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Sunshine Coast News Jul 23, 1975

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Array ��*���'*��'���  4T  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,    Number 29, July 23, 1375.  No$ for Rec. director  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has applied) to the  provincial government for letters patent on the function of  parks and recreation but the  board has indicated it is not  readjy to spend $15,000 for a  recreation director.  In reaction to a presentation  Thursday night by provincial  recreation consultant Djerek  McCooey, directors generally  felt the concept of a co-ordin  ating director was good but  "let's not talk about money"  seemed to be the conclusion  for the evening.  "We are only looking for  g-idelines," Director for Langdale. John MeNevin said, "let's  identify our needs and facilities first."  McCooey,, explMning the  province's interest in recreation, told directors that it was  of great importance to understand the ramifications of community recreation. '.  "Some people see recreation  only as a frill or a means of  keeping kids off the street,  McCooey said. "Others see it  as a regeneration of spirit, as  a vehicle for human growth,  as a means to self-confidence  and self identity." It is important for those at the community  level to view recreation in that  ultimate level."  He said the three main functions of the regional    district  would be to share the cost Of  facilities, to develop regional  programs, and to provide leadership training and sports clinics. \ -  McCooey said the province  would be willing to share the  cost of full time recreational  help. Grants towards a co-or  dinator for the first year would  be $4,000 and decreasing yearly  after that.  Randy Aubrey, recreational-director for North ISaianich  and Sydney, stressed the importance of recreation to the  board. He said recreation was  one thing that all people had in  common and that it served to  break idown parochial barriers.  Aubrey said when the financial situation is tight recreation is always the first thing  to be cut. "But a self-support  ing program does not have to  be a very expensive thing,"  Aubrey said.  Recreation, according to the  provincial consultants, includes  culture, arts and crafts, and  sports and social events.  Regional Board Chairman  Prank West said a recreation  commission made up of-local  people ��� would look after the  functions for the entire regional district.  No pipes,  Board may      no  pay $50,000  Acquiring-   Cooper's    Green  for  parkland  may   become" a  reality for the Regional district -  but like everything else these  dlays the price has gone up.  Recent negotiations with the  (provincial government have resulted man differ to pay up to  two-thirds of the total cost for  the Redrooffs Road property.  That would leave the regional  district responsible for the  other third' or $50,000. Earlier  commitments made by the  board amounted to only $32,000  flhe proposal from the Department of Lands,7Forests and  Water Resources also compels  the owner ��f tP1? pr^erty to  'construct a roadbed and the  regional district would 'be responsible for any repaving of  Redrooiflfs Road for the next  seven years. :  Regional board representative fpr Half-noon Bay, