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Sunshine Coast News Jun 26, 1974

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 The Sunshine  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C,  Printed and Publifhed at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Voiume 27 Number 26, June 2_y 1974.  S9 graduate from Elphinstone  With Gibsons Elementary  sdhodl'hall packed to the door  with parents who enjoyed the  reverse* hall, presentation of  Elphinstone Secondary school  graduation Saturday night a  -, class of 89 students received  "their, awards and diplomas: ^.  . -.Th*���_rev_rse>ha-_.J plan7put  the students "arid (the entire  presentation at the other e^id  of the hall leaving the stage  for .members of the audience  tov sit on. The large class of _9  girls and 40 "boys (not all were  present) occupied an area larger than the stage.  < JProceedings opened with the  processional and the invocation delivered by Rev. Jim  Williamson, Gibsons United  Church. The school principal  offered brief remarks then  ���turned the evening over to  the chairman, Vice-principal  Larry Grant.  Trustee Joseph Horvath presented the school board's greetings and Supt. R. R. Banna  those of the department of education. Mr. S. I. Basey on behalf of the Royal Canadian Legion presenteda $500 .cheque  to school bandi leader Mel  Campbell on behalf of the  band.  Mr. Joe Kampman delivered  the address of inspiration quoting from the Desiderata dating  back to 1602 urging the gradu-  Tides  SPONSORED BY  MARINE" MEN'S  WEAR  ates to "Be yourself. Especially, do not feign affection. Neither be. cynical about love; for  in the face of all" aridity and  disenchantment it is perennial  as tlie grass. Take, kindly, the,  counsel of the years, graceful'  should. Therefore 'be__at peaf  with God, whatever you cor  ceivcHim to.be, and! whatev.  your labors arid aspirations,  the noisy confusion.pf life  peace,with your _oi_X" With-all  its snam, drudgery amTbrof-fcn  taste. The young men behind  them while not so colorful  were all smartly turned out  for the event.  Mrs. Mae Freer at the piano  played the processional and recessional. Flo wer, displays were  misfortune. But do not distress  yourse_f "with imaginings. Many  fears are born of fatigue and  loneliness. Beyond a wholesome discipline, be gentle with  yourself.  "You are a child oif the universe, no less than the trees  and the stars; you have a right  to be here. And whether or not  it is clear to you, no doubt the  universe   is   unfolding   as   it  hai*^.  :-, The names -f individuals iaC  the graduating class wall be  found on 'inside pages Vice-  principal Grant when commenting on the grade eights  in the school -said they* numbered about 200 so one can expect quite a large graduating  class in 1978.]  IThe young ladies presented  a colorful display of dress creations which showed excellent  ISparks,  Sim.  Mrs.   Hill  and   Mrs.  More police wanted  T  HT  T  LT  June 26  0605  6.6  IMBO  111.0  1700  6.7  2350  16.0  27  0705  5.4  13I25  11.1  1805  8.3  28 0030  U14.5  0800  4.4  1500  11.7  1920  9.7  29 0115  14.1  0850  3.6:  11620  12.6  2020  10.6  30 0155  13.6  0935  3.0  1720  13.3  2200  il.1  July  1 . 0240  13.3  1020  2.7  l'SlO  13.9  2300  11.2  2'   0330  I13.0  1100  2.6:  1850  14.2  2345  lil.2  3    0415  13.0  1140  2.5  1930  14.4  Pacific Daylight  Time  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marine  Drive  , Gibsons  Chargex  Master Charge  FOE YOUE  SUMMEE  CLOTHING  A increase for the RCMP  detachment operating in Gibsons area which extends from  McNabb Creek to Flume road  was asked for by Gibsons Voters association at its June  meeting lat week.  It was argued that Sechelt  detachment has one more man  than Gibsons yet Gibsons detachment has to contend with  the larger population. A motion  passed by the meeting held in  the Elementary school asked  for one man and a stenographer.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne spoke" to  the meeting on the activities  of the RCMP referring to continued vandalism which is cre-  ; ating -for ^taxpayers unnecessary costsY The meeting felt  the police were doing the best  they can and handled something like 500 complaints ih7a  year which was more than Ser-  ohelt handled. As regards traffic violation they had 900 con-  -vietion_yY  .-.'The meeting in the question  period displayed;_ a sympathetic-attitude toi^ard's the work  of the Gibsons detachment. It  was pointed out by ATd. Ilo-  ehne that if Gibsons - had its  own police force it would cost  in the vicinity of. $25,000 per  man and on the basis of one  constable for each 750 population minimum costs would be  about $105,000,  Aid. Hoehne argued that  Gibsons should at least be.on  a  manpower  parity  with  the.  Sechelt force''as Gibsons area  had the greater population  with the -mailer stqff to look  after policing.'  TALK ON MUSEUM  Background of the seven  year oMNElphinstone Museum,  now housed in-its own building, was outlined to Gibsons  Voters association at last  week's meeting when Les Peterson, a strong supporter from  the start provided a brief resume of the museum and proved that he -was a walking museum on'his own.  During his talk he delved in  his pockets an^ produced  many small! articles, that have  found a place among the museum exhibits. He explained  haw the museumjstarted in a  basement in his home and has  expand-d to its own building,  built largely by vphmteer labor.   ' ;���   ���'���    ^ jl   '���   '  One of the big assets of the  museum is the Bedford shell  collection which hak attracted  attentioh far and wide. It will  eventually be displayed to its  best advantage along: with the  many other import-int objects  making tip the muse|im. There  were photos of the jearly history of the area and articles  as well including thes famed  Lonsdale canoe .from Jervis  Inlet. j  Displaying   a   lantern  shell.  Mr.  Peterson said it j was the  (Continued on Page 5)  Swimming fo  start on July 8  Miss Julie., Mannnig will be  the Gibsons Athletic Association swim instructor this {summer and her assistant will be  Miss Gail Mardon.  Both these'swimmers obtained their early swimming proficiency as students with swim  classes at Hopkins Landing.  Both live in Vancouver but  their parents have summer  homes in this area.  ���Lessons will start July 8-  For further information please  call 886-2103.  85 join in  Day of Prayer  Eighty-five persons attended  the Community Day of Prayer  in Calvary Baptist church  Tuesday, a number which surprised the originators of the  idea. 7   . .;  '  After the last annual day of  prayer it was decided to try  them oftener. All churches in  the area participated and a  $74 collection was taken up on  behalf of the retarded children- fund.    . -v ���- ...  School's out!  Thursday will be Schools  Out day and there will be  great rejoicing among the  scholars and pupils, 'plus teachers.  Teachers will be around for  another day on cleanup jobs,  cleanup of paper work, not  classrooms. Then a great  peace will descend on the edi-  faces Which have housed JSun-  shine Coast seekers of knowledge.  Flan dance for  Queen of 73  ' Sea Cavalcade queen  contestants will appear.at  ' the Twilight Theatre __*-  day evening, June 25, at 8  o'clock.  ,  A  dance   to honor Joanne  Jorgensen, Miss "Sea Cavalcade'  v 197.3^t��i_aUbe^ihiad-- July~��~at^  Gibson-.   Legion  Hall.  Tickets  wM-bte available soon. Phone  886-7492 for more information.  The' Annual Sea Cavalcade  Clambake will be held'at the  Roberts Creek Picnic Grounds  Sunday June 30 and Queen  contestants . will be there to  help' serve the salmon, salad  and potatoes which will be on  sale from 5 p.m. onwards. Pop-  coffee and buns will be available.  On July 31 the girls will be  interviewed by vthe judges.  This will be the most important part of the judging, but  the judges will be present at  all the other public appearances -where they will be able  to observe the girls in various  situations, speaking in public,  meeting the people and acting  as hostesses.  August 3rd will be the hectic conclusion in the quest for  the new Miss Sea Cavalcade,  beginning with the parade assembly at 9 a.m. The parade  begins at 10 a.m. and finishes  at Dougal Park After the  crowds have returned to the  wharf, the blowing up of the  pirate ship and water fight,  opening ceremonies will take  place, followed by the crowning of the new Miss Sea Cavalcade. In rthe evening the new  queen will be guest of honor  at the Sea Cavalcade Dance,  at the Elementary School.  Sometime during July the  new Musum will Ibe opened  and the Queen candidates will  be -present to assist in guiding  the public through this new;,  important local facility.  Five years ago  Five Years Ago in the June  25 issue of the Coast News the  top line on the front page said  Gibsons Size tripled.  7 The story revealed an Order  -in-Council, passed in Victor^  ia had increased Gibsons from  290 acres to 1,100 acres and  tlie population from 1,600 to  71(850. Today's population is at  least 2,000.  VISITORS  IMMM  Where to Stay  PENINSULA HOTEL   .  About 7 miles from Langdale  on Sunshine Coast Highway  Full Hotel Accommodation  Phone 886-2472  LORD JIM'S LODGE  Heated Swimmng Pool  Sauna Baths  Excellent. Cuisine  On Highway 101  7 miles past Half-ioon Bay  Phone 885-2232      -  Toll Free 687-8212  COZY COURT MOM  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  Phone 885-9314  BONMGBROOK CAMP  & TRAJIfR PARK  Gower Point  CAMPING by the Sea  Modern facilities in a rural  Phone 886-2887  Where fo Eat  CEDARS INK  Foil Dining VtoOHtes  T*ke Out ��� Catering - ���  __ Suaupbine Coast JEOghwxy.  Gibsons ��� Ph. 8S6-W15  PATIO GARD96  Full Dining Facilities  "Canadian  & Chinese"  Exactly Vk way between ferries  on Hwy 101  Open Noon - 8 pjn.  BEN'S TAKE-OUT DHVErttf  Sunshine Coast Highway  Across from^ High School  Phone 886-7828 ,  THE HOMESTEAD RBMURANI  On Sunshine Coast Highway  at Wilson Creek  SECHELT INK  Opposite Bus Depot  Sechelt  Food Supplies  BERTS SUPERETTE   -  and DELICATESSEN  Cold Cuts and Ass't Cheeses  From all over the World  Across from Hospital  Sechelt 885-9414  SECHELT FAMILY MART LTD.  Opposite Bus Depot  Groceries ��� Records  -.'"Tapes '���  Open 7 days a week  11 ajn. to 11. pjn.  DfiOTESSEN  HEALTH FOOD  .AT  VARIETY FOODS  Gibsons  Hwy 101 across  from Bowladrome  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827 ��� Show starts 8 pjn.  SEE PAGE 8 ** WW, tit -te'it^i m ���>, Bnyi.  ^Mra<pw.^_w��ctr^w<3angara3C_i^^  ���o*����au������iiEttiStfw��stti_tti^^  2   Coast News, June .26, 1974.  .SGoister outlines Bill 84 development  Hon. Norman Levi, minister     tance.   Now   that  we  have   a  .���'.'��� Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year,  $2.50 for six months: Canada* except B.C. $5.00 per _, _ai,  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons. BC.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Second Class Ma"T registration number 0794. Re'rum  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-262?        P.O. Box 460. Gibsons, B.C.  A Valedictory Address  In place of editorializing this week, this space is  devoted to the Valedictory address delivered at SaturT  day night's Elphinstone school graduation ceremony.  ���   ��� BY ELEANOR LONNEBERG  Well, we're finally here; After so many years of looking at graduation it's finally us who are graduating. It's  been a long, hard road and most of us Twould have dropped out somewhere along the way if it hadn't been for  the encouragement of some very wonderful people.  It's these peope I'd like to thank first. Our parents,  those very special people that we always think we have  to put tip with but it's actually them that have to put up  with us. They've watched us growandTmany of them  can't believe it-actually their son or daughter up here  tonight.  Then there are our teachers who saw us first as  grade eights and didn't think we'd make it either, but  they pulled us through and taught us how a student of  Elphinstone should act. These people through the years  have helped lis 6ver some of the rough spots and given  us the confidence to climb some of our hills. When we  look back at oiir high school years they'll be fondly remembered and when we meet obstacles in the future it  will be with what they taught us that we will surmount  them.-- ]������''.  People talk about schools not preparing students  for the outside world. Well, the grads of this year are  prepared to do the most important thing of all, adapt.  This is what we have done all year. Staff and students  have adapted to our. changed facilities 'and all did their  part. We saw a lot of co-operation. We had no bells and  yet most people managed to leave one class and arrive at  the next one on time. More than one teacher had to use  a classroom but they managed. This has been a year of  working together, and everyone has done a good job.  This was definitely a year of change at Elphie. We  will always remember that terrible day last June when  word went around that Elphinstone was burning. Most  of us at one time or another had found a reason to complain about that old school. But suddenly there wasn't  much left of it and when on the first day.of school in  September we were faced with the prospect of a year on  shift losing 20% of our class time topped off by trips  down to the annex we didn't feel so much like complaining. .    -  The narrow halls of old Ephie began to look pretty  good compared to the rainy, snowy, windy ones of our  new school, so did that old gym, compared to a ping-pong  table in the basement room of the annex.  The fire didn't just take a building, though. Many  teachers lost supplies, books and lesson plans. I'm sure  every student will remember a teacher saying something  like "You could use that but it burned."  i This year wasn't all bad. Everyone had some good  times'in between wringing ourselves out. Problems and  difficulties brought people together 'and exchanging  stories of our portable school became a favorite pastime.  We all learned how to put up with certain inconveniences  There were a lot of jokes this year about our school but  all in all it hasn't been that bad. Y  We're the lucky ones, though, we will always have  memories of the old Elphie. We might have complained  but it was a good school. The crowded hallways were not  the important thing, it was the people and spirit which  inhabited them that mattered. We will take with us  some of that feeling which kept that old school going.  The spirit that lived in the bleachers during home bas->  ketball games, laughter that got us through the five year  prind here, ideas that were exchanged in classrooms, and  most of all friendships which we will have forever.  To the students that we are leaving behind, I hope  you take some of the traditions of our Elphie into the new.  school. It will be your job to make that school as good a  place to go as the one we lost.  5 to 25 years ago  Five Years Ago  Thirty merchants of Gibsons  harbor section used a full page  advertisement to welcome  Gibsons Heights residents and  businessmen in to the expanded village.  10 Years Ago  Mrs. Agnes John, grand  matriarch of the 'Sechelt Reserve Band died at the age of  90'' years.  15 Years Ago  A double Golden Wedding  was announced in Gibsons. Mr.  and    Mrs.    Claye   Chamberlin  and Mr. and Mrs. Clare Chamberlin   were   the   coupTes  20 Years Ago  Black Ball' Ferries has decided not to construct docking facilities in the Maderia  Park area.  25 Years Ago  The provincial public department announces a study  for a Halfmoon Bay road cutoff.  Union Steamships announces  increased boat runs during the  summer   along   the   coast   to  Pender Harbor area.  of human resources in the  Barrett government introduced Bill 84, the Community Re-  _ sources act for second reading,  in the legislature.  His remarks, as recorded in  the Debates of the General  Assembly,    (Hansard)    follow:  I would just like  to  relate  how we came to the general  development of this principle.  Members  will remember  that  one of the first acts the government did when it came info/power    was   to;7announce  that there would be the closing   down   of  the, Willingdon  Girls iSchool.  At that  time   I  said  that  it would be essential   for   communities   to   become   involved  in  developing  alternate   facilities,   and   that  the   function   of  the   government was to provide the assistance}, staff twise, and to make  the  money   available   so   that  these facilities  could be developed.  ���-..����� There was. a reaction from  the community that suddenly  some services in the community were going to have to be-'  come very visible* particularly  those in respect to children.  As  we   developed1   alternative  facilities to deal with young  women who ordinarily would  have gone through the institutional system, we then began  to zero in on a number of  ���broad problems that existed  with other children and with  other people in the community-    ���'.'.���' _ .  As a result of that was developed a program called the  iSpecial Services for children.  This', program is available  through the department and  through a range of other departments in the government  in relation to delivering service to children in their community, in their home or in  their school, or in whatever  facility is available" where  children are being dealt with.  That; program has been a very  successful briefY    7 '-���  Weve also in the past 20  months been involved in the  quadrupling of the day-care  system, again which has involved a great deal of community involvement and community visibility.  I   think   that   the   primary  function of the community resource board is to give visibility to social services that has  never  previously  been  there.  At the present time we have  a large number of private societies  that  elect boards,  but  are in fact somewhat private  because  they dp; not   involve  large members of the commun-    j  ity   in   the   decision   making,    j  But I will say this: they do, in-    j  volve a large nuinber of peo-  7  pie in the voluntary aspect of   ;  delivering     service.     But     in   \  terms of the decision making,   i  decisions    are 7 not    generally  made by what  17 characterize  as   a  representative   group   of  people from the cdtnmunity.  One of the problems I think  we've had with the delivery o_  social services in this province  is that we have spent large  amounts of money, and yet ;  the government has not really  had a complete handle on ,  *ome of the policy making. 1  think that perhaps the best  example is in  the Vancouver  area. _    . .  ^    .7  Yesterday I was looking at  the figures in relation, for instance, to the United,Comimun  ity Services programs that are  funded in the greater Vancouver area. There are some ��2/J  million worth of programs  being delivered of which the  voluntary sector provides $4  million and the government  sector $16 million. All of this  money and all of the decisions  were"being made without an;  integrated reference to the  aims of the government, particularly of the department.  So since January 1 we have  moved gradually towards an  integration process of dissolving the children's aid societies  and also taking over the administration    of   social    assis-  management    group,'   it    has  been in a position now to integrate the system, even at  this stage it's just started, and  to also look at the problems of  delivering services where they  are needed in a much more'  organized way without that  tremendous overlap and with  a territorial imperative that  goes with the continuing operation of different systems.  That always happens and .always* creates problems.  Beyond the. City of Vancouver we do not envision in the  first instance that resource  boards will be involved in the  delivery of statutory services.  "One of the reasons for this  is that we've had a great  amount of , correspondence  from almost 50 communities  in the province.1 Some of those'  communities have no services  at all except for the statutory  . services.  There's a need in some of  these   communities   for   day-  v care centres, for activity centres for seniors, for special-  need centres for handicapped  children, and that whole -range  ' of programs that are available  in the more  developed  areas.  Consequently, the greatest  interest that's been evinced in  the province has been, in those  area's where they; have a few  services or where they have  none ahd they are interested in  getting access to them, and  also interested in making xle-  cisions about what services  they should^start with first..-  The questiohaof the participation of the government in  this process really goes to the  balance of what a government  can, in fact, give up in terms  of its power to boards like  this and what it must retain.  As the Minister I am responsible to this Legislature for  the delivery of a range of ser- .  vices to the people in the pro-  evince. In the final analysis I  ^ikftll"have to answer for what,7  goes on on the floor of this  House. Therefore, we have re  tained the amount of control  that is - necessary to enable me  to carry out my function and  and   to   answer   questions   in  , this House.  There have been suggestions  that it is a fourth or a fifth  level'.of government. Really  What it is is to make a visibility to the services that we all  have talked about for many  years, to have people involved  not only because they want  somehow to be irivolved in decision making, but because the  only real way that you can deliver services to whoever  needs them is to have the  community involved..  I've said many times in this  House that we are never go-  . ing to be able to afford all of  the services done by. the voluntary sector* and that is .true.  But what we have to do is to  be able to make use of the  money that we have and deliver tihe best service that we  have. We are. not looking to  save any money; that's not  possible in developing services  to people. But what you have  to do is to make the best use  of the money that you have.  You cannot do that where you  have jurisdiction or areas in  this province, particiilarly the  greater Vancouver area which  . has literally 'hundreds of private agencies involved in delivering service, each one 7  somehow developing its own  kind of prpgriam.  What we're attempting to  do is to integrate the decision  making as well as the delivery  of service. That can only corrje,  I think, if we involve the community and people. People  have to be involved in these  things._.. After all, they are the  taxpayers. Y  AH too often we get a lot of  .criticism from people who only krioiw about one-tenth of  what is going on; but they are  listening to a lot of the generalized kind of criticism that  g6esbnK'about the delivery of  service. 1S0 as they are ^involved, they will have a much bet  ter understanding of this.   ,  Mr.  .Speaker,   I  would  just  say   to   *he   members   that   I  to  be   able  to  be responsible  am   available,   certainly   over  the .last   16   mpnths, jbecause  we have discussed the principle, of this bill for about  16  months in the community. We  have talked about community  resource    boards,    community  involvement,    and    we    have  collected   a   large   amount   of  newts clippings about what has  .been going on in the community. It is really quite remarkable that it was picked up. It  has enabled us, in terms of the  services   that   we   deliver,   to  improve    and    develop    them  even   at   this   stage.   For   the  first time the large majority, of  people   in   communities   have  become aware of why we need  social  services  and  programs,  and that they can also be involved in the decision-making  about these. That's what is essential.  It is absolutely impossible  for this government or my department to make decisions  about communities in this province, as I have to do every  day in terms of the granting  mechanism. That is just not  possible; Every day we are being approached for grahts for  different programs and. we  cannot continue to go; this  way. The function of the government is to set the priorities in terms of the general  service parameters. One of the  things we wanted, to be developing now, and I have indicated thlsj is:, services Yin the  area for senior citizens; for  children and for the handicapped. Those are the three basic '  thrusts of the department.  As we will be discussing  with the communities, we  would like to see that at least  they give attention' to those  three basic areas in the development  of  programs.  The other function of the  government is to see that  money is made available .so  that these programs can be  developed..  J55ffi^^Rs'f-^:>::-^:::::v:;^$:>:?|^:S:w:  SSifgSSSKj&g  /  .-  Til only be two more days, hon,  love the kids forme."  'Dad's coming home Fluff.  You better have a bath! *  t��*p_><  At these rates  Between If [mil and 8 a.m.you can call most  places in RC.^^^  maximum, station-to-station, if you dial  yourself.Wouldnt someone love to hear  iromyoiff BOfEL��  so close.'  "You can talk with us.' YOUR  Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week  '   . By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 - April 20  The general chart for Aries at  'this time is extremely good,  except for a slight conflict, of  Mars. Adventure and romance  can run riot. If your personal  chart   looks   good,    increased'  energy can bring gain.  TAURUS - April 21 - Majr 21  Saturn could bring results of  wihat you have been working  for. If they have 'been worthy,  you are to be congratulated. If  on the other hand, you have  let   greed   and   avarice   rule  your life, you may have a les-'7  ������ son to��� leafri:7''���".���'-���''-'v   '-7':  GEMINI - May 22 ^ June 21  A lot 'of  good  things  are  in  store for Gemini now if you  have kept  your feet  on  the  ground. Sbme stroke  of luck  could clear the way _hat wiU  enable you to, make plans' for  the future.  CANCER - June 22 - July 22  New7 starts are indicated that  should /work sout well if unr  motivated by temperament; If  youTmake the mistake here of  pushing others arbuhd tp.gain  ./our own ends, you'll regret it  later. ��� "���',-.  LEO - July 23 - August 23  A _e-birth' of some kind is  indicated for Liep persons how.  /This may.. take a variety of  forms, naturally, as all Leo  people don't have the sanie individual charts. *  VIRGO - August 24 - Sept. 22  Creative expression is highlighted in the chart for Virgo.  In fact, the planetary aspects  are SO beneficial, that a child  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew _  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  Morning Service. 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sunday-  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  7Y-st^;Aidan-^7':-  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  SundaySeiroce &30 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  a^Q^m., Roberts Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  U a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  BAPTIST CHURCHES Y  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson.  Office .886-2611, Res.  886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship  9:30  a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  7:00 p.m-  Thursday -' Prayer and Bible.  Study, 7:00 p.m.    ���.-'���'  BE-HEL  - Mermaid & Trail,  . Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:15 a.m;  Wednesday - Study Hour  7:30 p.m.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Minday School 9:*5 a.m.  Mo__ing Worship 11 a m.  Evening Service. 7:60 p.m.  Wed, Bible Study. 7:30Jj.m.  Fri��� Accent on Youth. 7:�� pjn.  pastor G. W; Foster  GUD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays. 10 am. & 7 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 7:30 pjn.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���.--���        _____  At Your Servk*  Being a Woman  isn't a Burden  When we go beyond a  routine view of identity and  life, man's spiritual nature  as God's beloved ehiPd  comes into view.  .Broadcast this Sunday over  many stations including  CJVB, 1470 kc_. at 9:30 a.m.  A Christian  Science Radio  The TRUTH  that HEAJLS  to a Virgo parent at this time  (in 1974) is very likely to succeed amazingly.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 - October 23  The chart for Libra  presents  some   interesting   -possibilities  at this time. The whole thing  hinges upon where the planet  Mars was at the time of birth.  As this changes from year to  year,    space    doesn't  ' permit  much advice.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 - Nov. 22  Astrology has a steel trap  waiting to be sprung by unwary persons born in Scorpio.  Only you can trigger this off;  if you are careful and take' it  easy now, you can be guided  around this pitfall.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23, Dec 21  The solar chart for this sign  looks extremely good at this  time. Domestic matters pr,. romantic interests are favoured.  If things are not good, at this  time you can be sure it's som��f  thing   else,   in   your  personal '  C-t_.ci._r_-  CAPRICORN Dec. 22 - Jan. 20  All problems pertaining to  your personal life should clear  up in an almost magical way  by the end of the week. You  should be able to see clearly  that any problems aren't nearly as bad as you thought.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  Continue to build for. future  security at this time, but be  sure that you are actually,  building and riot merely wandering around in circles. Be  cautious     of   making     snap-  Coast News, June 26��� 1974.    3  judgements now, they may  turn but to be all wrong.  PISCES Y Feb. 19 - March 20  You can gain much this week  by listening to what others  have to say, whether, you  agree with them or not. You'll  learn, by evaluating all points,  early -. rfcl ,ao-i  Copyright 1974 by Trent Varro  Driver's certificates are something hew for  British Columbia motorists... a way of spreading  the cost of automobile insurance between vehicle  owners and drivers.  Effective July 1, you'll need both a driver's  certificate and a driver's licence in order to drive a  car. Without your driver's certificate, your driver's  licence is not valid and you could also find  yourself without insurance coverage. If  you drive without a certificate you risk a  minimum fine of $250 and 10 demerit  points.  Application forms for certificates were mailed out last March  so you should have received  one by now. Just sign and date  it where indicated, then take  it to  any  Motor Vehicle  Licence Office for processing;   REMEMBER,    IT'S  TOO LATE TO MAIL IT SO BRING IT IN.  If for some reason your application didn't  arrive in the mail, take your driver's licence to any  Motor Vehicle Licence Office land you'll get you're  certificate.  How much you pay for your driver's certificate will depend upon the number of demerit points  on your driving record. -  IF YOUR BIRTHDAY IS IN JULY  OR. AUGUST you'll soon receive your  second application.form. This second  form is actually to renew your driver's  certificate until your next birthday in  1975. Your first driver's  certificate  was for the start-up period ���March 1,  1974 until your .1974 birthday,  and it expires on your birthday.  If you have any questions  call your Autopian Information  at 665-2800. Outside Vancouver  please call collect.  BY JULY I  THE INSURANCE CORPORATION OF BRITISH COLUMBIA For all your carpentry needs  CaH A. SHEPPARD  CONTRACTING  885-2978  4 7 Coast News, June 26, 11974.     WORK WANTED (Coilfll)  COAST KEW5 CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 8864822  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Iitsertl-its % price  25c added for bookkeepiiig on  ���ds  not  paid one  week  after  tasertlon.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $430, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. 1 yr. $5.00  . U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  COMMGEVOTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 8  July 25: Katherine Kullmac  Miracle Service, Vancouver  Pacific Coliseum Anyone interested in a chartered hus taking  1:30 ferry, return 10 p.m. ferry,  cost $15, phone 886-2660 as soon  as possible.  Transcendental Meditation information.   886-7654,   886-2524..  June 30: Wargames Rally, Gibsons Legion Hall. Admission  Free.. Refreshments available.  Open 10 a.m. to 10 pm.  Every Monday night at 8 pjn.  Bingo, New Legion Hall. Gibsons.  Every. Thurs., 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  BIRTHS  __lAl\_P!TON ��� ' Keith and  Judy are delighted to announce  the arrival of their (second son,  Stuart Brian, born June 19,  1974, 8 lbs., 4 oz. at St Maryfg  Hospital. Proud igrahdparerits  are Mr and Mrs Dick7E_.tc!hett  of Gilbsoms and Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Frampton of "Vlancouver.  A wee brother for Scott.  lost    :..  .   ..... ���->  REWARD  Leather package of personal  papers, Seaview road. Finder  please return to Box 920. Gibsons^  Water iski. Phone 886-9843:.  FOUND  Keats Island, 8 ft. dinghy. Ph.  4,5-0776       :    7  HttP WANTED  Summer housekeeper, any age^,  for elderly lady at Hopjsins  Landing Beautiful cottage by  beach. Phone 886-2849.   Domestic cleaning help at Hopkins by hour. Phone collect  926-2006 before 10 am. or after  8 p.m  . Waitress  wanted   Experienced  only. Phone 886-9815.  Women wanted as part time  kitchen help at YMCA Camp.  Phone 886-2025.   Automotive .mechanic. Trade  tqualification certificate desirable, but not necessary. For  .details: phone 886-2384 during  Mormati working hours, and  ask for George, after June 7,  1974. .  AVON  YOU CAN SELL AVON fnil-  time or part-time! As an Avon  Representative you can schedule your own working hours.  Make the most of a real earning opportunity b/ selling  quality products right in your  own community. Call now:  RR5-2183  after 4 pan. 7  WORKWANTH)     ~      ~  Johnny Construction. Licenced  carpenter will do all carpenter  work and painting. Anywhere  in district. Phone 886-7498 evenings. ,   Odd jobs to be done? Call Bill  at 886-9188.   PAINTING  &  LABOR  by contract only  ���' Crew  available  Phone 886-9245  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  PERSONAL  CARPET CLEANING  The Argosheen Method  We towel dry!  Y       Phone  12 to 1 - 885-9-27  or after 5 p.m.  NOTICE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  If you aire concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9409.  Meetings St. Aidan's Hall,  Tuesday, 8 p.m.  MISC. FOR SALE  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  AH work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  Backhoe available on request.  Phone 886-7638.   Will do any kind of work  around house and garden, also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503.   Backhoe available for drainage, ditirhes, water lines, etc.  Phone 886-9579.  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone  Ron   Crook,  886-2834  after 5 p.m. ._   TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Gibsons, Ph. 886-7515  Now stocking limited supplies  of  VIKING Appliances  TAKEAWAY BARGAINS  VIKING range (S 434) $309.99  VIKING range (S432) $399.99  VIKING 15' fridge $389.99  VIKING 13' fridge $329.99  30 gal. H.W. tank $85.95  20 gal. H.W. tank $82.95  TElec. Mowers $79.95  Vanity&; Basin $123.9i^  1972 Yamaha 250 trail~bike.  4,000 miles, $600 Ph. 88��-7219.  