exercise Books, ink, 72 page  Western s Price ���  3/35c  4759c  886-7213  -  SUPERVALU STORE  NOURISHING FOODS  886-2424  Gibsons SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA Gibsons  ^ACK. TO* s accoin  While it is v_rtiuaUy impossible; to set down all of the thingsi that have been  done dn our area since 1966, I thoughts would mention some of the areas in which  I have been able to help and take an.active and practical interest, as your repre-  -   sentative. \'.' \  '.'--':���:      ���. '  A daesel plant was installed to provide powter in Bella Bella, power lines  were taken along the High Road on Texada Island. In Ocean Falls', a new hospital  has been opened, and extende<ioare facilities have been constructed in Powell Ri^  ver. Additions to acute care and extended'care facilities have been added in Sechelt.  The Olive Devaud Home for Senior -Citizens was built in Powell River an<a self-  contained housing units for senior citizens have been built at Sechelt, and tenders  have presently been caUed for an addition to these units. Plans are well under way  for a Kiwanis senior *citizens project at Gibsons. Over twenty thousand dollars have  been given to Powell River group living home for girls and twenty thousand1 dollars  have been granted to the Artaban project; In addition, financial assistance towards  salaries of instructors���'at,Artaban is being provided. A medical centre and doctor  are now at Pender Harbour," '.:-���  Gordon Park Elementary School was constiructed in Powell River and in Ocean  Faills assistance was given in construction of "the schools damaged by fire. This  assistance also included building a new gymnasium.  A number of new additions to schools, such as Sechelt Elementary, Elphin-  tone ^Secondary, Langdale Elementary, Kelly Creek Elementary, and Max Cameron  Senior High, Toba Inlet, Alexandar Secondary School at Hagensborg have been  completed.''-'..'-. .;;   "'.-    'XyXx   ���    _  -,:-..���- Xy'ixJi..' '        ���������':'-���:-  Plans for the new provinciial building in 'Powell River have been approved  and. construction should be under way shortly.  At the request of residents on Texada Island, in the Madeira Park area, and  in the Sechelt area, liquor outlets were made available and a self-service liquor  store was established in Powell River.      '"     .  Highway 10! is mow under construction and re-construction where necessary.  A quarter of a million dollars has been approved for the Gibsons by-pass. Many  side-roads and secondary roads have been re-constructed and in many cases black-  topped. Roads such, as North Road,' Porpoise Bay Road, Nor-West Bay Road, Mason  Road, Redrooffs Road, Mintie Road, Francis Peninsula Road, Sinclair Roads, roads  in the Egmont area, Lobert Road, Lang Bay Road, Kellty Greek Road, Padgett  Road, Lund Road at Wildwood, at Lund, Martin Valley Road, and Reid Road af  Granthams are' just a few of the roads, that have been improved. On Texada Island,  the School Loop Road, roads in the Gillies Bay area, and the High Road have been  improved and in some cases paved. /  Granthams Bridge was removed, the Lois River Bridge was completed and  a number of bridges in the Bella Coola area were replaced due to fty&od damage.  Davis Bay was made a 30 mph zone.  Construction of ferry terminals has been completed at Powell River, Earl's  -*��� ;Cov_j ;vahd Langdale1 while.-Sialtery-Bay^tev-nd-^.-^ipera]--^ . _��eing,_planned.^  Ferry service has been improved at all terminals ��� the ferries "S_uishine Coast  Queen" and the "Texada Island Queen" were provided to augment summer and  year round service, and to cope with ever increasing passenger requirement's. Further ferry services were provided on the Powell River-Comox run and on the Jervis Inlet.run during the summer months. For the first time, this past summer,  tourist counsellors from our own area staffed the ferries in our area. ,  "-''..���'������ Commuter tickets; have been established for the Sunshine Coast areas.  Recreational facilities have been developed for the enjoyment of people in  our area and more facilities have been made available for tourists. Porpoise Bay,  Palm Beach, Myrtle Rock, Roberts Creek Park, Saltery Bay, Smooth Creek Park,  Walker Creek Park, and Skookumchuk now set for development; In addition, areas  of land have been set aside^ for development in the future, throughout the MacK  kenzie riding. ���"'���--.',   '.';'. -���'���.  r-r-.'  As a preventive measure, in antic'iipation pf a recurrence of the severe flooding conditions prevalent in the Bella Coola River area, large sums of money have  been expended on rip-rgp. , _  In the area of''sports and young people's activities, grants have been _$ven  to Powell River Regals hockey champions* and to the Powel Raver Highland Laddief  Pipe Band for their trip to Japan. ;  Grants have been given to help Bella Coola with its annual Fall Fair ��� par-  icularly in relation to construction of a fair-ground building.  While much of xhy.-work on your ibehaif is of a serious nature, and is totalljy  involving ��� there are many occasions when I have enjoyed participating' in community affairs, which have included New Year's Day sw_tn_ning, to help raise funds  for various projects, being ringed by bayonets at the Powell River Exhibition, taking part in May Day, Sea Fair, and'Fall Fair celebrations ��� often in d-sgul-fce, on a  float! -'  -     , X    "���  '    " ���   . ���-:        ' ���Isabel' Dawson  FOR RIDES TO POLLS  6IBS0NS  ':.��_^  DAVIS BAY -WILSON CREEK  886-2572  886-2572  886-7303  885-2806  8859561  Teachers see downgrading  SECHELT  885-9314  HALFMOON BAY  885-9432  PENDER HARBOUR  883-2871  KMONT  Sunshine Coast B.C.  Social  Credit League  Teachers of 'the Sechelt  Teachers' Associatioci are. becoming alarmed over the down  ���grading of education in this  school district which will prohibit most students from receiving a quality education.  With no appreciable drop in  enrollment, teaching staffs are  being cut -at the elementary level. This means more students  wdll be crowded into the classroom. ������"���_'������������'���    ���   -  .HE MMmin $    ,~  Increases in the classroom en.  rollment due to staff cuts have  been, reported from Sechelt  and G i bs o n s elementary  schools. Classrooms will now  have.up to: 39 students each in  grades 1 through 7. Teiachers  have long been aware that this  is an intolerable educational  level and that it is not possible  for students to learn under  these conditions  ���Many parents have already  expressed a leg_t_n_ate concern  ->y-i--t fc*Nn��BBsr_  <&\ju> m* ;Spa$*s ms song qv Mnrfc/ftM**  NICKY COE SAYS:  $300 to $1100 off  MESSAGE FOR TRUCKERS  ON  LOW  MILEAGE  72s  We'll Beat Your Best Price on  *_-, % tons, 4x4, Econolines  MMMM Kill II211-7111  Phone Collect ��� ftfcty fog  Coast News, Aug. 23, 1972.   H  over the lack of individual attention their children are receiving in our schools, especially where specific learning etc.*,  ficultaes are involved.  *D_uring the past three years  Sechelt Elementary School has  . been cut by 4% teachers, but  this 'was compensated for in  part by shifting the Indian residential students attending Sechelt school to other elementary schools from Halfmoon  Bay to Gibsons. Thiis, of course  resulted in hardship to those  students as -well as increasing  bussing costs to the district.  Gibsons Elementary School has  been- cut 'b\y two teachers in  two years with no drop in enrollment.  For the past four years the  teachers have noted the steady  eating-away of the educational  standards iin this school district. Gone from the district  are the school psychologist, full  time director of adult education, elementary school music  supervisor, subsidized adult education, elementary school vice  principals. Cuts have been  made in secretarial help in the  schools as well as administrative time for the principals.  ���Classrooms sit empty- 'because  of. cuts in teaching staffs and  through cuts in the variety of  courses  offered.  Other cuts have resulted in  inferior equipment that needs  frequent repair, and a backlog  of (maintenance jobs to be done  because of increased) work.  loads./  In addition, this school district has been hindered fiinan-  ially from inaMng futitre plans  in the _d_u_atikmal heedis of the  communitjy, and has been forced to make patch-wbrlc, stopgap policies which in the long  run- increase costs.  But. the highest cost, the  testehers know, is borne by the  students who are being cheated and denied the kind of education they could have.  The teachers, therefore, are  seeking to inform the parents  and public of the dangers to  quality education in this school  district and of the harmful effect the results will have on  the children.  New shipment of Hedy  Hill -costume jewellery at  Miss Bee's, Wharf Road,  Sedielt.  The future is in our hands.  Most Canadians believe in that thought.  Others believe in It, but won't lift a  finger to do anything about it. Not all  fingers' are born equal. That's why) If  we want to keep this ^buntry together;  some need more lifting than others.  So what do we do about it?  There is a lot we can do. first  thing, We should start caring and understanding. Not just about our own  neighborhood, but about a// of  Canada. We've got to help all those  people and parts of Canada that need  it most.  There Is a have Canada and a  nave-nof Canada. The have-nots from  coast to coast need* our help. If all of  us start caring and understanding our  fellow Canadian, surely.we'll come together. If we don't, we'll come apart.  Do we want to have Canada, or nave*  nof Canada? Only we have the answer.  Canada. Stand together.  The advertising industry and your community Board or Chamber., 12   .Coast News, Aug. 23, 1972  New fabrics  have indivi  characteristics  In todays fashion whirl more  and more new fabrics are coming on to the market in response to the consumer demand for longer 'lasting, easier  care clothes. In many cases natural fibres such as wool and  cotton are being supplanted by  synthetic or man-made textiles.  Bach synthetic has its individual characteristics, which  qualify it for specific jobs. Often, the synthetics are better  than .natural .fibres, and cheaper to produce.' But to get your  money's "worth from them in  appearance and service, you  have to know how to care for  them.  Your best guide, of course, is  the manufacturer's label which  identifies the type of fabric  and usually gives laundering  or cleaning instructions. (This  labelling will soon be compulsory under the. Canadian  Standards Association regulations.) Keep the label and  mark it so you will know  which garment it belongs to.  There are several general  classifications for synthetics  which will be covered in, this  series of articles on their laundering and care.  Acrylic fibres are highly  versatile, combing strength and  weather-resistance with a soft  silky texture, and natural resili  ence. Acrylic fibre drapes well,  washes easily and dries Tapidly  requiring little or no ironing.  It is aimosit shr___kproof.  The'major: trade names identifying acrylic fabrics are  Orion, Acrilan, Ziefran and  Cresjan. .,.���.'-..  To launder acrylics, first pre  teeat heavily soiled areas by,  dampening, and rubbing them  with a little Borateem. Leave  for a feW moments, then hand  wash ��� -in lukewarm "water.  Avoid wringing or twisting the  garment.  If machine-washing, use the  Wash and Wear cycle, adding  half a cup of detergent plus  half a cup of a laundry additive such as Borateem. It is  usually best to drip dry garments of acrylic fibres, so remove them before the final  spin-dry cycle and hang on a  plastic hanger, straightening  jseams and cuffs.  If you wish to tumble clothes  'dry," allow the washing cycle  to finish. Set dryer oni permanent press or low heat. Tumble  clothes until they are dry, then  allow to tumble for an additional .enCrniniutes without heat  (your; permanent press setting  will do this automatically). Remove clothes and hang on  hangers.  As the name suggests, this  fibre is a modification of acrylic fibre. Modacrylics are marketed, under two major trade  names���Verel, which is primarily used for carpets, and.  Dynel, which is used for a  wide range of items from  men's socks to synthetic hairpieces. ��� '     .  Dynel fabrics should not be  exposed to temperatures over  170 degrees F. Wash on a normal warm cycle, and if ironing is needed, use only a very  cool iron, covering the garment  with a clean pressing cloth  first. Most wrinkles will fall  out if the garment is hung on a  hanger while still slightly  damp.  For spots and stains, pre-  treat with Borateem as you  would ah acrylic fibre garment.  Never use an acetone based.  cleaner on Dynel, as it will  destroy the fabric. Launder as  for acrylics.  50,000 Canadians in merged imion  GET YOUR HAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  63�� each  The two largest labor unions  in the North American pulp  and paper industry have merged to form the United Paper-  workers Inter-national Union  with a membership of more  than 350,000, more than 50,000  in Canada.  The merger was formalized  in Denver Colorado August 9  at the founding convention of  the UPIU, following ratification of merger documents by  ���separate conventions oif;ithe International- Brotherhood of  Pulp,  Sulphite  ad Paper Mill  Workers and the United Paper-  maikers and Paperworkers.   ,  Joseph B. Tonelli, incumbent  president   of    the   IBPS    arid  PMW and the first president?  of the new UPIU-told the 2,200  delegates, more than 300 of  them from Canada, that "we  can go forward, together and  not be concerned about competing wiith each other as we  have in the past."  He also paid tribute to Harryi  Sayre, the incumbent presidents  of the UPP for his. selflessness'  and his dedication to the labor  movement   by   accepting    the  position    of   senior    executive  vice-president of the UPIU. It  is the second time in his career that Mr. Sayre has stepped down as president of a  labor union as the result of a  merger.  L. .H. Lorrain, of Montreal,  is the union's new executive  vice-president and Canadian  director. He is -the Incumbent  first vice-president' and Canadian directir of the IBPS and  PMW. Mr. Lorrain, 52, is a  general vice-president of the  Canadian Labor Congress, arid  was chairman of the unity com  mittee named six years ago by  the two union? to bring about  the rnerger;, .   :  William' Dodge, secretary-  treasurer of the Canadian Labor   Congress   welcomed   the  merger on behalf of the Canadian labor movement and said  that the solidarity of the new  organization should "serve notice to the corporate interests  that" our riiovement is riot prepared to stand complacently  on the sidelines and witness-  the dismantling of each bitterly fought-for right:" :  "The merger of these unions.  is an event of outstanding importance. It has long been*, the  policy of the Canadian Labor  Congress to promote mergers  of our affiliates which operate  in the same j urisdictional field.  If is therefore particularly gratifying to be able to* share  ���with you the tremendous feeling of satisfaction which this  merger must bring to all those  wiho share.a deep concern for  the future of the trade union  movement," Mr. Dodge said.  Three of the vice-presidents  of the UDPIU are Canadians.  They are Edward P; O'Neal of  Vancouver, James Buchanan  of Ottawa, and Gilbert Hay of  ��� Toronto.  Mr. O'Neal ad Mr. Hay are  former vice-presidents of the  IBPS arid PMW and Mr. Buchanan is the incumbent Eastern Canada Regional Director  of the UPP. .  HOME-OWNER  GRANT  Property taxes continue to rise in  communities across the country... but-here  in British Columbia, there's relief for the  home-owner at tax time, Relief originated  by your Social Credit Government ��� relief  that gives British Columbians the lowest  taxes on homes in Canada.  Since its introduction in 1957, the  Home-owner Grant has increased steadily���  from $28 that first year to a current level  of $185 annually. For home-owners aged  65 years and over, it now amounts to $235,  thanks to the $50 senior citizens supplement added this year.  This is substantial tax relief by any  .standards..: and it's only possible because  this Government has consistently practiced  sound financial management; the sort of  management that provides benefits of  every kind to all the people of British  Columbia.  On August 30th, show you support  the Home-owner Grant by voting for the  Government headed by Premier Bennett.  Be sure...  vote for your Social Credit  SPONSORED BY THE SOCIAL CREDIT CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE Your Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week  By  TRENT   VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20.  New starts at this tirrie should  work out extremely well, if  unmotivated by-.rash temperamental- outbursts!: Perhstps a  recent trip, or commu-i_catio__  from .some distant point. has  set up a new trend of thought.  TAURUS r April 21 to May 20  You will presently. get -tremendous support in all dealings. This can be a most beneficial time for Taurus persons. Keep a clear, head in matters of travel.    :  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  The stars generally look good  at this time for Gemini. ExT  cept for some rather poor aspects dealing in legal matters,  you should be able to enjoy a  quiet and serene time. Pull in  your horns and remairi passive.  CANCER - June 21 to July 21,  Mars is still in a rather  "touchy" aspect; to your sign-.  This usually- indicates quick,  aggressive moves that are not-  suffiicienitly " "thought out."  This is the only poor aspect.  LEO - July 22 to August 21  Your chart is beginning to get  the "go* ahead" sign in business  deals. Energy and: vitality are  favoured. Watch for chances  to better yourself in matters  pertaining to printing or publishing. *  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  We often hear the saying "be  a doer, not a dreamer." This  is not quite the *case at the  present time in the sign Virgo.  Someone once said "A dreamer lives forever, a toiler, lives  but a day.  LIBRA  -  Sept. 02 to Oct. 22  There is a strong possibility  that you could tire yourself  by trying to do too much in  too short a time. Slow down;  until- the end of September  or nature may force you to do  it.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  The  chart for  Scorpio ^excellent,  except for investment  dealings.   It   would   be   very  wise  to  put  off  if  you   can;  any outlay of money until a  more favourable time.       .  SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 Dec 20  You  will  shortly pull out of  a    most     difficult     situation.  DON'T   PANIC,   things  aren't.  asv bad   as   they   seem.   Clear  thinking    now   will   pay   off ,  later.   Panic   will   only   bring  trouble.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan. 19  A very "luck" move on your  part should prove that there  is imorie to astitoflogy |t{han:  meets the eye. Your intuitions  are crystal-clear at the present time. Watch for the "opportunity of a lifetime."  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  The solar chart for Aquarius  is very much the same as that  of Virgo right now. You should  read the paragraph for Virgo  and be guided by it.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  It is quite possible that what  appears to be a "romantic"  upheaval" could upset- you  now. It would be most foolish  to "blow-up" over this matter  as it will settle itself.  (Copyright 1972 by Trent  Vajro. All rights reserved.) >  FEDERAL M.D.P. CANWDATE  Harry M. Olaussen  42 year old bachelor; born  and raised in China; world  traveller and multilinguist  "My interest is PEOPLE. II  elected, it will be an honor  to SERVE you as a Member  of Parliament. In the meantime, can I be of SERVICE  to you?"  Home Address:  6887 Fairmont St.  Powell River, B.C.  'Tel.: 485-4755 or 886-2405  Coast News, Aug. 23, 1972.   13  B.C. is a  place  Dori. mess  it up  COLUMNIST AND CRITIC Clyde Giliriour sits aimJidst his collection of over 12,000 records, many of them very rare. These;  records and comments on them are featured on his weekly show  Gilmour's Albums. ."'��� ,  Succession duties outlined  Repeal of the BiC. Succession .Duty Act does not mean  that all taxes on death will be  eWminated, the Institute of  Chartered Accountants has  learned. Spokesmen in a panel  discussion at the Institute's 67  th annual conference in the  Bayshore Iran said that the  new 'tax on capital gains serves  as a partial substitute for the  former estate tax. ~'-     I  At the seminar, conducted  by the Institute's taxation committee, members were told that  while, the new tax on capital  gains would obviously' not tak?  all wealth held at the time of  death, it would not generally  tax . all increases in wealth  which were the result of capital gains arising after January  1, 1972., This is because the  new capital gains taxy will  apply not only to gains  realized during a taxpayer's  lifetime but will also apply  to unrealized gains accrued to  date of death-  Further, the new tax rules  have eo-hpletely changed the  taxation of depreciable property passing on death so that  a deemed recovery of depreci-  atibn claimed in prior years  (recaptured depreciation) can  take place at the time of death,  thereby imposing a further  tax.  The accountants were warned that as the new tax systetm  matures and capital gains accrue, the incidence of taxation  on death wHr increase.  Participating members of the  Institute's taxation committee  were Roy E. Burrell, chairman;  E. Michael McMahon; Walter  A. Meyerhpff; George"A. Stekl;  David G. Sweet and Gary J.  Webb.  Speakers said that where an  estate is left to a spouse, or to  Cancer notes  The three main methods of  treating cancer are surgery,  radiation and drugs.  Surgery is still the best treat  ment for many inaccessible  cancers such as cancer of the  stomach and the intestine.  In the past few years, due to  new techniques and control ,of  infection by antibiotics, surgery has greatly improved the  chances of cancer cure.  In most hospitals and clinics  where major surgery is performed, pathologists examine  specimens of tissue either during or prior to the operation  and detenmine within a few  minutes -whether or not they  are cancerous.  Pamphlets and inforniation  about cancer can be obtained  by writing to: B.C. and Yukon  Division-, Canadian Cancer Society, 968 West Eight Avenue,  Vancouver-9, B.C.  a trust for the exclusive benefit of the spouse, there will not  be any tax on accrued capital  gains or recaptured depreciation at the time of death. In  effect, the property will be  rolled) over tax free to the;  spouse.   ; K  Until such,time  as the 're-?-'.'  peal   of   the   B.C    Succession ;  Duty Act and  Gift Tax Act \.  becomes   effective,   the  many J  ^technical:, difficulties of these  acts will still apply. In partic-  uiar,    taxpayers -   should    be J  ^cautious,5of:niaking^-uhusnialiy^f'  largfe- gifts   to   charities   until ���  the situation is clarified.  1972 PROVINCIAL ELECTION  Mackenzie Electdrial District  LIST of CANDIDATES AGENTS  DAVID THEODORE CUMMINGS  Businessman, R.R. 1, Powell River  AGENT FOR  ISABEL PEARL DAWSON  Candidate for Social Credit Party  DALE ALBERT FRETTS  Logging Operator, R.R. 1, Vananda  AGENT FOR  DONALD FREDERICK LOCKSTEAD  Candidate for New Dfemocrafic Party  JACKW RM  Newspaper Editor, Feeney Rd., Gibsons  AGENT FOR  MICHAEL HAMILTON BLAHEY  Candidate for Liberal  A.MAHT0AN)-  HeGioral Returning Officer.  Powell River, BlC.  Our Second* Federal Grant Is  Being Spent. Almost $30,000.00  Has Been Paid.  Come SEE and ENJOY What Has  plished In This  Mr '������'.-        ' " '    '  Magnificent Wilderness Park  'Second Grant Was OFFERED  By The Government Because The  Project Has Turned Out So Well  Been 14   Coast News, Aug. 23,1972  The following are open letters to Mrs. Dawson:  Dear Mrs. Dawson:  As-1 was completely ignored  in the question period at your  political meeting Monday evening I have a few things I  would like to state and so you  will not think I am an NiDP  heckler, I will publicly state  that I have voted for you from  the first time -that you ran and  lost, up to. the present term.  Some of the so-called hecklers at your meeting also -were  very strong Social Credit supporters, in point one gentleman1  helped organize Social Credit  in Alberta which dates back  many years, and has been an  ardent supporter ever since up  till now.  The performance that the  people had to go through to get  a question period at your meet  ing was appalling to sajy the  least. Whejther they were NDP,  Liberal or Social Credit you  are still their MLA for the Mac  kenziie riding and they deserve  tb get -uxswers. If you are just  going to sit on the fence you  are losing your usefulness as  an MLA.  As our MLA you, have known  the wishes of the people (not  just a few businessmen) for  quite some time now and if as  you say the engineers prefer  the lower route, you as, pur  MLA Should have [gptten the  highways department;; ithe Vi!-'  lage of Gibsons and the Regional 'District, together to  thrash this thing out to the1 satisfaction of all concerned, not  jjiist a few.  ;-;.-:You stated that you have  come to this deefeiion on the  road to get it going. The peo  ple are not denying, that  this  road is needed and strongly  support a settlement on it so  that it can get started, to the  satisfaction of all concerned.  Taking iinto consideration the  very little support the general  public has received from you  in the last two years, I feel -that  I am unab-e to support you  any longer. ���"  ���DICK DERBY.  Dear Mrs. Dawson:  I just returned from the political imeeting you attended in  Gilbsonls and was very disappointed at the stance you took.  If you are supposed to represent the people of this riding  as you claim to do, I would  suggest that you made one of  the biggest political blunders  of your career when, you mtuade  the Gibsons cut off highway an  issue in your campai-gn.  It must be obvious to you  now that the feeling of the majority of the people you represent are in favor of Route C  which the engineers of the department of highways have  stated, is feasdiblie, and that  those who advocate Route A  are in the minority.  If you do not.wish to commit  political suicide I would suggest you withdraw from this  matter until after the election  is oyer when- the feelings of.  your constituents can be more  readily assessed. It would appear that the only��� people to  benefit from Route A are the  business and real estate section  of the communilty and as they  do not represent the wishes of  the majority one wonders what  Fire Alarm Procedure  To place a Call at Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name    \.  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES  other    rant_i_ica_ons    are?  -involved. '"'���'X-xyy  By now I guess it is too'late  for you to back down on this  issue but I am sure the elec-  ion results will reflect the opinions of the,majority of the people in thisarea arid wlill show  that you took the wrong stand  by not considering the wishes  of the majority and by fbeinig  pressured into an unpopular  decision by the mayor of Gibsons and 'his lobbying friends,  r. HIND-SMITH    .'v.-  village in the next few years.  Thanking you, I am,  ���Mrs. W. Y. HIGGS/  Editor: There seems to be  an angle which the people interested in the Gibsons Cutoff have not seriously considered1.  ���'..-���.  The Sunshine Coast and the  (Coast Line from Saltery Bay  . through Powell River, Lund  and up to Bliss Landing is the  only area on the Mainland  West Coast of British Columbia  which is easily ��� accessible to  the public. The remainder of  "��� the coast' line is mountainous  and rugged, and deeply indented with long inlets' running inland for many miles.  So, the first mentioned is "the  area   which   would   naturally  - become developed; ^Xiy' ;  At the present time there  must be a minimum pf 30,000  residents between Port Mellon  and Bliss Landing, all of whom  use the Sunshine Coast Highway. In 1-0 or 15 years time  this populaton could easily fee.  doubled in number. People  have good pensions how and  are always looking for pleasant,  places to live in retirement. ;I  think that our real estate firms  will attest to that. We cannot  count so miuchi on secondary  industry as there is the prob--  lem and expense of ithe feiries,  'and also not the wide choice  of e-x_ployable people here  such as there is iri Surrey and  similar distotricts in the Fraser  Valley. i-HlX  Therefore, it would seeim  very foolish to sacrifice good;  residential,land such as is pro-;  - posed for Route A of the Gib-;  sons by-pass for the thousands  of transient people who regu-r  larly use the highway on ^SE  way to their homes farther upj.  the coast. There are approximately 2_,000 of these people  at the present time; this is riot  counting the thousands of tourists who now Use the road, es-J  pecially on the Circular Route  wh-dh is so/widely advertised  by our B.C. government Tourist bureau. In 10 or 15 years,  taking everything into consideration, think of the number  of cars which will be using  this highway.'  . It would seem reasonable  that we should conserve all  available flat, arable land for  residential use, instead of using it for a fast motor way, and  driving potential residents  from the surrounding area because of the noise and fumes of ~  fast' mioving heavy -traffic.  As the^ presently proposed  highway would go for a^consi-  derable way through the Village of Gibsons it would not  be a true cut-off, which spoils  the original idea. It would also  travel through an area which  could easily be included in the  Editor: The concern over this  controversial- highway by-pass  and:;the ^atenter.^  Mr. Gurney and Mr. Almond  in Saturday's/Vancouver Sun  as to the objection of all the  Concerned parties ovei* the loss^  of land due to thiis cut-off is  by no means factual. *  These people are free to  speak as they wish but only for  themselves or whom they represent but riot for all; landowners as there are quite a  nuniiber of us directly involved  that are not against Route A, -  and do hot appreciate being included in their overall objections. 'X.y^'"''': ''"'y'y-x  ���Mr.  and Mrs. MALCOI_M  , CAREY,   R.R.   1,  Gibsons.  Wedding  THERMO-ENGRAVEi)  by tho creators of The Bouquet InytkOhn Um  XHEBMO-ENOBAVINO krtdiKfeed  .with *��� hmiriow dMnctfon ��l Im  ~MjU co* ate* haff ac audi cm yov'd  Many o&er styles from  Special Sale of Exclusive  Silk Scarves ��� Miss Bee's,  Wharf; Road, Sechelt.  Coast News  GIBS  Phone 886-2622  __��  & o o  ���  As your representative in the Mackenzie Riding, my platform is:  1. Working towards housing units for married couples who wish to avail  themseves of Senior Citizens housing.  2. Active pursuit oif the establishment of a Special Care Home program for  the Sechelt Peninsula ��� a home where people can receive personal  nursing care.  3. The establishment of a Home Care program whereby people requiring  home care can remain in their homes and receive personal nursing  care.  ON AUGUST 30 RE-ELECT  PROVINCIAL ELKTI0K5 ACT  Polling places win be open on the 30th-day ol August, at the following places from  eight o'clock in the forenoon until eight o'clock in the afternoon:���  JBgnwnf  Gambier Island  Gibsons Landing  Halfmoon Bay  Made&a Park  Port Mellon  Roberts Creek  Sechelt  Wilson Creek  Hopkins Landing  Egmont JCoiiimunity Hall  Army'"& Navy Hall  Elphinstone Secondary Schodl  Halfmoon Bay School  Garden B3y Shell Office  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Port Mellon Community Hall  legion Hall -  Sechelt Legion Hall  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Langdale School  St. Mary's General Hospital  Returning Officer.  4. Better communication links, whether by road by way of Howe Sound or  by increased ferry service.  5. Continuation of the present program of blacktopping of side roads on  the Sechelt Peninsula.  6. The Sechelt Peninsula is a natural Recreation area. I will work in dose  co-operation with Federal, Provincial and Local Authorities towards  development of 'facilities for the promotion of Tourisni.  7. Individual representation is important. I will continue to represent you  in a direct, positive and individual way. K  \  HI  .    .  - . ���  ������,;.  ,. ��� v.." .  She'&lteiMPeople JAILED FOR BURGLARY  One man wias caught and apprehended during a' burglary  at the Pen Drive-In, Sechelt.  He was Joachim Paul "who appeared in court and was sentenced to three months jail.  Other suspects are.< (beihg^  sought by the RCMP.y    ; ".--  THIS IS A picture of Soames  Point beach > near Gibsons  which has been - a subject of  discussion, for ���'. some months  now and: was brought-up at the  Socred meeting Monday night  in y Elphinstone ,Secdndary  School auditorium, when i)t was  divulgedthat;the matter of a  beach swap for other and was  still a matter which had not  reached a conclusion.  IHE^  Elphinstone Pioneer  Tuesday Thursday & Saturday - 2 - 4 p.m.  VISITORS WELCOME       .  F.RJ*.  )  BY  "TRODAN"  Manufacturers of Fibertron Products  THE IDEAL SEPTIC TANK  Light and easy to handle, govt' approved.  Excellent for Water holding, etc.  Available at your local  Building and Plumbing Supply Companies  or Septic Tank Contractors-  Gibsons Phone 886-2953  SUPPORT SUNSHINE COAST INDUSTRY  Blaney states  Bennett negative  Addressing a meeting 'in Gdfb-J  sons United Church hall Sat-;,  urday night attended' by 30  persons, Mike Blaney, Liberal  candidate in ftjtie provincial  election for Mackenzie constituency, said Premiier Bennett is  again appealing to the negative  attitude of the voters. He is  desperately promoting fear of  the NDP to cover the flagrant  shortcomings of his Social Credit policy.  He is as___ng the voters to  vote for hliim, not on- the merit  of his own party but on the  basis that if you don't, the NDP  will Ibe elected. This is not a  healthy approach- for the voter  to follow as it is notT conducive  to fthe discussion of the positive policies that must be introduced into this election.  - Mr. Blaney "was convinced  the voter has much more intelligence than Bennett gives  them credit for and, will not  fall for his slick Madison Ave-*  hue charades.  ���The. liberals in B.C. stand  an excellent chance of winning  his election and they will do it  on the basis of their own policies which are positive and  provide a real viable alternative to the deceitful patronizing  policies of the Socreds.  '  He urged voters to investigate the policies of the three  candidates in this riding- by attending, meetings or phoning in  their questions. He also urged  For your printing Ph. 886-2622  this election and <they will do it  decision and, vote for the candidate whq most closely satisfies their expectations.  "Do not vote for a party,  any party, just because you're  against another. That is a negative vote and can only result  in continued refusal to adopt  the innovative new policies  needed to meet the aspirations  of an enlightened geherati-on,"  be said:  BrighfenersI  Ours is one of the very few  countries in- the world where  busmessrhen get" together over  $10    steaks   to   discuss   hard  times.Xx :��� ..";"   x '  perhaps Y_t?s only ;a coincidence, but man's best friend  cant talk:    '  Small     daughteir':      "Mama,  Why did ydu marry Daddy?".  Coast News, Aug. 23, 1972   15  Mother: "So you've begun .5  wonder too?"  Only a few years ago, a  juve__il_ delinquent was one  who owed money on a library  book. '.'.r  The height of folly is to livfe  poor so you can die rich.    ���'"��*.  Inflation wouldoift be so bad  if the prices didn't keep going  up.  Waste Water Treatment  Systems  COMMERCIAL  Bio-Piire  HOUSEHOLD  Cromoglass  STANDARD MOTORS of Sechelt Ltd  SECHELT, B.C.  885-8*464  +\r**a+*i***+\*0v+lr)m  CREDIT UNION  WHARF AT COWRIE  BOX 375, SECHELT  PHONE  885-9551  USE YOUR CREDIT  YOU OWN IT  IT PAYS ��� For example  DEPOSIT CHEQUING ACCOUNT Farm interest at 5% per annum paid quarterly on  minimum quarterly balance of $100 or more.  Full Chequing Privileges ��� Low Service Charges  OTHER PLANS AND SERVICES -  Office Hours 10 am. to 4pm. Tuesday to Saturday  0l.e '12'.  fw_ YEAB-S BIG  BLOW-OUT!  ���J06"-*-,  Don't miss it! The West's  largest fair-17 fun-filled days!  Thrill to the daily parade of  100 pipers, a fabuIous-9-acre  midway, exotic foods,  fascinating exhibits and the  super stars of the entertainment world! It's a bargain!  Adult grounds admission,  $1.50; students and teens, $1;  children, 250. Open 10:30 a.m.  to midnight.  FREE FOR ALL! Once you're  on the grounds, see free  features like the Festival of  Forestry, daredevil Human  Kites, the daily auto Demolition  Derby, B.C. Pipe Band    v  Championships (Aug. 26),  all-new Horticultural, Home  Arts & Hobby, Livestock shows,  Eskimo carving exhibit,       ^  Leonardo da Vine! models, /  Organization of American /  States display PLUS free  Grandstand Admission to  thoroughbred racing!  , Children's Day, Aug. 28: chil-  , dren admitted free to 6 p.m.]  STAR SPECTACULAR '72! (  See Vicki Carr, Saturday ..,  Bobby Sherman, Sunday... -  The Poppy Family, Monday. '  Two shows daily; at just   f  $2.50 per show. V.  BUY A PNE PRIZE PROGRAM \  FOR $1.00! Three chances on  the "Car-a-Day" giveaway and ���  the grand prize fully furnished  $50,000 home! - '  "*    ~  Anybody can win!/  Pacific \  National  Exhibition  ! through Sept. 4 \  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd. For All Your Back To School Needs  N_^U>  GIBSONS  886-2234  DEPENDABILITY  SUNNYCREST PUZA SECHELT  886-2726 8852239  INTEGRITY    ���    PERSONAL SERVICE  //ji/ur BLANEY  When You Hardly Know Him  Ask someone that has heard him af a meeting, or read his policy statements. They will fell you he is different than the usual  HE HAS A BOLD APPROACH TO OLD  HE TELLS YOU LIKE IT IS!  ��� He believes the quality of human life is foremost!  ��� He makes you think about today's problems and suggests innovative ways of meeting them!  ��� If you want a change - he is it!  1__E70'STHE  ANDERSON YEARS  VOTE  MIKE  :).;  .  MACKENZIE  Vote Positively! Vote for a  A Candidate-  the  liberal p<-ftij  in D.C  or  I


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