Double 1'aundry tubs, good as  new; tfibor polisher. Phone 886-  9152.  Baby high chair. $10; carriage  $20; car seat $5; tPth. 886-2191.  '68 350 Honda. Good condition.  $350 Phone  886-2520.7  Child's rocking horse, large deluxe type> $20. Phone 886-2512.  Fleetwood cabinet combinatioh  Ty, radio, records. Good condition. Phone 885-9632Y  16 ft. self contained travel  trailer, $1^00. Phone 886-7274.  Electric guitar $25; Boy's banana bike, needis repairs, $101  Phone 886-7105.  Dahlia bedding plants, 50 cents  each. Phone 886-7098.    7-  Beach electric stove; G.E.  fridge, $125 each Phone 885-  9392.  GARAGE SALE  June 29  -  9-4:30  Child's bed. $25; old metal' bed  $15; complete bed $40; chesterfield $40; big table, 6 chairs  $40; Bernina zig zag sewing  machine like new $180; antique  sewing machine with all attachments; dresser, mirror on,  $215; dresser, $20; French cabinet $15; wood stove, $50; large  pressure canner cooker $70;  Salish. loom $20; rifle $30; heavy sheep blanket; misc. items,  vacuum  cleaner $10. Ph  886-  9584. ________________  Table, 6 chains, in good condition, $50; 15 cu. ft. deep freeze;  boys 1 speed Mustang bike, $20  Phone '886-2273.        -  Portable record player with  automatic changer. Excellent  working condition, $40. Phone  886-7726. ______  Gendron baby buggy, also converts to car bed and stroller,  $25. Phone 886-7767.  Must sell. 1973 Yamaha 360  Enduro. Low mileage, excellent  condition. Phone 886-7035 after  4 p.m.         '.. _  Cheque writer $25; adding  machine, $30; pocket books 10c  each. Lazy Bioy chair $190; new  Lazy Boy Chair $230. Phone  886-7920.  Used electric and gas rangeis,  also oil ranges. C & �� Sales*.  Ph.  885-971131 Sechelt.  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used furniture and household  goods  Bought ��� Sold ��� Traded  Sechelt, 885-9848  WANTED  Donations of any usable items  for Kinsmen White Elephant'  _ale,  July 14. Phone 886^2191  after 6 p.m. for pick-up.        Second hand propane wall  lamps. Phone  112-987-1363.  5 or 10 speed bike. Willing1 to  pay up to $50 depending on  condition. Call Sandy, 886-2020.  PER  SJPJC.A. ��� Puppies to good  homes Phone 886>2_64  CARS, TRUCKS TOR SME  '65 Fury II, excellent obndii-  ���tion. Phone 886-7735 between  5-7 p.m.  1968 Beaumont,7396 cu. in., 4  speeds, excellent condition. Ph  886^7027. , ~  '63 Volkswagen van with cassette stereo, $450. Phone' 88 _-���������  7-10 or 886-9819. ,  BOATS FOR SALE  m ft. fibreglass with 65 fho-ctee  outboard. Offers. Phone 886-  7857   Swap 20 ft. Turner hull, inboard motor, for --'-US' with  motor and trailer. 'Phone after  67p.m.   885^2648.   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  WANTFDTORENT  Responsible young couple, handy with tools, require 2 bedroom home in Gibsons area.  Phone 885-9895.    Family of  4 requires  3  or 4,  bedroom home.   2   older  children. No pets. Anywhere Sechelt - Port Mellon area.-Ph.  886^9032   hhTrbii  Room onl^,*GrOwer Point Bd.  $50 a month, available July lv  Phone 886-9952.    1 room suite with bath, fully  modern and', furnished. Available July 17 Phone 886-0641.  Waterfront, Gibsons7 1 br suite  for July 1st. Also 4 br. suite.  Call  886-7108; .   For July, 3 bedroom partly  furnished,  $250.  Ph.   886-0594.  House/across road from Granthams-istore and water. 1 bedroom Adults, $150. Box 774,  Gibsohs. 886-0044.  Charles English Lfd:  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2431  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  MARINE DRIVE: Gibsons - 3 bdrm, well built home with  I fireplace and utility. Large lot, close to beach. Lease landl  $25,000 with $5,000 down.  ; LANGDALE CHINES: View lot $13,500. Large lot $11,5001  JOHNSON ROAD: View lot - $10,500.  GOWER POINT: 3 beautiful waterfront view lots. $66,00��  rtakes all.  . I6Y2 ACRES: With long highway frontage, 2 creeks. Not  [ in freeze. Treed. $38,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 9 suite apt. block. This unit is almost self contained. Shows' excellent revenue), zoned, on  'sewer, has potential for increased revenue. Call for de-  __ tails. Asking $137,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: On a command view lot of Howe  , Sound. 3 bdrm.,- 2 level home.. Master bdrm has en-suite  plmbg. Galley kitchen with honey spice cupboards. Extra  /large living room, opens to large sundeck over car port.  ' Finished rec. room. Lot is 90 x 100. F.P $45,000.  J Ken Crosby ��� 886-2093  ' Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  Mike Blaney ��� 886-7436  Jay Visser 886-2531  BOWLING  " ^ Spring Leagues wound up  lafet week at Gibsons Lanes.  Winners of- the Tues, Nite  Mixed' League were: Mavis  Stanley, Bernadette Paul!, ^Shirley Horsman, Tom Fleiger,  John Christiansen.  Menls Hi iSingle, Bud Star.  TTvIen's Hi Three; Henry Hinz.  Ladies High single,and Hi  Three, June Frandsen.  Wed. Coffee League winners  were: June Frandsen, Carol  Skytte, Kathy Clark, Sue  Rhodes, Penny Clymont.  Hi'gh Single and High S to  June Frandsen.  High Average, Judy Day.  O.A.P.: Art Teasdale 183,  Belva Hauka 164, Mac MacLar-  en 159, Jean Wyngaert 158.  Thurs. Youth: (2 games:)  Geoff Spence 203 (3155), Gary  Knowles )174, Loretta Harrison  1155.  (3 games): Jeff Mulcaster  238 (625), Ann Carson 211  (557).  ^QMARKerTtT^  P__f___  Y   CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  &   TRAILER  PARK  Beautiful site for a trailer  up to 40 ft. Couples preferred. No dogs. Phone 886-  2887 or 886^9319.  'f-  800 sq. ft.'shopYspace for rent'  in village of Gibsons business  district. Write P.O. Box 202,  Gibsons, or phone 886-9604.  Maple Crescent Apts., 1660'  School Road, Gibsons. 1, 2 and  3 bedroom suites. Cablevision,  parking, close to schools and  shopping. Reasonable rent. Ph.  886-7836.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Granthams, 5 rooms, fireplace,  plus 8 irobm second (suite, fireplace. (Plus small cottage. A-O  heat, furniture. 112-022-11224.  GIBSONS AREA  3 Ibr;, . iliVz bathroom mobile  home, own lot, with addition  including room 16x16, carpet  fli6 x 35, utility 16x9. cement  slab, with, perimeter wall. $22,-  0O0 or less for ca&h. Phone 1  886^9262. '���'       7 7      .  Lower Road, Roberts Creek, 3.   -  bedroom house, $49,000. Phorie  886-9594.  Vz acre on the bluff, Giibsqbis.  Cleared^ (septic tank possible.  $13,000. Phone 886-7857 or 886-  9854._    Langdale  Chines.  New subdivision,, view lot, 85 x 150, underground    services,    paved   ���  roads, $10,950. Phone 434-6326,  876^1975. i  SOMETHING SPECIAL  100' of hard to find level,  beach waterifrontage. 3 bdrm ���  older home. Fire place. Fruit  trees, excellent soil (2 lots 50'  x 200') Offered at only $69,500.  Terms. Exclusive Mrs. Corry  Ross  886-7659.  L.  E. KYLE  "REALTOR"  1352 Marine Drive, West Van.  922-11123 '  SECHELT AREA  By Water, Panoramic View  Ex grocery and butcher shop.  Fully equipped, living quarters below. Grossed over $83,-  000 in '73 on 5 day week, 9  a.m. to 6 p.m. Only commercial property in fast growing  area. ' Closed due to illness. ;  Blacktop driveway, parking,  129 ft. frontage on Highway  101. Equipment optional. Only  steps to beach. Safe moorage.  Phone 885-2532.    View lot in Gibsons. Phone  886-2417.    Hopkins Landing: 4 bedroom  house, by' owner, semi-waterfront, access to beach, safe  mooring. 886-2492 after 6 p.m.  Gpwer-Point: Summer comfort  assured in delightful 5 room  cottage at beach level. 2 bdrms  mod. cab. kitchen, dining room,  cozy living room. $311,500  Gibsons: Let us show ypu this  attractive 4 room bungalojw.  Situated on level lot7 shoiit  walk to PO,, shops, etc. |2i large  bediropms. Living roontij dining  and kitchen in open plan design. Modern tiled vanity bath,  Utility. Enclosed patio, car port  Only $31,500.  For the Larger family. This full  bsmt. home features �� bedrooms, ispaciouis living room,  with fireplace^ ad joining dining rooni ,corridor kitchen has  natural Birch cabinets, counter  top cooking unit ad ,wall oven,  snack bar. 4 piece bath, with  adjoining dresisihg room. Lower level features large bedroom, in Spanish motif -- rec.  room, storage room and furnace room, utility. Lot nicely  'landscaped. $42,500. Attractive  vterms..' 777  Large Treed lot in quiet residential area. Few lovely evergreen trees. $8500.  Immaculate 4 room bungalow  feature- bright livpfcng room  with fireplace, combination kitchen and. dining area 2 bedrooms, 4 piece 'bath.' Large  utility room can be entered  from both garden and house.  Nicely finifehed guest cabin,  grounds planned and landscaped to affond ���:. privacy. Patio,  garage. A real beauty at only  $32,000 on terms.  Granthams: Don't miss this attractive 4 room home with in-  lalw; suite. Situated on" fully  developed view lot. Owner's  isuite consists of 2 bdrms; living room, dining and modern  cab. kitchen in* open plan design. Entrance hall. Self conf<  rained 3 room suite with- private entrance thru covered patio, in lower area. Car port,  Cement drive. Fruit trees and  small fruits. List price $42,500.  LISTINGS WANTED!  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  Freda Dumont  886-71-5  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 880-2248 Gibsons  Box 238 _ Gibsons, B.C Notary Public  :- ROBERTS  CREEK ��� Well constructed and desifened 2  ".-" bdrm house  on large lot.  Large living room with F.AE*.!  Nicely designed kitchen and f till basement with rec room,  7    2 car carport; adjoining lot also available. Full price $42,000  3 bdrm home on 2.5 acres. Close to golf course. FuP  basement with oil furnace. iBriced at only $43,000  5.5 acre, seclusion with good access to highway. Yefeir  round creek and good level land. Priced at only $29,000)  Gibsons Rural: 1.58 acres of view property. Solidly constructed j home with great possibilities. Quiet countlry surroundings. Only $32,350.  Large lot in developing area, good holding property.  Sacrifice at only $8,500. /  M  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted to buy before July 1.  Acreage with or without house.  Cash available. Write Box 593,  GibsoiTs, B.C. '  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. ��� Stumping or: ditching powder, dynamite, electric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  New Brighton, Gambler Island,  is now under the management  of Mr. John Knight. Phones,  886-9343, 886-9651. Radio cori-  trolled.  Alcoholics Anonymous: Phone  885-9534. 886-9904 or 885-0327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:80  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic halL  COMPRESSfflAir  RECHARGED  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS   7  Skindivers availab-e  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, xope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  A (1971) I/TD.  Gibsons. 888-9303  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  . YoulT find the help yon need  in the Directory  MOBILE HOhffi  .Priced for quick sale Complete  home for your R-2 lQt. IH967  VariDyike. /lO x 50, 1 bedirpom-  TElectric appliances, full sicirt-  ing. View Sunday^ 886-7168.  20' X 48' Squire, double wide,  3 bedrooms, utility room,  ���- fridge, stove, rugs and drapes.  Available immediately. Phone  886-7378. '  . 3 bedroom, 1 year old double  wide trailer. Fully . furnished,  including wasfoera nd dryer,  shag carpet. $6,400 down, assume payments. Ready to move  in immediately^ Phone 886-  76847after 5 p.ni.  "SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK & SALES  New Models now on display:  12 x 62, 2 bedroom Statesman,  carpeted throughout. Large  livingrobm arid Tjedropih. Bay  window.  All models include 2 dr. frost  free fridges, deluxe ransea,  washers \ and driers, custom-  made furniture, delivei-y and  complete set-up. All taxes _n-  cluded. No hidden charges. No  extras to buy.  Hwy 101, Gibsons Ph. 886-9826  LISTINGS WANTED  Ron McSavaney. 886-9656  il:-  M0RTCA6B  I FORSALE  Only one in area -- U-Drive Business��� 12  late model units in A-l condition. Full details -- Call Norm Peterson, 886-2607  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS--886-2000  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  .   ;  .-sold ������'���:  First.������ Second ��� Third  ; '..,   Summer cottages  ,.   and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.  Phone 926-3256 More police  Coast News; June 26, 1974.   5  (Continued from Page 1)  oldest article in the museum,  dating back probably millions  of years. There were also ex-  hibits from Trout 'Lake area  where a few years ago ditching of roadways at a high  bank revealed quite a collection of artifacts which are in  the museum, along with In-'  dian and Eskimo relics. Polar  bear, boots from the Arctic,  presented, by Ross Gibsons,- a  former resident.  TAX DISCUSSION  The appropriateness of taxation was discussed by Aid.  Kurt Hoehne of Gibsons municipal council with members of  Gibsons Voters association at  its June meeting in the Elementary school library.  Aid. Hoehne in his opening  remarks declared that when  elected to council he immediately wanted to reduce taxes  but he soon found out what  was the real situation and  changed his mindl  While not blaming any particular council, he showed how  Gibsons was paying high taxes  now in order to do what  should have been done in past  years.  Comparing Gibsons with  other municipalities in the  same population range he  showed how Gibsons council's  in the past had preferred to  reduce taxation while similar  municipalities were going  along with an up trend. When  taxation it leaped from about  Gibsons did make a jump in  10 mills to 18 mills to improve  its water system.  Aid. Hoehne said it was true  that low taxation did attract  new residents but the trouble  now was that water lines were  being used which were laid  for a much smaller population. Now the council required  a considerable sum of money  to update the water system  and it has to be done during a  period of very high costs compared to.costs as .they were be-.,  fore inflation.  Gibsons- council was* at present co-operating with the Regional District board on the  water problem for the northwest sector in which both, the  village and board are involved.  NO REPLIES  One complaint made by  Gibsons Voters association at  its meeting Thursday night!  last week was that It has so  far not had any replies from  Gibsons council on letters it  has.sent to council for consideration. -.'���''.'  As this was the last meeting  until the fall months, it was  decided that next term meetings will be held Monday  night? instead of Thursday. So  the next meeting will be Monday,' Sept. 16. Last week's >;  meeting was one of the longest  this association has had, owing  to the number of interesting  subjects discussed. .���.'������-  Seeks tax help  Gibsons Royal Canadian Legion brarich 109 seeks from  Gibsons council a grant-in-aid  'relative to property taxes underprovisions of the^Municipal 'Act..,:- ��� ."���' 7  The Legion branch maintains it contributes heavily to  community projects and needs  in. Gibsons, also to Thigh school  bursary funds, band support  and other general community  Welfare work.  Council turned the request  over to the planning committee for its Tvieiws on the u(sue.  SOFTBALL     Cake decorating displayed  The star of the show The In-  breaker, Johnny Crawford, and  producer Bob Elliott will be at  the Twihg.it ^ the  opening Y Wednesday    evening;  at 8 p.m.  come closer  Sechelt council is wiilihjg to  take over the airport at Wilson Creek along with Gibsons  council. ISechelt council with  Mayor Harold Nelson iri the  chair decided1 at last week's  meeting that it would be willing1 to assume that responsih-v  ility. Gibsons council with  Mayor Larry Labonte in the  chair, made thesamedecision  at its June 11 'meeting.'.  The federal 7trahspprt .de-  partriibntT, haiET iet Y��a 7$3(6.000  price tag. on it. the same  amount it put to/ get the airfield in operation. Seohelt  council is hoping it will foe obtainable at a $1 token fee. Aid.  D.H. Shuttleworth moved the  takeover motion arid hoped  that with a regional; district  representative on the municipal board might interest the  Regional District board in  taking a greater part in affairs of the airport.  in  On Sunday afternoon, the  keen bowlers of the OAPO Gib  sons Branch No. 38 gathered  at the Gibsons Lanes to compete for aninlaid game table  which wais donated by the  new owners, Bud ' and Gail  Mulcaster.  Those qualifying were Nancy .Scheidegger, Irene Bushfield, L. D. MacLaren, Celia  Nubtib, Art Teasdale, Ralph  Perry, Dave Cook and Belva  Hauka.  The winner was Jean Wyngaert with-'' a (score, of 114 pins  oyer average.TRunnesr up was  Ralph Perry with MB pins  over average.  A group of bowlers arid  friends will go to White Rock  on Tuesday'July 16, so if you  are interested please phone  -886-9829. It's, a fun trip. When  the season is in full swing next  fall, the branch is looking forward to more bowlerfe..  207' x 200' Commercial Property, strategic  location - 4 room home plus shop. Call  Norm Peterson, 886-260?  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS--886-2000  STANDINGS  W  L  IPfc.  Pen Hotel                   14  2  28  Roberts Cr                 12  4  24  Wakefield                     9  6  18  Legion                           5  111  14  Tuesday, June 18  Pen Hotel ��� 4  >  Roberts Creek ���- il<4 '���  W.P., R. Henderson  L.P��� B. Legh, Skytte (2nd),  Reynolds (6th)  H.R.,   Johnson   (RC)^   Reynolds (Pen)  Roberts Creek blasted the  Pen 14-4 behind Ralph Henderson's 4 hitter The defeat  was the woifet in the 6 yejarsi  Pen has been- in the League.^  The Creek took advantage of  14 walks, 7 hits arid 4 Pen errors in TTunnirigup the score.  It wais Peri's 2nd lossin '."as  many games' after they had  won their first l'l. 4;  Thurs., June 20. P  RobertsCreek -��� 47  iPen Hotel ��� 7    7  W.P.- F. Reynolds.^  LJR, L. Pearl (3rd) G. Helmer  H.R,   K   Bland   (Peri),   K.Y  Johnsori  Pen Hotel got back on the  winning track by downing the  second place Creek 7-4 behind  Freeman   Reyrioldls' 6   foititier  Reynolds! got oflf to a shaky  start by giving up 1 run in the  first and three in the 2nd but  settled dpwn.7 and scattered 3  hits  from there bri.  The big  blowfor the Creelc was Ken7  Johnsbri's 3 run homer;, Keri 7  Bland ^tiit a 2: run phonier for  Pen to take oyer the lead in  that   department.  Pat   Gaines  wierit 2 for 2 for the Pen team;  Legion 7���3 '      Y7  Waekfield ��� 4   Y   i  W.P., S. Hately;Y  L.P. Don Elson.      7  Legion played another good  game biit still came away lowers td Wakefield.  Sun., June 23:  Roberts Creek ������ 12 7 ..  v Wake_ield7^ 4   -Y .��� ���"'������ .'. '--Si  W.P., I* Pearl  YL.P.   T.   Hemstbck,   R.   Job  (5th) h.-v'V  Walks and errors were the  difference ais Roberts Creek  hammered Wakefield 12-4.  Pen Hotel ��� 11  Legion��� 0  WiP., F, Reynolds  LP., Doug Elson. ;  Pen Hotel had hot bat�� again  on Sunday as they pounded out  11 hits. Reynolds gave up. 4  hits to pick up the shutout.  Bob "Johnson led Peri's attack  going 3-3.  HR. Leaders  K. Bland. 5, Pen Hptel  jYGray, 4, Wakefield  L. Stoochnoff, 3, Pen Hotel.  K. Eldred, 3, Roberts Creek.  F Reynolds, 3, Pen Hotel.  Top Batters  F. Reynolds .458, Pen Hotel  K. Johnson, .457, Roberts Ck  B. Crdsby.  .450,- Pen Hotel  D. Scott \43lV Pen Hotel  G. Gibb,   426, Roberts Ck  K. Bland, .425, Pen Hotel  GAMES THIS WEEK:  Wakefield - Legion, Hackett.  Thurs., _une 27c  Sun. and Mon. June 30. July 1  At the Auxiliary to Gibsons  Guides, Brownies and Rangers  dessert party, Mits. Sylvia  Blackwell froiri Sechelt's. Shop  Easy store demonstrated the  arf of cake decorating. Sighs  of frustration were audible as  the members tried their hands  at the tricks of the trade.  Mrs. Blackwell decorated a  (special Guides cake-in honor of  Mrs. B. McKay, retiring commissioner and Mrs. Y. Nowa-  selski, Mrs. M. Bjornson, Mrs.  E. Crosby, Mrs. L. Pariseau  and Mrs. D.MbCburC retiring  leaders.  ���Commissioner Gloria Fyles  presented each of the retiring  leaders with a gift on behalf.  of the auxiliary. A special presentation was made to .Mrs.  Joyce Smethurst on behalf of  the senior girls in. her company. She expressed concern  over the loss of leaders and  lack of interest shown by parents.  Although there >are over 60  girls in the groups only a handful of parents ever turn out to  offer any ideas. This involves  attending about foui* meetings  a year! Plarerits should remember they are giving this time,  not to the commissioner, or  the leaders or the Guide Move-  merit, but to their own daughter, so that she will get full  benefits from the organization. ���  meets in  More than 50 attended the  Vancouver ' Burrard Presbytery meeting in Gibsons United 'Church on Tuesday of last  week. The presbytery each  year (selects an out-of-Vancouver ^sife for a. meeting and  (Gibsons (was chosen this year.  7 One major item for discussion - was grants to Ysfmaller  churches. Gibsons church received a $1,000 grant The dis-  meet  __. ___..-.-. -        ,,.>���.... -  League (Tournament, 10 a.m.  Sunday and 10 a.m.; Monday  Tues., July 2: '__  Pen Hotel - Roberts Creek,  Brotherst. ?���  LEGAL  Gibsons 1st Brownie pack  held their final meeting of the  year in St. 7 Bartholomew's!  Church hall. Leaders Marlene  7 Bjornson, Eleanor Crosbyand  Barbara Valancius have made  the year an enjoyable one for  the girls.      "  Girls receiving the Golden  Bar were Lyn Nowaselski, Hea  ther Mulligan and Gail Wheeler. Those receiving their Gold^-  eh Hand were Lisa Bjornson,.  Y^ystal Allarisori, Margo Elson;  :^vonrie V&lancius-Cindy Cros-  by, Rolande LePage and Ber-  riice Christiansen.  ^fe BjCJ!;_V GRADUATES  ^-..j^-f.-*' '<       .-������-  YY7B.C;: Institute of Tedhnolbgy  graduates from the Sunshine  Coast area this year7 include  Cathy DeKleer, Davis Bay, in  naedical laiboratory technology  along with Marianne Muehien-  kamp, Gibsons; Gordon IS.  Booth of Gibsons in pulp and  paper and Frank Hoehne, Gibsons in forestry.  THE TRUTH THAT HEALS  On  the radio program The  Truth   that   Heals,   advertised  in the Coast Newis today, Chris  ian Scientists tell how man is  revealed through God's spiritual nature.  Being a woman isn't a burden. 7  In. this era of woman's effort to achieve a state of liberty and. equality, morally, civilly and socially, -woman Would  be wise to first question "What  is my true identity?" One may  truthfully say 'T am the reflect  ed image of God, of intelligence, love and life. I show  wisdom . with love, strength  with tenderness, a truly balanced nature ��� fully expres  sed." Aligning our thought  with our true identity frees us  to (full achievement of our  rights.,  For further information or  free literature on Chistian Science,  please contact  885-9778.  cussion centred on the need of  churches in outlying areas for  this money and could the  churches closer to urban centres get along without it.  Another subject wais that of  South Africa. A visiting South  African niinister argued that  the imposition of boycotts did  not achieve (what was desired,  lie explained that instead1 of'  leaving   the  country   isolated  behind   a   mental wall,   more  and more people should be visiting it. In other wbrdl-V contact with a jxroblem wais better than isolating it.  The members from Vancou-  ver came to Gibsons in an  SMT bus, had lunch in the  church hall served by the  UCW. Mis. Agnes Labonte,  wife of Mayor Larry Labonte  greeted and welcomed the  presbytery to G-fesoJfcs. The  Vancouver members journeyed  homewards via a late aijber-  noon ferry.  Curling rink  signs erected  Gibsons  Winter   CBub  after  many  months, of  behind  the  scenes  activity is now ready'  to begin clearing f the site for  the curling rink. 7  A sign has been erected on  the property which is located  across from the .Catholic  church. Construction of the  building could start about  August 1.  Now that work is about to  begin corimiunity support is  now required in the^ form of  debenture purchasers. These  are obtainable at a cost of  $200 and applications can be  obtained from the Village office/Coast News, Royal Bank, .  Bank of Montreal or Elphinstone School.  Terms are available without  interest. Throughout the Village are posters informing the  public where to obtain and return application forms. Please  help provide a facility that all  can use.  GUIDES GET BADGES  Gibsons 2nd Guides held a  successful weekend camp at  Powell River, complete (with  streakers. Leaders Joyce  Smethurst, Donna McCourt,  Gloria Fyles and Lila Head,  and 18 Guides enjoyed tenting  and outdoor cooking. New  guides were enrolled and badges were presented; Heather  Reid received1 her All-Round  Cord.  Just a reminder that  Canadian flags are available at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Almost all sizes still in  stock.���'.,'. ,7:  COMMENCING JULY 8  HARDWARE  ���'..'.." \':    '- .' ���***.-      '-'.  ' -" 7-   .       .������..-'-  Y '  WILL BE OPEN MONDAY  through SATURDAY  Baseball Day  EAST - WEST PLAYOFF  ALL STAR GAMES  RETURN YOtm/UNIFORM FOR  77 FREE ICE CREAM ;  JULY lt 1974-11 a.m.  BROTHERS PARK  Sponsored by Gibsons Athletic Association  NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  H.. J. Smith, marina operator,  hereby gives notice that they  have, under Section 8 of the  said Act, deposited with the  'Minister of Transport, at Ottawa arid in the office of the  District Registrar of therLand  Registry District of Vancouver,  British Columbia, a description  of the site and plan of existing works (Marina Facilities)  in Water YLot 6294 Gp. 1,  N.W.D. VMage of Gibsons,  British Columbia "���.'��� '  And take notice that after  expiration of one month from  the date of publication of this  notice H. J. Smith will, under  Section 8 of the said Act, apply  to the Minister of Transport,  for approval of the said site  and plan��.  Agents, Roy Engineering Ltd.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  t��e SdK4&tKe (2*OAt  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN-r-OWNER-MANAGER 6   Coast New^ June 26, 1974.  Gibsons Curling Club  SEALED TENDER for CLEARING, BURNING  and GRADING  CLOSING DATE - 3 p.m., June 28,1974  TENDER FORMS MAY BE PICKED VP AT  GIBSONS MUNICIPAL HALL  Peninsula Hotel  '������>.    '.,     -.?.;.. ;.  SATURDAY June 29  LIVE MUSIC  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  ".*   ' ���*. .^       .<--. ~h ��� \f* M <T: *: ���.  SEE  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiway, Gibsons. ��� S86-7112  CARPETS ��� TILES -- LmOIOSUMS  More Seafood Recipes  June   is   Fish   and  Seafood  Month   in   B.C.   To   top  your  seafood recipe file off -we have  more recipes from Vancouver's  top chef's. These are so 'delicious we can, not leave them  to a later date and know you  will enjoy trying them7but.  The Wharf  Pacific  Casserole  8 oz. filet of salmon  8 oz. filet of sole    '  6 oz. crabmeat  4 oz. shrimpmeat  6 oz. clam meat (baby clams)  4 oz. mushrooms, sliced     ���  2 oz. white wine  Vz oz. brandy .'        -  ^  3 oz. double cream -  1 tsp. chopped shallots      7  pinch of cayenne  Vz tsp. Lea and Perriri,_��auce  salt and pepper to taste  flour ;7  Take   the   salmon   and  sole  filets and cut into finger size  strips. Roll strips in flour and  saute   them   in   butter   with  shallots,      mushrooms,     clam  meat,   shrimp   and   crabmeat  for about 1 riiiriute. Add white  wine,  cayerine, Lea & Peirrin  sauce.  Stir  in  double  cream,  season  with  salt  and pepper  to   taste.   Simmer  until  done  (about 3 minutes). Serve in a  casserole   with   rice.   Garnish  with chopped parsley;  Hotel Vancouver  Belly Pad-  Pancakes: -  Vz cup cold water  Va cup milk  2 eggs, plus 2 additional egg  yolks  %   cup  unsifted  all-purpose  flour  % tsp. salt. '  8 tbsp. butter 7  To make batter combine  Hour, eggs, milk and water.  Blend, or beat With a whisk,  until the flour lumps disappear and you have a smooth  batter. The batter should have  the consistency of heavy  cream. Stir in melted butter.  Makes 12 six-inch pancakes. 7  Crabmeat Sauce for Pancakes:  4 tbsp; butter -'���"'': 7 7  3 tbsp.; flour  Unexpended, amounts in  school board Referenda 8 and  10 amounting to $73,889 will be  transferred to the Shareable  Capital Reserve fund if approved by the department of  education.  This was announced at last  week's meeting of the school  board when it was explained  that $54,000 of this involved  money sought for construction  of a school board office, -cancelled when the previous government put a freeze on sbriie  proposed projects.  With the school board about  to , utilize premises under the  Municipal hall, previously 00.  cupied by the museum, need  for this money does not exist.  Transfer of this money to  the surplus reserve is a matter  of bookkeeping and expenditure of it'twill be. with the approval of department of educa  tion officials.  TOUR SLEEPING BAG?  If you have lost a sleeping  bag, of U.S. Army make.it  will be ,found at the Coast  News office. It was found  nestling against the wall of  the Coast News office.  [Log or  styro floats to|  order,   gangplanks  [wharves, anchors - Calll  I us for your requirements]  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861  basket  ^1 cup heavy cream  3 tbsp. flour  1 cup White wine  2 egg yolks  3 chopped shallots  1 lb. fresh crabmeat  In a heavy saucepan melt 2  tablespoons butter, add shallots, crabmeat and Vz cup of  white wine. Let simmer uncovered for  10 minutesL In a  2 quart saucepan melt >2 tablespoons of butter. When the  foam subsides, lift the pan  from the heat and stir in the  flour. Pour in rest of white  wine and cream and whisk  consistently. Then return to  high heat and cook,' stirring  the sauce again. When it thick  ens and comes to a boil, reduce heat and let simmer  slowly for 2 ihinutes. Pour  half of the sauce on to the  crabmeat and mix gently. To  the rest of the sauce add 2 egg  yolks. Stuff pancakes, place in  6 buttered shirred egg dishes  (two pancakes per person).  Pour sauce on top and place  under broiler until golden  brown. Serves six.  CT-f  C_3  rz.7  O  111 have your rent for you by tomorrow, Mrs. Kline.''  SUNSHINE COAST REGION AL DISTRICT  Re - registration of electors  Application forms for registration as an Elector in the Sunshine Coast Regional TIHstrict have now been distributed, two to each household in Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, E and F via the mail in the Rural RouterDeliyery.  In addition, thefollowing^distribution centres will be available at the  times and locations stated, to issue further application forms as requested  to those persons not provided for in the household mail delivery:  ELECTORAL AREA  Y.   7-''''.A''Y;;;''  ��� A ;./,���  '���"���..' A  :.,:->. \-     b������:���".;.��� - ���'���  7 "B;   ' ���  '"::e    7  D    :  '��� D ���'  ���    E     -  E .' ���  F  i  DISTRIBUTICWSr CEN__IE  Egmont Elementary School  Pender Harbour Motel, Garden Bay  Pender Harbour Community Hall, Madeira Park  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Davis Bay Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Roberts Creek Sub-F^t Office  Elphinstone Secondary School  Legion Hall, Gibsons  Langdale Elementary School  PROPOSED OPERATING TIMETABLE  THURSDAY, June 20'<'���&��� 27 -^- 4 p.m. to 8 p.m.  FRIDAY, June 21 & 28 --4 p.m; to 8 p.m.  SATORDAY* June 22 & 29 ~ 2 p.m. to 6 p.m.  .  ���'���'���    '"��� ��� :��������� ���"��� "    ���'���'.' ��� v ' .���:������' ���    ,-'���    .  ELIGIBILITY: You are an ELIGIBLE ELECTOR if you, or any member  of your family, or household residing at your present address are:  (1) Nineteen years of age, or more; (see footnote*)  (2) A Canadian Citizenor British- Subject;  (3) A Resident of Canada for the past twelve months, and a Resident of Brit_^ ColumMa  preceding the date of Application for Registration as an Elector.  * Footnote. Any person not yet nineteen years of age, but will be on,  or prior to, Saturday, November 16, 1974 and is otherwise qualifi-d,  wl be entitled to be registered as an Elector using Form 1 (Special).  N.B.       No Eligible Elector can be placed on the List of Electors after  the Court of Revision held on October 1st in each year.  Application forms can also be obtained at all local banks in Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour and ��� when completed can either be  handed in at any one of the distribution centres as aforesaidor Tmailed '  direct to: ' .���   '-:.  The Registrar of Voters  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Post Office Box 800  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  MRYQ^  Any enquiries should be directed to 885-2838, Moiiday to Friday during the  hours of 8:30 - 4:30 p.m. ��� i  June 10, 1974.  E. WILLMOTT  Secretary-Treasurer. ACCOUNTA.NTS  W. PHILfP G0R00M  CHARTERED AGCOUNTANT  Room-208, Harris Block  YGibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 880-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  yCome iri to 7  CO AST Al TOES  at the S-BENDS on  B_g_w_y I01Y,  Phone 886-270Q  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  SALES and SERVICE  ������ Rotor Lather service for  7 Disc brakes and Drum  "':'������; Brakes.,  i -- Valve and Seat Grinding  YALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  AL JAMIESON  JAMIESOK AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons     'Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ti  ROYAt BANK OF CANADA  .GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  I SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  . HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.    ,  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  ....  Sat., 10 ajn. r 3 p.m  fcBUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPUD  (1971) LTD.  LUMBER PLYWOOD  CONCRETE PRODUCTS  READY MIX CONCRETE  Phone 886-2642  "A complete building service"  ''     TWIN CRfH LUMBER  & BUILDIHG SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  heeds  Free Estimates  ribsons Sechelt  .86-2291-2 885-2288-9  L _ H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES        -  Ditching - Excavations  k>        Porpoise Bay Road  [885-9666. Box 172, Sechelt, BC.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction  Plywood  >    '       Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and   all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free  Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-0579, Roberts Creek  SiCOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 2 Gibsons  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tanks ��� Ditching  Excavating - Land Clearing  Roadi  Building  Gravel & Fill  S86-2830  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  &CABHKTSHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIKKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CLEANERS  ARG0SHEN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE EST-MATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READ-^IVlItX Y  CON!G___TE -i GRAVEL  TWiEJSTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  iPAINT  886-7833  Gibsons  886-2642  Highway 101  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER C0HSTRUOI0H  FRANK FRITSCH    ./���  886-9505, Box 522.  Gibsons  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  G. Wallinder        886-9307  MORRfiE'S COHttlTI  Driveways - Walks  Placing & F_nishing ,  Floors y Patios - Stairs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  .������^:i--ii_l_aitt  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  -,7;.. ,r  Foundations  ��� Floors, Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 886-9977 or 886-7022  ROBERTS CRffK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7198  JAUCA CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  New Construction  and  Remodelling  Shaw. Road Gibsons  886-7668  BUILDING CONTRACTOR  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2090 evenings  B & B CONCRETE FORM  BUILDERS  Retaining walls, sidewalks,  driveways, foundations, etc.  Free estimates  PHONE 886-7941  CHAIN  SAWS  SECHEiT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DRY CLEANERS  f  HR  COIN-OP DRYCLFAIffRS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal need-  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRICIANS  UtfftBE ELECTRIClTd.,  Phone 886-7605  Box. 860 Gibsons  "POWER   TO  THE   PEOPLE*'  SIN ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Coast News, June 26, (1(974.   7  ELECTRICIANS    (Cont'd)  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  ;HEA-LWGC;:''v,-,-.':77.'-:  SEtHI^HEATIIte "^  & INSTALUTI0N  FREE ESTIMATES   .  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  JANITOR SERVICE  PAINTING  RETAIL STORES  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  .��� ��� Spray, brush or roll  Phone 886-2512  KAN    DO  PAINTING  C    4    $  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  Welcome to  the  Floorshine Coast  HOWESOtW  JAHIT0R SERVICE  Specialists In Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray   ���,  Buff ing, Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMP00MG  Phone  886-7131,  Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  Painting, staining,  stained doors &bifolds.  "All work guaranteed"  Interior and exterior.  Evenings; Ken   - 885-2734  Y Herb -885-2934  P.O.   Box   943,   Sechelt,   B.C.  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO HIGHWAYS  v, Highways, Parking Areas  ^Driveways, Crushed Gravel  7      Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch- Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m. ���  - - ��� ^:>:ji--;    ������ , ,���_���_:���_____ i ___  PLUMBING  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards it  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Palntingi -  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHM SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LM.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine-Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  IPhone: 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alteration*  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons  886-7525  EATONS BUY-LDCE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  RENTALS  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGUSSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6*_, 8, 10 and 17 f�� Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING * STORAGE  LB( WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines ,   .  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 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  G & E PLUMBING  & HEAIliK  Certified Plumber,  Box 165 Gibsons, B.C.  7  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations,  repairs, hot water heating,:  sewer clearance pump repairs  & installations. Duct work.  24 HOUR SERVICE  Domestic Commercial  Industrial  "~  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbopx  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  Concrete     Form     Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instuctions  provided  Please Contact  hshh. form (terms  (Rental Shop, Davis Bay)  Phone 885-2612  Eves.  885-2359  ROOFING  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  Phone 885-9712 .  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ���- PIPEFITTING  STEA1VIFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  8867017  All work Guaranteed  REFRIGERATION ~~  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Y    Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949   JOHN HARRISON  REFRIGERATION  and Appliance Servicing  also used appliances for sale  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone 886-9959  for council  Get that odd job done  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID,  SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R,R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  ��� Gibsons Phone 886-2923  GEHttAL ROOFING  All types, roofing, reroofihg  ���     and  repairs.  Guaranteed Workmanship  Phone  885-9091  Box 948, Sechelt   SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLBI ~~  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office 885-2625  Res.  885-9581  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WA6EKAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  T.V. & RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  , Box 799,  Sechelt  Phone  885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  A copy of the future policy  of BC. Ferries Authority presented tp Gibsoris council v at  last week's meeting was pursued by Mayor Larry Labonte  and alderman and then'ordered filed. . Y  The policy included defcision  to invite several Britisih Columbia naval architects to sub?7  mit   conceptional   design   pro-  . posals, including a waterline  model for minor route ferrie-i.  The intent is to establish a  basic design for minor route  ferries to progressively rer  place the older vessels now in  service.  ���7 It'is estimated that the new-  design contemplates ferries  which will accommodate 50 to  80 cars, and are badly needed  on i the Powell River-Combx  route and the Earle's Cove -  Saltery Bay route. ;  The authority plans to provide catering services, outdoor  and indoor seating areas and  washroom facilities both in  our terminals and at anticipated line-ups; bus service from  foot passenger ' ticket booths  to destination terminal for  Senior Citizens and Handicapped persons traveling without cars; current information  to travelling public by way of  community television  and ra-  ,dio; information and assistance to passengers waiting at  terminals or in traffic lines.  Major terminals have limited! cofifee shop service available. Additional catering facilities will be provided inside  the terminals and outside using  portable trailers and vending  machines.  Wine his job!  Harry McWaters, sales supervisor has toured the Sunshine Coast on a mission to interest people in drinking wines  He is a representative of Casa-  bello Wines Ltd., with an office in Burnaby.  His firm produces new  sparkling wines which he says  are the equal of imports.  Wines of Casabello are matur- .  ed three, four or more years  in casks before being marketed, Mr, McWaters said.  LAND FOR SCHOOL  School trustees acting on a  suggestion by Trustee Terry  Booth will inspect land dose  to the new arena at Sechelt as  a possible site for a junior  secondary As the.board has'.a  meeting planned for Sechelt  area, time will be devoted to  looking over what he terms  as a likely piece of land.  T.V. & RADIO (Cont'd)  NEVENS'TV        ~  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.C.A. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD  DEALER  Phone 886-2280  ��� - - -       -  ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� --  TRAILER  PARK   SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PAM  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv   Volen,   Phone   886-9597  Clean  up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to    -  building. On the political front  Jack Pearsall, Liberal candidate in the federal election  spent a busy weekend in the  area. As a guest he was present ait the Lions meeting on  Saturday evening. Sunday commenced not as a political fig-  . ure but as a representative of  St. Aidehy Anglican church  Powell River, where he is the  People's Warden, at the dedication _f the Bell Toiwer at St.  Hilda's Anglican church, Seohelt, a Welcome respite from  the pressures of campaigning.  (Sunday afternoon was spent  in Gibsons area, a coffee party  at the hprne of Mr. and Mrs.  H. Rozental, and then meeting  people in Gibsons.  Monday morning started  with a tour of the pulpmill at  Port Mellon The afternoon was  taken up with a further opportunity to meet people at the  homes of Eric and Bonnie Paetkau, Selma Park and Mr. and  Mrs. Donald: Cameron, Mai-  deir Park, before returning to  CPowell River home, to face  an increasingly busy schedule,  in the final two weeks of the  campaign. Mr. Pearsall is most  appreciative of those who arranged his program. The response from the electorate he  -��� found extremely encouraging.  By Jack Pearsall  Liberal candidate  for Coast-Chilcotin  The political pattern of Coast  -Oiilcotin is a complex one  that " generally reflects the  views of the individual communities rather than the riding as a whole.  In recent days, I have travelled to many of the parts of  the riding and have noticed  that though inflation is one  of the main topics of concern,  it is the smaller and more personal issues, that people want ���  to talk about.  Most peoples I have spoken  to, are aware that they must  make one or two very important decisions on July 8.  Firstly they must make a  choice between Socialism and  Free Enterprise.  Secondly they must decide  upon the candidate who can  best serve all the Riding, riot  just the area where he lives or  perhaps he is best known.  As the * former returning officer; for the Coast-Chilcotin,  I believe I am the best qualified to serve all of the riding  because of my intimate knowledge of every polling area.  This, coupled with the many  (close friendships I have cultivated around the riding during the past seven and a half  years does play an important  role.  Visiting Coast - Chilcotin,  isn't good enough. One must  live in it, to serve the people  best.  Harry Olaussen's campaign,  returned to the Sunshine  Coast this week. The federal  NDP candidate spent Monday  morning meeting the residents  of the Kiwanis Senior Citizens  Village,  In the afternoon Olaussen  and (supporter Don Pearsall  visited the Port Mellon trailer  park.  Tuesday was spent in Madeira Park, door to door, and later 'Roberts Creek, Sechelt and  Halfmoon Bay.  Olaussen will meet federal  NiDjfl . leader David Lewis in  Williams Lake Friday and travel with Lewis to Powell River  for the final days of the campaign.  Last week Olaussen visited  the Sliammon Reserve near  Powell River and met with  Chief Joe Mitchell. At both  stops Olaussen canvassed door  to door, met the residents and  discussed their problems.  The incumbent candidate in  a recent interview said that  he was greatly impressed with  the progress made by the Indian people during the two  years he sat in parliament^  Much of the credit must go  to the Indian people generally  -Yfor  the  increased  activity on  j* their   part.   They've   worked  hard and this is reflected in  improvements at all levels in  the Indian community.  Olaussen pointed to housing,  and land claims as the .two  most crucial issues facing the  Indian  community.  'Most of the housing need-  are being met at the reserve  I've visited recently but there  still is much to be done. Future action is being planned  to alleviate overcrowding and  sub-standard living arrangements on all reserves.'  ' He Selt the NDP_ balance  of power position in the minority government elected in  1972 enabled his party to exert pressure on the Trudeau  administration to deal (with  long standing Indian grievances such as the matter of  land claims.  This issue is important to  the Indian people and will no,  doubt be an issue in the present ' election campaign. The  NDP caucus were pleased to  be in a position to force the  government to start to negotiate the land, question in various parts of Canada including Coast-Chilcotin in British  Columbia.'  Lome Greenaway, Progressive Conservative candidate for  Coast Chilcotin traversed the  Sunshine fCoafet area early this  week and held a coffee party  at the home of Rev. Jim Williamson, Monday afternoon.  Mr. Greenaway also met constituents at various points on  the Sunshine Coast where coffee parties had been iset up for  him.  Letters to Editor  Editor: Your paper reports  that the Cavalcade committee has again invited the Canadian Navy to visit our peaceful  waters thdis year. I realize that  this is an added attraction, but  many people were appalled  and dismayed when they witnessed ,the waste of much ripe  fruit that was used in a mock  battle with citizens^gn :��� the -  wharf. It doesn't ma^W;" who  (supplied the fruit, wej��Bt^help-  ed to pay for it, althoui-h'many  of uls could not afford to buy  fruit for our own tables. It was  a public display of stupidity  and irresponsibility.  I hope the 1974 committee  can think up some new or different game for the exhibitionist  tendencies   of   the   young  sailors.  This kind of example does  not tend to make our public  property safe -_rom destruction, or stop public litter in  our village.  I want to congratulate the  committee for its hard work to  make 'the Cavalcade a real event of the year j but ltet us be  proud of these effort- and our  village of Gibsons.  ���Mrs. DOROT-iY JOHNSON  Editor: It appears to be the  intention of the NDP government in Victoria to facilitate  the opening of additional liquor outlets. The premier  iseems to be under the illusion  that the 'corner pub' will in  some way contribute to social  life and well being.  My first 25 years were spent  in Wales, and there was a multitude of these pubs. In addition, the surrounding farm  homes, with which I had personal contract, made their, own  home-brew, of which many  fine people d-rank copiously.  Regrettably many of these people became alcoholics. _bip  easy availability does not contribute to moderate drinking  habits. On the contrary, more  outlets will create more alcoholics, more carnage on bur  roads, broken homes and more  ruined lives and more local'  rowdineiss.  Mr. J. S. Wbodsworth and  most of his isplendid pioneers  would be grieved at this let  down in the ideals which motivated them  I urge Mr. Barrett hot to  extendi facilities for public  consumption of alcohol.  ���-E. W. DAVIES.  8   Coast News, June 26, 0.974.  Officers chosen  for Kinsmen  and Kinettes  Jackie Machon and Clay Carby were elected president of  Gibsons Kihmsen and .Kinfettes  and Nancy Oaxby and Ray Machon vice-presidents at an installation ceremony in Roberts  Creek Legion Hall June 227 v  Installing oifificerwas7George  Thorn .who with his wife Shir- .  ley" and Ernie and Mrs. Carby  came from the Coquitlam club.  Members of the local club  wore -their new gold-colored  jackets with crests for the first  time. Mr. Thorn Is Lower Main-  and Zone deputy governor;  Other officers appointed  were Carol1 Service and'IUck  Wray, secretaries; S yl'yi a  Hughes and Barry Prockno^v,  treasurers; Colleen IPrdckriow  and Rick Hughets, registrars,  and Lorna Duteau, Gail Smith,  Maureen Maxwell, Ken Morrison, Ron Service, and Toni  Gregorchuk, directors. J,  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary served the roast beef  dinner which preceded the installations. The tjwo clubs presented a gift to the deputy-  governor and his wif e on the  occasion of their il6th wedding  Two injured  A car and. motorcycle were  involiyedY in 7 an - accident   on  North l^adtne^Stewfeirt Rd-  at lil-:48. o'cL-oqk ^Fr-day night,  and the E^MP ^ inves-  -. tigatirisg.     v ..-���!, '���  Joseph Turenne, Gibsons iwas  deriving his cartowards the  ferry iand George CrookB and  Terry' Lambert, bpth of Vancouver, were on a motorcycle  headed tow ards Gibsons.  Crooks suffered two broken  legs and a broken arm and  Lambert a broken leg. Gibsons  rescue truck responded to help  the ROMP. Both men are in  St. Mary's Hospital.  Get your ticket!  If you have not obtained  your ticket for Saturday's benefit dance in the Legion hall  in aid of the trio that suffered  serious .loss ��� in the May 25  Gibsons^ Cleaners premises  fire, they can be obtained  from Murray Garden & Pet  shop, Kruse Drug store, Simpson Sears oflfice, Bank of Montreal, Goddard's Dreste shop,  Royal Bank and Mrs. Walt Nygren 886-2350. -���>'���  Just received from Hallmark, three new types of  greeting cards for you to  browse over. Come and see  them soon. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  ?v-' ;'- ,v7  MINK BOUNCE BACK  Canada's mink market has:  bounced back to the, point  Yarhere breeders are once again  realizing^ a reasonable return  oh their investment, says An^  drew Stewart, chief of Agri-  culure Canada's fur section. In  1__7, the net average value of  a ranched mink pelt was  $11.58. The 1973 price season  is   just   below   $19. v  Golf news  7 f     LAJ3-ES 19th HOLE  The game selected few: June  .1J8 ___.dies day was Three ball,  best ball. The 9 hole winning  team was Evelyn Cooper, "Edna Fisher and Jeanie. Mear-  dows. The 18 hole -winners  were Doreen Matthews, Marg  Langdale and Dorothy Morrow  CANADIAN FILM DURING CANADA WEEK  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  i||piiSiHlliiii  -!������������������������������  Hll^SB^'  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  June 26, 27, 28.. 29  Sun., Mon., Tues. June 30, July 1, 2  Jack Lemmon Barbara Harris  THE WAR BETWEEN MEN AND WOMEN'  ��n  iff  MATURE  For your printing phone 886-2622  THINK ABOUT IT  ���      f'  Q. Why bother to stop inflation who's being hurt?  A*  Everybody's being hurt, because the Canadian economy is being hurt. Those least able to  protect themselves are being hurt the most.  Here are some of the facts:  \.   1.    Earnings are not increasing as rapidly as prices, so the average wage-earner is being  left be_c_*f &  ��� '' 77' "L"7Y   7 7-^" -  2. Anyone who has savings is facing serious erosion of these savings. We need to encourage savings - not confiscate them.     7  3. The least well off, such as pensioners and the marginally employed, are hurt more  than most others because a larger portion of their income must be spent on food, shelter and clothing     .  4. If inflation isn't brought under control we will have a recession - and everybody  will lose even more.  0- How do you stop inflation ?  As If there were a simple^ easy answer there would be no inflation. We be_ieve that a number  of measures can be undertaken that will slow down the rate of inflation. These iiiclude:  ���Elimination of jgovefnment waste and inefficiency.  77.-:' . 7" ���  *?>��� :   7   7  - ���'������������ ^ . " ��� .' ��� .".������    '.' '.-'' :"  ���-Reduction of government expenditures on non-essential programs.  ������ Elimination of sales tax on clothing and footwearY  ��� Elimination of 11% sales tax on building materials. V  ��� Establishment of flexible controls over'-prices and.incomes  ��� Indexing of Canada Savings Bonds to the rate of inflation, in order to encourage savings  Y  '������:'. p.-. *&?��������   '..  >:���  Yi "y *.?(&���&;���&?  W      #Y^f$Y  As a start to controlling inflation we propose a freeze of prices  and incomes for a maximum of 90 days. This is a necessary period  of transition to create an orderly economy in Canada.  LORNE GREENAWAY  YOUR PROGRESSIVE CONSERVATIVE CANDIDATE FOR COAST-CHILCOTIN  Asks you to  THINK ABOUT IT  JULY 8 SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt  SATURDAY June 29  CLOSED for  Dominion Day Holiday  AliO INHALATOR  To place a Call at Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Waif for someone fo answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (0 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 fo nearest  roadway fo direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  TO MY MANY FINE CUSTOMERS:  I am looking forward to serving you  hi theTfutilre witji BE EliCTRIC LTD.  Thank You  TOM MORRISON  BE ELECTRIC LTD. is pleased to announce  that JOM MORRISON (formerly of Morrison  Electric) is now on staff, and after a short  holiday, will be happy to continue serving  his customers.  A framed newspaper clipping tells the story of 11  year old William Henry Hutch  inson of Vancouver who joined  Vancouver 211th battalion  during the First War.  When the unit was ordered  to France from England what  to do with the lad was a problem as he was supposed to ibe  returned to Canada. However.  he was smuggled tb France in  a   crate  and  there   became  a  POSTED   TO   ISLAND    >  MVEP Cpl. Eric Dandy who  has headed the Gibsons police  detachment since.August 11972  will be transfered to Ohem_in-  us RCMiP detachment in August Replacing him will be Cpl  Daryl Price from Clearwater.  Cpl. Dandy has been with ttie  RCMP <17 years. *  .-'������ a  Teacher training  native program  A teacher-training program  for native Indians, which hlis  been described by the head of  the University of B.C. _ Faculty of Education as one Sf  the best on the North American continent, will be instituted by the University this fall.  The program, fundfed by a  $150,000 grant tfrom the provincial government, will start  oifif with an initial enrolment  of 60 persons. At present there  are 26 certificated native Indian teachers working in B.C.  schools, out of a total teaching force of 23,000. if their  numbers were proportionate  to the Indian population there  would be 1,300..  ��� - The T>k>gram. ^departs frojfiffe  -the^'usual in that students^ will  take   the  first   two   years' of  their teacher training at off-  campus     centres,     eventually  moving  to   the  University  tb  complete their studies.    Y  ISudents will be admitted to  Students will be admitted to  the program   either  on  basiis  of    secondary-school    graduation or as 'mature' students, a  category in the UBC Calendar  for older,  students  who have  not       completed      secondary  school but who it is felt would  be capable of undertaking university studies. .  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  experts attracted  'The billiard tournament at  Shady Daes Billiards in Gibsons draws entries from Vancouver mainland as well as  the Sunshine Coast.  Contestants have played  some fine games in what has  been described as one of the  toughest games requiring skill  and knowledge.  In the last contest the overall winner was Bill Ewart of  Vancouver.  Greg  Lemky  and  Wayne Smith were tied in second place. Ian Corrance obtained    the    best    sportsman  award  Murray  Deftman  was  given   credit   for. being   the  most improved player.       .   '  There   will   be   a   snooker  tourney for - singles  and doubles on July 4 at 7 p.m. Entry  fee is $1.25.for singles and $2  ior .doubles.   ' -   .  runner. Later he was transferred to the Canadian Railway Troops on their field telegraph system. He received injuries from shell explosions,  shipped to hospital where his  age was revealed and ordered  to Canada, March 3_, 19il8.  Later he became a boxer  known asYKid Nash. He remained a bachelor and became  a longshoreman on Vancouver's waterfront. When he  died he was buried in the  Field of Honor Forest Lawn  GehieteryY  Presentation of the framed  clipping will be made to the  Legion by Mark Martindale  of i Gibsons.  Cdast News, June 26, 1974. 1A  Shed menace?  An old unused garage next  to the L. Barnes property on  Gower Point road in vicinity  of, the post: office has been  drawn to the attention of Gibsons council.  The iBarnes regard it as an  eyesore and firetrap according to their letter to council.  The letter says children play  in it and they, regard it. as a  danger to children if it catches  fire. .  Council's building inspector  inspector and Aid. William  Laing will look into the situation and report back to council.  1974 GIBSONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  REGISTRATION  TUESDAY, JULY 2 ��� 1:00 p.m. - 3=00 pjn.  Hopkins Landing Community Hall  WEDNESDAY, JULY 3 ��� 10:00 jam. - 2:00 p.m.  Gibsons Athletic Association Hall  re  -elect  ������s*..'.  IX      i  FEDERAL NDP CANDIDATE:  S  BANK of MONTREAL  ��� \-  7  _*  I  i!  Remember our little ad in the Real Estate. Section of this paper over  the past months offering to lend YOU money? Well, we should now like  to incite you to lend US money.  We are paying extremely high interest now on deposits and would be  very happy to discuss the best plan for you.  th  TERM DEPOSITS  ���V"-'-S_pa5ixium.$l,0'00..:  30 - 89 days ^ 10%%  90-179 days - .9%%';'-,"'  180 - 2 years r 9V4%  2 yrs: - 6 yrs. - 9%  WE LOOK FORWARD TO SERVING YOU SOON  BANK OF MONTREAL  TRUE SAVINGS  No minimum  8%% on the  nrihimum monthly  ,     balance  GIBSONS  886-2216  MADEIRA PARK  883-2718  SECHELT  885-2221.  I  ���Break rising -costs ������ not just for food but for all essentials  ���A Standard of Living to ensure health and self-respect for all  Canadiaii_-^/^^^^^7 7;  ���Comfortable homes at fair prices.  ���Act now to control our own economy.  ���Plug costly tax loopholes  ���Recognize lal^or's democratic rights.  ���Obtain fair prices, good supplies of energy.  ���A new deal for native peoples  ���Higher pensions  ���Northern Development without the same old mistakes  ���Improved transportation.  These aren't idle promises. These are plans of action. Harry Olaussen is  the .man to make your voice heard in Ottawa. Put Harry's experience  back to work. Vote Olaussen July 8.  He listens and responds with Action Coast News, June 26, 1974. &A  fire protection  explored for  Sechelt area  Fire protection in the Sechelt area has reached the  point where directors of the  Sechelt Fire District are calling for a study to define fire  boundaries.  The objective is to discover  the capabilities of fire departments as regards distances,  such as (between the Roberts ^  Creek and the Sechelt fire der  partments.  This type of study would  enable ; directors to decide on  fire district boundaries. In  Gibsons area the arrangement  between the fire department  and the forestry branch is  that the fire department will  cover areas it can reach and  beyond that the forestry department would assume responsibility.  Aid. E.W. Booth drew the i  attention of Sechelt's council  to this situation. He is chairman of council's fire committee. He also announced that  a meeting had been called for  the election of two directors  to Ifill vacancies on the fire  district board.  Grade sevens write poem!  8-18  Ten ways beautiful! Sew  princess in basic version With  low or hi neck, or spark it  with scarves, brilliant bands,  belts, hip tabs. Send!  (Printed Pattern 4 8 0 _ :  Half Sizes 10%, 12%, 14%,  16%, 13%. Misses' Sizes 8, 10,  12, 14, 16, 18.  Send one dollar for each  pattern - cash or cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  enrh pattern for first class  mailing and special handling-'  to Anne Adams Patterns, c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept. 60  Progress ave., Scarborough,  Ont. MIT 4P7  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  Marine Drive 886-7525  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  The poem below is about the  Gibsons grade sevens' trip up  to Barkerville. It tells of all  the things we did and saw.  Most of the things we did and  saw we probably, would never  have learned in school so that  is why we think field trips  like the one to Barkerville are  very educational. And we really do thank the five adults and  Mr. Remple for looking after  us on the trip by: Louise Wilson, Charlene Danroth, Colleen Bennett.  'Barkerville or Bust'  Everyone was in a rush  To go and get on the bus.  It was easier said than done,  And it wasn't very- much/fun..  Everything   packed   tight   and  neat  And everyone sitting in a seat.  Now the bus is ready to go"  And how bur trip is beginning  to roll.  In the radio station there were  rooms        ;7-'.'  As many rooms as straws in a  broom.  And   at   the   mills   there   was  noise  And   the  machines   were   not  thought of.as tbj_s.  The hatchery and farms were  lots of fun  But oh boy it felt good to get  out and run.  JUst a ways from Helen Dfix-  on Sohool  There iwas a great big swimming pool.  /Almost everyone' went swim-  ' ming .  And    almost    everyone    came  out grinning.  Our billeters at Williams Lake  were kind .;  And we hope we stay in their  minds. ,  Flex-Lux Industries was very  interesting too  Flex-Lux  Industries  also  had  a very nice crew. 7  To   Vyecroft   Farm   we   owe  special thanks.,  They   must, have  thought  we  'were a bunch of tanks. _;  Running   and    talking,    doing"  something different each day  So  thank  you   very  much   it  was  a  really  nice  place  to  -���' stay.---'  We are thankful to the B.C.  Packers, the  Pacific Milk Plant, the Williams Logging Co.  and the" Giforalter Mines for  being so kind  For giving up their time.  Barkerville at last!  Oh boy was it a blast!  What   a   steep   hill   We  have  climibed  but now home we go,  And our story has been told.  .':    ��� -���  j.-''" i'7'.Vwi  Pub re j  i  Sechelt's Royal Canadian  Legion branch has suggested  to Sedhelt" council they turn  the o7d Legion hall oh Mermaid st. into a pub. Council  debated the point at last  week's meeting and were not  at all favorable; to- the idea.  First the area lacked sufficient parking. Then Mayor  Harold Nelson and council  wondered what the neighbors  \Vould think of it.      .  It was rumored that someone from Vahcduyeir intended  to purchase the hail as a community hall. ; Council felt a  community hall was more  necessary there than- a pub  and will so inform Legion officiate. 7' -.  - VJ��tV-*H  l__Bi_-iII-ii  Jllll-illMP^Bll  Ii____.l_iH__.il   l^l_BIBfe_k^^F*"  ffeas��v:_:-sa;s-;aM;.ag-_K^l   .35.  Thais the  new forest f;re  e-f-nergersoy  number  nrouqhout British Columbia. If you see a fire -n any fores-led a* ea  a ����� -\?,f "or.  YC    "o-  Or  HiC.iTit.    7  British Columbia Forest Service  ?  \  Have you been wondering what to do  about CRACKING, BLISTERING, PEELING  __A^  I have the PERFECT SOLUTION for your problem  I will FIBREGLASS your SUNDECK  and give you a TEN YEAR guarantee  to cover riomial use and wear ;  You will neveir have to worry about scraping      ;|  ,'Y-"  '  \ and painting '  THE COLOR WILL ALWAYS BE THERE  I have a wide selection of colors to suit every taste  PAZCO FIBREGLASSIWG  For FREE ESTIMATES call BRIAN  at 886-9111 or 8.6-9604. day or night  (11971) LTD  Phone:886-2642  -886-7833 '���:..-. Y.:   7 '.   GIRLS    7--  Allnutt, Lita  Arundel, Sharon  Beeman,, Vicki  Bertoncini, Joanne  Blomigreh, Ruth  Bodenham, Debbie  ; Bradfehaw. Perry  Bredy, Lynn  YBrehm, Angelica  Christmas, Nina  Cook, (Shirley  Cramer,, Diane  Dixoii, Leslie  TDprnbroski,  Dennise  Poyle, Sharon  Yp'isher, Kathleen,  ITrancis, <%eryl  Goodwin, Patriciat  Gross, Cyiithia  Hansen, Randie  Hogue, Patricia  Jaeger, Shelly  Johnson. Pauline  TJorgehson, Joanne  t^nhfbergf, Eleanor  'Lynn,'' Leslie  MacLean, Valerie  McNevin> Defborsth  Mandelkau, Donna  Mason, Pam  Montgomery, Lori  Musgrovq, Marilynne  IfeWtoni Judy  Oike, Lynn  Peters, Loretta  Petersen, Petra  Rhodes, Barbara  iSalli?, Eileen  Small, Jo  Sommerfield, Pamela  Spencer, Karen  Star. Ella  Stroshpin,  Nancy  , Tbpham, Betty  Walker; Wendy  White, Heather  Whyte, Bonnie  Whyte^ Judy  Willis, Deborah  BOYS  Blakeman, Rick  Berdtahl, Herbie  Booth, Neil  Bracewell^  E-im  Bredefeld, Dave  Breu, Heinz  Bulger, Tom  Craigan, Marvin  Edgar.; John    .  Feschuk, Garry  Gibson, Bruce  Gokboi, TMelvin  Gbulding,  Daniel  Gray, Evan  Hauka, Michael  Higgs/ Jim  Hoheyibuhn; Kevin  Horsman, Tracey  Hume, Ted  Jaeger, Dan  Joe, Steve  John, Marvin       Y  Kampman, Randy  Kenbis, Peter  Kraus, Richard  .  Kruse, John ^  Laid.aw0 Michael  Lee, Val  McDonald, Ken  MacKenzie, Ian  Matthews, Brad  Richter; Leo  iSluis, Bill  Smith* Bruce  Stevens, Robert  SSwanson,, Carl  Volen, John  Whitaker, William  ZueffY Daniel  Zueff, Joe  ISTUDENT CITIZENSHIP  AWARDS - presented by Mrs.  BethUnderwood.  Grade 8 - Melanie Mahlman  Maria Pike,  Mirian Tomicic.  Grade 9 - Cindy Frykas.  Mike Kampman, Doreen  Scharf, Valma Scrugham.  Grade 10 - Lisa Kampman,  Maria Rinaldis, Steve Sleep,  Scott Verrichia, Randy Watson  Grade  11  -  Dean   Goddard*  Kerry Mahlman, Don Roberts;  Maria Schneider, Martin Swan.  Grade 12 - Jo-Anne Jorgenson, Randy Kampman.  SCHOLARSHIPS  & BURSARIES  Representatives introduced  by Mr. Dave Smeth-iurst.-        |  Canadian Forest Products  Ltd. to Debbie Willis, academic; Neil Booth, technical.  Elphinstone Co-op Store;  presented, by Mr. Ken Krintila, Store manager to Heather  White and Tom Bulger.        \;i  Gibsons Lions Club presented1 by Mr. Jbe Kampman to  Jo Small.  Inglis Memo^al to Lori  Montgomery.    Y  Ladies    Auxa-liary    Branch  109 presented by Mrs. Louise  Hume to Lynn Oike and Marilynne Musgrpve. ���  Royal   . Canadian    TLegion  Branch  109 presented by Mr7  Sid Basey to Jo-Anne. Jorgenr  -SOIl.   ; ���.������:. .7 7 7-  ; <v:  Sioyal Canadian Legion Aux*-  iliary Branch "140" presented by  Mr. ' Bredef eld to  -Pat Hbgue,  Royal Canadian Legion Aux:|  i-iary Branch 140 to Leo RichV  ter and Kathy Fisher. I  S.M.T.7Gpacl^nes.Ltd. pre|  sented by Mr. George Hopkiiis  to Brad Matthews ������'";*  Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's YHospital presented by  Mrs. Ada I>awe to Elearipr  Lonneberg.      7 YJ  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce presented by Mr. Morgan Thompson to Evan Gray.  Sechelt > Teachers Association, presented by Mr. Norman  Sallis to Ken MacDonald and  Dennise Dombroski.  Sunshine CoastN Kiwanis  Club, presented, by Mr. George  Cooper to Mike Laidlaw.  Sunshine Coast Lions Club,  presented by Mr. Gary Foxall  to Lata Allnutt:  UiPIU Local 1119 -JDavid Hill  Memorial, presented by Mr.  Fred Allnutt  to Mel  Gokool.  TOP AGGREGATE  YSTU1>ENTS  By Mr. Les Peterson:  Grade 8 - John Wood Trophy (class of 200 jstudents)  Richard Underwood.  Grade 9 - Trueman Award  Valma Scrugham.7  Grade 10 - Susan Dixon.  Grade 11 - Dave Rees Award  Margaret Finlayson.  ' Grade 12 - Heinz Breu and  Randy Kampnian.  PRIZES  Presented by Mr, Harry  Turner:  Fabric House: Junior Textile Student, Cathy Hamilton;  Senior, Jp Small.  Gibsons Building., Supply:  Top I.E. Student, Brad Matthews.        ��� ���'... ��� ''  7;'."  French Consulate Book Prize  to Top/French Student. Maria  Rinaldis. ^  Junior Typist Don Brown  Mug: Janice Dumpht.'  Senior Commercial Studtent:  .Angelica    Brehm    and    Judy  Newton.        Y  Kinsmen Club Book; Prize,  Top Social Studies Student:  Emily Fraser and Debbie Hill.  Legion Auxiliary Branch  109 Book Prize, Top Grade 8  Social Studies Student: Michelle Phillips and Darren Crpiie.  Elphinstone Music Award:  Heinz Breu.  English Awards: Perry Brad  shaw, Helen Parker, Roberta  Wolansfci and Eleanor Lonneberg.  ATHLETIC AWARDS  -presented by Mr. Gray, Miss  June Wilson and Mr. Stooch-  noff.  Junior      Girls     Basketball:  - Cathy Hamilton.  Junior      Boys      Basketball:  - Dave Lamb.  Senior     Girls     Basketball:  - Margaret Finlayson.  Coast News, June 26, 1974. 7A  Senior     Boys      Basket/ball:,  - Wayne (Smith.  Kampman Trophy: - Dave  Neumann and Kerry Bjornson.  Track Award: - Sherry Hancock and Steve Miles.  Ridge way Trophy: ��� -. Ken  MacDonai'd.  A NEW  RACE  OF MAN  Phone  886-2078  DISCOVER  the SUNSHINE COAST  through  K,eR0SPY  Charles English Ltd.  886-2481 886-2098  toll Free 687-644.  We will be closed  all day Saturday, June 29  COASTAL TIRES  to remember,  Bus. 266-7111  - ���   .-                                       ������   ���  :  Res. 273-6747  El. (Mickey) GQE  7  BROWN BROS. FORD  *  40th & WEST-BOULEVARD (opposite Ketiis-  dale Arena)  41st & GRANVILLE STREET,  Vancouver 13  _i*i.   i..~   *.-^i>>   <> .��. ir y > i   xjyyss  arters  COURTHOUSE BUILDING  Wharf & Dolphin Street  SECHELT, B.C. 7  FOR INFORMATION, TRANSPORTATION  TO POLLS, PHONE 885-2900  m  No fun seeing your holiday hopes become  crashing disappointments. Drive sensibly.  Defensively.  Stay one . .. and . . . two . . . and ...  behind the car in front. It's a safe distance you  can count oh.  ' ��� *. ��� *  And, if yOu have to drive long hauls without  a break/stay alert ��� keep a window open; tune in  some lively music; and, before you get really     ..  drowsy, pull over. It's time well spent.  'SAFE DRIVING.  MAKE IT AWAY OF LIFE  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORT & COMMUNICATION  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Revised  Sprinkling Schedule  , Effective immediately, sprinkling will be permitted only during the following hours:  MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY  Mon., Wed. ��� 7 a.m. - 12 noon; 7 to 10 p.m.  Fri, ��� 7 a.m. - 12 noon  a) All Waterfront Properties  b) Cowrie Street, Sechelt  c) Wakefield Road  d) Norwest Bay Road - West Side  e) Rosamund Road - West Side  f) Langdale, all streets - West Side  TUESDAY,  THURSDAY,  SATURDAY  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE  Tues, Thurs. ��� 7 a.m. - 12 noon; 7 p.m. - 10 p.m.  Fri.  7 a.m. - 12 noon  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY is permitted on each property.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER  G. DIXON,  Works Superintendent ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 hrs.)  Sechelt'885-2235     ;  Vancouver 698-5838  AGENCIES     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  E.&O.E.  -CORNER OF TRAIL and COWRIE-  WA133RFRONT LOTS   -  REDROOFFS  ROAD -77 ��� -..'--;   -3-136  .Panoramic view of the  Georgia Straits  witha. beautiful Jbjuildirigsite on tt^  robffs Rd. for berth lots Ysteep access to.  beach;   thereYis^7aYprivate7ro-Mi7 _lvihg  easier access. T^  convenience of the lot owners and not  for the general: public. Dove buton Redrooffs and see the Sechelt Agencies sign  on the lots. PAT MURPHY, 885-9487.  WEST SECHELT - LARGE TREED LOT  -Y---:-'7..-. v.7 7 3-197  Get seclusion, view and' trees, on this lot  119x320'. Water and hydro. Excellent for  a designed home of your choice, in this  choice area. Asking price $22,500, a isingle  lot goes for minimum $12,000. PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  SEA VIEW HOME 3-216  Built to last (almost forever): This out-  Standing   home   has   a   fully /concreted  basement with auto oil furnace and hot  water storage tank. About 4 years old.  The builder built this home to his own  high excellent standards, but was forced  to move. His loss will be your gain when  you purchase this modern home with all  the extras for only $60,000 cash on the  barrel head. Buy in Sechelt and be sure.  ROBT. (TINY BOB) KENT, 885-9461 eve.  DAVIS 7BAY - LANDSCAPED - 3 BEDROOM HOME 3-182  Don't want stairs? Here is a fine 3 bedroom home with utility, stone f ront heat-  ilator fireplace, and a truly panoramic  view of Gulf. Washer, dryer, range and  fridge, plus drapes, with sale. Priced in  low forties, and early occupancy. PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  EUREKA ROAD (Sargent Bay Area)  23-3-188/213  2 lots, each for $8,000 F.P. Take your  pick. Level wooded land, hydro available.  Only 6 miles to Sechelt, bus nearby.  Many are building in this area, ideal for  summer homes, retirement or just plain  bushwacking. Zoned R-2. JACK WHITE,  886-2935 eves.  1 BEDROOM HOME - SECHELT 3-209  Charming older type 1 bedroom home on  a Vz acre lot just a short walk to the  beach, shopping centre, schools. For appointment to view -���PAT MURPHY, 885-  9487 7 eves. F.P. $28,500 cash or $32,000  terms.  TUWANEK  SEASCAPE 3-158  Amidst the dogwood forest we offer this  lot - triangular - 150' road x 123' x 173'  oh road too! Water and hydro and a nice  spot to nest your vacation trailer. Want  terms? We'll listen. Try $7500 full price.  BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  PENDER HARBOUR - RETIRE eg FISH  3-070  A good lot - close to stores and boat  launch, easy, easy access. Water and hydro to line, easily cleared for building. .  Zoned for mobile home, or larger type  house. The price $10,000, under half cash  7% on balance. MATCH IT! PETER  SMITH, 885-9463  eves.  REDROOFFS RD. (near Welcome Beach)  26-3-184  Big lot, 100x510', understood to be on local water system. Try your offer on $14,-  000, terms available. JACK WHITE, 886-  2935 eves.  VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK 3-085  This lot is cleared and ready for building your home, it has an easterly and  westerly view from the top of the lot.  Just drop by Nestman Rd., and see the  sign. PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 eves. F.P.  $11,000.  SECHELT  Agencies Ltd  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2235  Ask for Free Catalogue of Property  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver Real Estate Board  REAL ESTATE ���  INSURANCE  WATERFRONT HOME - 2 BEDROOM,  DAVIS BAY 7    3-177  Charming home on 60' of the best waterfront on the Peninsula witiv rustic dining room with bay window giving a wonderful vew of Vancouver Island and the  very active Georgia Straits. Many other  features. F.P. $64,700. PAT MURPHY,  886-9487.  AN APPOINTMENT ONLY 17-3-212  Yes it's an absolute must! Ask me the  price, then, by an inspection only will  you appreciate the inherent quality ahd  the actual spaciousness of this truly fine  ocean side home. A wide, wide view, you  will feel you<r floating tranquilly above  the Trail Islands, looking outwards to  Vancouver Island. Please! By appoint--  ment only. ROBT. KENT, 885-9461.  $100 GRAND & EASY CARE 3-110  Yes, it's a lot down, but if you have it'  you'll not find a better place to put -it.  You will enjoy the easy care and watch  the  capital appreciation  grow in leaps N  and bounds while collecting monthly in- ,  come.  A huge  home, by a  year round  creek  plus  a 40  x 20  heated  pool  in  roughly an acre plusnearly 5 acres of  trailer home park featuring a present 18  sites with room to double for expansion.  F.P. $195,000 terms. Try your full cash  offer.  ROBT.  KENT will listen at  885-  9461 or show you on. our closed circuit  T.V.  ��� '   ��-'������.     '  REALLY GENTLE SLOPE TO THE  SOUTH 3-170  It's all on the nicest waterfront location.  Full 2 bedroom home plus self contained-  260 sq.  ft. of bachelor pad, and a 'sun  deck you will truly enjoy. $55,000 F.P.  BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  WEST SECHELT & VIEW VIEW! VIEW!  Various  Finest choice of view lots anywhere! You  can just about bet your bottom dollar  we have a view location to fit your needs.  I even have a lot at only $10,000 that I  feel is my best value published today!  ROBT. KENT, 885-9461 eves.  SECRET COVE COUNTRY ACREAGE  30-3-187  Near Jolly Roger Inn. Short trip to  Smugglers Cove. Quaint names but ah"  exciting view from these nearly 15  acres, and about 1500' of Hwy 101 frontage. Try your full price off er, but we  offer terms, $10,000 down, balance over  20 years. Put on your hiking boots and  wander through "arbutus country." See  for yourself. ROBT. KENT, 885-9461 eves  EARLS COVE FERRY & VIEW LOT  49-3-200  Don't be in a rush to catch the ferry, take  time to drive in on Jervis Inlet Rd. Find  my sign on the best darn view lot you'll  see for sale with proven well and cleared-  near-ready-to-build or move your trailer  onto this virtually unobstructed view of  Jervis Inlet property.; Make your offer.  We ask $11,900. ROBT. KENT, 885-9461  eves. ���;'  GOING CONCERN MOTEL 3-221  A busy 10 unit operation, with fine owners' quarters. On the beach. Excellent  man & wife operation, ill health forces  sede. Full details only to sincere inquiries. All in very good condition, and well  equipped, in our best area. $50,000 cash  required, carry balance on monthly payments from revenue. PETER SMITH,  885-9463 eves.  TUWANEK *'. 20B-3-146  Nicely situated on a view lot, here's a  near new home well built by owner. View  sundeck, big living room, two bedrooms,  driveway, garden nicely laid out. $38,500  on terms. JACK WHITE, 886-2935 eves.  LARGE VIEW LOT     SELMA PARK  :3^14  Large treed view lot on Hiway 101. In  area of new homes. Lot size 200x117'.  Fully serviced. Gentle slope. F.P. $20,500.  LEE R. BROWN, 886-2235 (24 hrs.)  CAN t HELP YOU? 20-3189  My client wants to get a sale - now! on  his lot that fronts on an "almost" seaside  location. Only the esplanade is between  you and the waters of porpoise Bay. May  I assist you to an equitable price? Call  me Tiny Bob (or anything-else) but let's  get a sale going for your sake (and mine  too). Foremost, is my client's wish to sell!  Phone 885-9461.  SELMA PARK - RADCLIFFE RD. 3-i90  High up. view lot, 80 x 1255', looks above  other lots to water view. Minimal clearing. Serviced - Hydro, water and Cable  T.V.. Asking $14,900. PETER SMITH,  885-9463 eves.   .  GRANTHAMS WATERFRONT 2-2-997  View house to rent year round and cottage oh the beach. Warm swimming and  good moorage. Handy for commuting by.  speedboat from Fisherman's Cove. Leasehold, 17 years on present lease. $35,000,  terms available. JACK WARN, 886-2681  eves.     ....  SELMA PARK - CUTE & COSY 17/3-201  2 bedroom cottage completely remodelled  w-w rugs throughout, four piece colored  7 plumbing,   electric   heat.   Small   fenced  i\��� yard,   good garden.  Lovely view.-Econ  omical retirement. F.P. $18,500. C. R. GATHERCOLE,  886-2785 eves.  GIBSONS (Near Sunnycrest) 5-3-198  Level cleared corner lot (65 x 120') on  Davis Road, handy to schools and other  amenities. Proposed park nearby, fine  new homes all around. Might be on sewer  line soon. $12,000 F.P. JACK WHITE,  886-2935 eves.  34 ACRES ��� VIEW! v      3-153  4 bedroom home, 2 cabins, new barn,  chicken and goat sheds, on 34 acres.  Selectively cleared, southern exposure,  wide angle view. Road frontage on 3  sides..' An exceptionally fine property.  $90,000 down on full price of $170,000.  Try your offers. LEE R. BROWN, 885-  2235 (24 hrs.)  MINI-HOBBY FARM, WEST  SECHELT  ��� ..���;, ��� -.."-.yy.-., 3-215'  Get into this and beat the high cost of  living, have your own cows, pigs, and  chickens, plus vegetable garden. Come  back to where it is peaceful. This mini-  farm has an older 3 bedroom house plus  a 16 x 12' cabin and 28 x 32' bam, and a  20 x 50' equipment shed and workshop.  4% .acres approximately cleared and  fended with a small orchard in one corners F.P. $65,000 terms. PAT MURPHY,  885^94877 v  PEACE & QUIET 11-3-191  On a lazy side road off Lower Roberts  Creek road a.70 x 111' lot, hot far from  beach access. This dead end road has  water and hydro available. You will like  this country lot. 7F.P. $11,000.7 ROBT.  KENT, 885-9461 eves.  VIEW LOTS PORPOISE BAY  (Sunshine Heights) 3-167/168  These 2 lots offer all services with a  wonderful view of the Sechelt Inlet,  cleared and ready for building. 5 minutes  away from the new arena, and a boat  breakwater is being built to accommodate  200 boats. Prices for these lots are $13,000  and $14,000. PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 eve.  ALL HARD WORK DONE 17-3-210  Landscaped and fencing posts are in on  ���tthis view lot at Selma Park. Approx. %  basement in concrete plus a house that  vwill do you for years. Recently reduced to only $24,900 (not on reserve)  BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  GIBSONS RURAL 6-3-154  Over 8 acres, 7J4 in grass, rest in well  developed trees with stream thru! Frontage on two roads. Village water. Terms  ���on $38,000. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  GIBSONS RETIREMENT or STARTER  . :.\. Y-7Y���7 5-3181  Attractive single bedroom cottage, propane furnace, stone fireplace. Situated  on quiet Franklin Road 1 block from  beach. Choice, level fenced lot - on sewer.  The house is shabby but full price of  $19,000 provides generous allowance for  renovation by handyman purchaser. C.  R.  GATHERCOLE, 886-2785.  SECRET COVE  WATERFRONT LOT  20-4-138  About 100' of shoreline, located at end of  a little cove, close to marina;'No tidal  flats in. this area. Lot is .level;7; wooded  & served by water system, ideal for summer home. F.P. $15,000. JACK WHITE.,  886-2935 eves.  ACREAGE - SOUTHERN EXPOSURE  3-132  Gentle slope to this treed acreage. Land  size 4.6 acres. Building site selectively  cleared. Serviced with Hydro. TVyater  source indicated. There is a good view  from this property. F.P. $24,900. LEE R.  BROWN, 885-2235  (24 hrs.)  1 ACRE REDROOFFS ROAD 3-166  One acre of gently sloping land with 106'  - on Redrooffs Rd., and 500pin depth, south  * westerly  exposure.   Possible  subdivision  in the future. F.P. $15,000. Try your offers. PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 eves.  AN INFLATION HEDGE 17-3-213  Large lot 152 x 98' arid interest at only  { 10%. A quiet road in the midst of activity. Havies Rd. affords the opportunity  ot the small investor to spread his purchase over 5 years with only $3,000 down.  ROBT. KENT, 885-9461 eves.  DAVIS BAY - LARGE TREED LOT  3-220  Lot size 72x274', great scope for a gardener, XVz blocks, to beach. Enough alder  wood for fireplace for many winters,  also some evergreens. Gentle slope and  potential water' view. All local services, v  and on black topped road. Askinjg $14,000  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  GIBSONS RURAL 3-223  Semi-waterfront lot on Gower Pt. Rd.  Beautiful selection of trees on this large  view lot close to seafront. 100x138' $13,500  cash. JACK WARN; 886-2681 eves.  ROBERTS CREEK 11-3-191  Level wooded lot, close to beach, hydro  and water available, oned R-l, size 70xlllj  $11,000. FP. JACK WHITE, 886-2935 eve.  4.6 ACRES Y MASON ROAD 3-217  Peacefulness surrounds you a_5 you walk  through the parklike setting. Beautifully  treed. Frontage on Mason Rd. Gentle  slope. Not in the land freeze. F.P. $27,500  LEE R. BROWN, 885-2235; eves.  SECHELT  Agencies Ltd  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2235  Ask for Free Catalogue of Property  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver Real Estate Board  REAL ESTATE ��� INSURANCE Minibus brief for Victoria  1  Remi Regimbald, a veteran of  election preparations and Mbn-  7-ique   Lortie,   enquiry   officer,  | .sorting  supplies. in  Ottawa.  J  Canadians  eligible  to  vote  in  the   general   election   actually  : have three days In which  to  cast  their ballot,   rather  than  just July 8. The other two  days for voting are tne advance polls, Saturday, June 29,  and Monday, July 1.  The early voting dates are  set forth in the Canada Elections Act as the ninth and seventh  days before polling day.  Last 6 Days  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  SALMON DERBY  ENDS JULY 1, 5 p.m.  WEIGH-IN STATIONS:  WALT NYGREN SALES, Gibsons  SMITTY'S, Gibspns  LOWE'S, Madeira Park.  E>LJB_B-El7 STAMPS  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  COAST NEWS  Allow one. week for processing  886-2622  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  SECHELT  TERM DEPOSITS  EARN  up to 9%% per annum  DEMAND DEPOSITS  EARN      :  8%% per annum  Balances of $500.00 or more  Pull chequeing privileges  Other dates are not possible  under the terms of the Act.  Because of the summer vacation timing of' election day, '  the advance polls assume more  than ordinary importance for  many people planning an early  July departure on their holidays.  Eligibility requirements' con  cerning early voting-are .flexible enough to accommodate  virtually anyone, oh the voters'  list. Anyone having any reason to believe they will be unable to vote July 8tli fmay take  advantage of either ,of the two  advance polling dates.  , Not only does this mean that  the elderly and handicapped  may vote June 29th or July  1st, but also vacationers who  will be absent from their  home electoral district on election day. =���>     \  Locations of advance polls  are listed in all post offices, or  may be obtained by calling  the returning officer for your  district. Advance poll locations  are also printed at the top of  the list of electors mailed to  the household of each urban  voter.  -    --        y      ' --     . -    ���/  Paving provides  council humor  Funny things happen in  municipal affairs and Sechelt's  council stumbled on one at  last weeks council meeting.  A bylaw was passed a couple of ' meetings ago covering  the paving of a lane. Council  maintained the. life of the paving -would _e 50 years. The  d_partmerit of municipal affairs disputed preferring 20  years and cancelled %he bylaw.  Council then obtained a  certificate from a oreads en- ..  gineer that the paving did  have a life-span of 50 years.  This was sent to the provincial department. They then  put their OK on the project.  Council at last week's meeting  gave the same 'bylaw third  and fina;! readings Ibecause  the department had turned it  dawn the first time:  Green Belt Act  Premier and Finance Minister David Barrett has introduced Bill 15, the Recreational Land Green Belt Encouragement Act, which provides  owners of approved recreation  al land with optional property  tax benefits. 7  Under the legislation owners  of recreational properties such  as golf courses, fish and. game  cluba etcetera, which are amply available to the general  public may apply to the Provincial Government tp have  their property taxes reimbursed if they declare the property  for recreational use in perpetuity. ;  If such a property is sold,  it must remain as a recreational use. If its use is changed,  the government can demand  repayment of the taxes with  eight per cent per year interest, or file a lien against the  property.  At the- Mini-bus Board-  first meeting June IS, in the  Human Resources office in Sechelt present were John . and  Faye Lewis, George Hopkinis,  Judy Scott. Rene and /Hugh  Duff, Marie Connor and Dana  Kearney. ,..-  The meeting planned a brief  to be presented in Victoria, to  Obtain operating funds for the  bus.   This .brief  must   contain  operating  costs  for  the year..  The brief must also show the  potential   number   of   passengers, the services the bus will  provide   and   operating-rules  and regulations.  ��� The board decided the best  way to arrive at the potential  number    of    passengers    and  ���priorities   of   service,   was  to  send out  a  questionaire.  The  questionaire    will   be   mailed  out to everyone on the Sunshine Coast this, week-end.  It.  is vital for the _rie_ that the  board receive replies as cfuick-  ly as possible. .-The'return address is. on   the back  of  the  questionaire. so after you have  ansiwered   the   requested >  information, please fold and attach a six-cent stamp.  The results of the questionaire will enable the board to  set  up  initial schedules.   !The  board still requires letters of  support from all organizations,  as well as individuals. The  morfe we have, the stronger  the case in Victoria.  LIONS  400 WINNER  H.G. Robertson, R_R. 1 Gib  sons  was  last week's  winner  of  the  Lions  club  400  draw.  The ticket was drawn by Gil  Flumerfelt.  Coast News, June 26, 1974. 5A  THOUSANDS    SEEK    HELP!  A total of 3,694 applications  for acquisition grants and second mortgage loans were received by the department of  housing during May. This is  an all time record, representing the sum of over $8 million  put out ;by the department of  housing in May alone. Over  2,000 "of these applications  were, for grants and second  mortgages on hew houses.  Clam Bake  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  .'���-���' / ;'.���-.       ���-..���.-.'������'���       ��� >   ��� :  SUNDAY, JUNE 30 - 5 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK PICNIC SITE  Adults $3.50  Children 10 and under $1.00  OF PRIME  By LORNE GREENAWAY  Progressive Conservative Candidate  for Coast Chncotin  ���  ���  . -' ���     -7 I '     ��� . ~  Present tendencies in Government Advisory circles are aimed at  destroying the middle class in Canada. Whether that middle class is  worker, farmer or businessman. If present trends by Provincial and  Federal governments continue, 88% of all goods and services produced  in Canada by 1990 will be under the~sfcate: Onlyl2%will beJleft for  private enterprise.  In policy making the only thingadvisers to government can think of  is socialize it.  Federally e.g. 1.    If oil prices rise ���set up a National Petroleum  Corporation 7 . .  2.    If grain is having trouble getting to the Seaboard ���  nationalize the C.P.R1  Provincially ��� the recent f'super-royalty" mining taxation must be  related directly to the purposes and policies of this socialist government.  What are those policies? \^~  There is a very revealing statement in the "Background Paper" on  natural resources said to have been prepared by the Hon. Bob Williams  in 1971 which is clearly relevant to the Mnisick Bill on  M-ining Royalties now before the Legislature. "The acquisition of  privately owned corporations in the resources fields prior to major  resource tax changes -would be a mistake because the market price  of those companies would be grossly inflated because of the wide range  of tax holidays they presently enjoy. Any acquisition of corporations  prior to substantial tax changes would be a mis-allocation of public funds.''  The most pertinent resolution on this paper would have to be "4 a) That  the NDP place major industries such as pulp, paper, lumber, mining  manufacturing, transportation, communications and finance under  public ownership." Therefore it is most probable that we have-in this  "super-royalty"  taxation the first substantial tax change which is  intended to depress the value of mining companies' shares so that they  will be ripe for purchase by the government at cut rates. The niining  companies are quite capable of undermining the position of this NDP  government on international finance and metal markets. When this  happens we will see province wide distress and unemployment.  Do the people of B.C. really want the Government to buy all the  depressed industries listed in,the Williams' resolution noted above? Do  the people of B.C. want radical or moderate social reform? Do the  people of B.C. want that same NDP .influence to carry on to Ottawa?  I THINK NOT!  The Progressive Conservative party wants Canadian resources and  industry to be owned by Canadians as individuals, not by the state. Our  policies are to provide the atmosphere and incentives to  individuals to own, to participate and to enjoy the benefits of  the resources of this country, with awareness of others. ��  ���.csV. 2A (Coast News, June 26, 1074.  ��� '-���'.' ' i  Sechelt library at standstill  Editor: This letter is from a  resident of the Reed Road  Freeway. One morning last  year alj the families who had  bought property in this quiet  farming area, woke up to find  that a drag strip had toeeri  completed outside their homes  to enable tourists escaping the  clamour of the city to bypass  Gibsons and tear up to Sechelt  at 50, 60, 70 and 80 ,m.p.h. to  find some peace and quiet.  Seeing as this area is abysmally under policed, unfortunately- there can rarely be  aiiy checks put upon speeding cars ;on Reed Road.  I am sure that if the residents of Reed andi Henry  Roads had (wished to buy property on a freeway, they  would have done so but in  this democratic society, a  whole way of life for dozens  of families can 'be changed in  a day without any recourse at  .al*.     '  Reed and. Henry Roads are  quite unique in that the people who live here actually use  these roads for the pleasure  of walking. Whole families  can be seen taking their exercise on two legs instead of  four wheels although, what  has been common practice a-  long here for 7 a long time,  walking, bicycling, horse riding, jogging, is now quite a  hazardous occupation and all  the children in the area have  had to be quickly re-educated.  IWe have no choice about the  nerve racking noise now or  all the extra lead we and! our  animals have to breathe^ or  the hazard to children, all  this to speed up the movement of traffic. The :S, bend  now straightened out, also to. ���"  speed things up so my suggestion is just to leave; the cem-  etary gates permanently open  so that all you merry speedsters can just pile right in and  do everyone a favour.  What Regional board or village council would have the  courage or the ethics to slow  things down? With more responsible planning, the atmosphere of all rural areas could  be preserved, with even more  stringent traffic laws. Sidewalks are a necessity along  all roads but vwe do not have  them yet because we are still  catering to the almighty automobile and the tourist dollar.  Gibsons is a lovelfy place but  how much better it would be  if people cared. ���Janet Gibb.  Editor: On behalf of the  Band Committee. I would like  vou to know how much we appreciate your response to our  appeal for funds to purchase  instruments^  Thank you for your donation  and for* helping us further toward our goal. ���Mrs. D.M.  Forsyth, Sec., Elphinstone Secondary Band Committee.  Editor: The Band Committee  would like to express thanks  to parents Who supplied refreshments to the band and  the visiting Lumby band after  the concert held June 15th.  Also- many thanks to all  who contributed so generously to the collection taken on  the wharf. ���D.M. Forsyth,  secretary, Elphinstone Secondary Band Committee.  Editor: I just finished reading an article in the editorial  section of your paper which  didn't please me at all, re dog  control.  Maybe the person who  wrote it has no use for animals  but she must remember there  are other people that do. So  why try and make it impossible for people to have animals. .  We lived on the Sunshine  Coast for AVz years, but am  proud to say we are no longer  resident-* because at least here  we can have pets and they  aren't treated like comonon  criminals. In my opinion people can be bigger pests than  animals at times. ���Mrs. Margaret Olson, Box 8, New Denver, B.C.  Seohel^ _ public library is  now a matter of conjecture.  This is the viewpoint expressed by Aid. Norman Watson at  last week's meeting of Sechelt's council. He is chairman  of the library committee.  Reporting on his experience  so far he said he found the  members of the defunct library committee did not agree  with him. They are too old  to put any vim into organizing  a new board. Then The added  that    the    provincial    library  commission had provided money for the organization of a  committee but nothing so far  had been done.  After explaining what the  provihcial commission would  seek ''as a means for supporting a library in the area council decided to leave the issue  in the hands of Aid. Watson.  TOPS: There are plenty at  the    United    Church    Thrift  Shop.r  Private parking  A Seohelt Chamber of Com-  i  merce complaint by letter involving business area back  lane parking was read at last  week's council,'meeting. The  mayor and aldermen explored the complaint and came up  with the solution that council1 could do nothing asw the  parking involved was on private property.  On the contrary, Sydney, I  like music���it's just that...  Anywhere in BC.  Better equipped. More comfortable.  No cash outlay. Just a flat five dollar fee for  which you'll be billed later.  Existing and added staff will be qualified under  the new provincial Ambulance Training Programme  as soon as possible.  j  Later, it will hd\/e its own Zenith telephone number,  but, for now, call the dxisting ambulance  service in your area. ���:*  Yours to use. iv,  Wisely.  PROWTCe OF BRITISH COLUmBO  emeRGencY HeaiTH  seRvices commission  2840 Nanaimo St, Victoria  British Columbia / V8T 4W9 / 387-6891 Parks policy up to council  An invitation from the Regional District board asks Gibsons  council to participate in parks  acquisition anct . maintenance  on a Regional basis.  This would mean municipal  parks would come within the.  invitation also future parks  the council . establishes. The  idea behind the Regional  board's request as explained  by Aid. Kurt Hoehne is that  both the Regional board and  the two councils, Sechelt and  Gibsons join in this function  under Regional board planning  Costs -would be borne by the  Regional * board and charges  would be made on ,villages  where necessary.  Gibsons council has decided  to explore the possibilities  which the invitation offers.  One advantage would be the  financing of any deal for parks  This could be done more readily owing to council's financing limitation.  What Is War-gamimg !  Come and See  BRING THE FAMILY TO WATCH  AN INTERESTING AND UNUSUAL HOBBY  June 30 - Gibsons Legion Hall  10 a.m. to 10'p.m.  ADMISSION FREE  ���"When David Poskitt designs a new home, he likes  to make sure his clieiit is getting the best,  both in concept and construction.    7  That's why, for seven of his latest designs, he's  recommended Wesrivood Building Systems.  It's a Wise choice. jBecause at Westwood we use  the finest, kiln-dried materials arid the latest  technology to build quality homes at a reasonable cost.  What's more, we can help you all the way���from  initial design to finished product. We can even  help you arrange financing.  If there's anew home in your future, talk to your  Westwood dealer.  And find out why David Poskitt says, "Westwood is  simply one step ahead of any other system."  ________  m  W BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Raincoast cast rehearse  ��A Coast News, June 26. i��74.  You'll laugh when I tell you  '���"���v much they offered for  the car.  Street numbers  Sechelt problem  Street numbering has Sechelt firemen undecided as to  how it should be dbnfe. This  came to the attentiof^lof Se-  chel's council Wednesday  night last week when^ planner  Doug Roy informed oduncil of  his talks With the fire department.  To begin with Sechelf s num  bering would be done from  east to west and north to  south.. But what happens along  those routes is what is contentious. There are three systems  grid, block and l,jpOO foot  blocks of numbers^ (Sechelt  blocks are not the same size.  Mixed numbering pi blocks  would result in confusion with  1^,000 and 2,000 numbers appearing in the same 1,000 foot  segment. $>  How the grid system would  work is not clear uh^il a grid  is prepared. However" the firemen are not unanimous so the  problem remains.  MLAs' salary  Amendments    presented    in  Bill     159,     the     Constitution  Amendment Act,  1974,  would  place members of the legisla- .  tive. assembly on  yearly sal-  aries   and  increase  by   $$,1500:  the. pay for. the leaders of the  liberal   and  conservative  parties. L  It would also reduce the salaries; of Speaker Gordon Dow-  ding   .and    opposition    leader  . Bill, iBennett   to  $ 43>000 "from  $46,000,   and   Deputjr Speaker  .Hartley Dent's, salary to $32,-  000 from $32,500.  -Liberal leader Ekavid Anderson and Conservative leader. Dr. Scott ^Wallace! will receive $32,500, up from $24,000  they received as '��� ordinary  MLAs. t  Ordinary members ,^will still  receive $24,000, but ft will be  on an annual basis rather-  thap on the basis of $12,000  for each session per year. ^Provincial Secretary Ernest fHali  said this move would T^oyide  more fl^itoility in calling sess���  .'ioirisY..' 7C7 Y'Y  Cabinet, niinisters Tvwll coh-  tinueYto receive $48,0_Q, and  Premier Barrett will continue  to receive $52,000 per year.  MLAs wiho sit on committees  ���also receive supplementary in-  . comes.'  (By Mike Willis)  ,'O.K. Not bad, but lets try  it   again   from   Adrian's   entrance.'  For the past four months  that has been the tune for  (Raincoast Company, practicing  Two nights a week, four  nights a week and now six  nights a week. Polishing.  ��� Some days are frustrating.  That last scene doesn't seem  to work. The song we did! so  well a month ago sounds sour.  The next day everything runs  smoothly.  Our repertoire now includes  four plays. For the .children,  two origional scripts, Seven  With One Blow b^r local teacher George Mattheiws and  Jimmy at the Circus by Mike  Willis. For. the adults H��|_ven  on Earth by Phillip Johnson  and Once Around the Audience, another original play by  Gordon Hauka.  The group, now consisting  of #even, leaves on July 1 for  iPowell River and central Vancouver Island. We return to  Gifsons on August 2-4 to play  for Sea Cavalcade, Aug. 5 and  6 we are in Sechelt and Aug\,  7 and 8, Pender Harbor before disappearing again to the  north end of Vancouver Island.  i TWlrfting letters, making  phone calls, printing posters,  helping Neil outfit our bus,  building sets and props. So  much to do. And still.., lets  take it again from the second  verse,  Tittle darling  The smile's returning to their  faces  Little darling  It's been so long since it's been  there  Here comes the sun'  B.C. is a  Don't mess  it up  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  A BLOOD DONOR  JUNE29-JULY1  McNAB CREEK - GIRL GUIDE CAMP AREA  Gibsons Municipal Hall  GIRL GUIDE CAMP - EGMONT AREA  Sundance Trailer Park, No. 7  This ad has been paid for by the  Sunshine Coast Liberal Association  THE  PLYWOOD  ���r*  4' x 8' x W  ASPENITE  No. 1 EXTERIOR  4'x8'x %"  SANDED "D"  HIGHWAY T01  WINDSOR  GIBSONS  THE  PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  886-9221  14 Branches  throughout B.C.  Head Office  Box 218, Surrey  886-7642  Box 107  7    886-7833  GIBSONS, B.C. GRADE A'  89'doz-  FRESH GROUND,. Not more than 25%'fat.  SMOKED, BONELESS, Ready to Eat %s  Frying Chicken Grade 'A  B.C. GROWN. Fresh. Canada  BEANS with PORK  CO-OP Boston Style    JJ  14 oz.���__!      m7  PAPER TOWELS  viva  *    Ass't 2s "..���'_���_._____.___  /or  89c  83c  LIBBY'S  RELISH  Burger, Hot Dog  Sweet, 12 oz. ____.  2l69c  BREAD DOUGH  RHODES, White  5s, 16 oz.   BANQUET  EDA7EM l-IMMFDC 01*cken> t^**  iKU-LLlI   l/innEK3    Salisbury, 11 oz.  59c  CHARCOAL BRIQUETTES  GRnJ-TtME QC_  10 lb. -____���_���     0./V  KETCHUP  HEINZ  32  oz.   ���_  85c  TEA BAGS  BLUE RIBBON  100s ������  CHEESE  KRAFT VELVEETA       <��f  Q(Q  2 lb. pkg.     H'l.3'5'  KOOL AID  Regular  All Flavors  10,fo49c  CHERRY PIE FILLING  E. D. SMITH  19 oz. tin . .  69c  ALUMINUM FOIL  CO-OP  12" x 75'  i  85c  CORN on m COB ^5?^ 4^ 59c   1....  DAMAIJAC    GoMen' plavor Packed  DARAnAJ  cabonittas ___:__1____.___  7.99c  California Grown  lb.  TOMATOES ^S^^i 59c  4:"  centre  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ph.  886-2522  LIQUID DETERGENT  PALMOLIVE  32 oz.   PREM  Luncheon Meat  12 oz. tin, Reg. _  BAND-AID  PLASTIC STRIPS      -  Family Pack, 60s   $1.15  75c  66c  MARGARINE  MOM'S. Parchment  1 lb. pkg.   2 for 93c  MUSHROOMS  CO-OP Choice "J       TJ*.  Whole, 10 oz.     Afor #  # V  INSTANT COFFEE  MAXWELL HOUSE  10 oz. jar ���v   $1.99  PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs, Fri., Sat.  June 27,28,29  We reserve the right to limit quantities


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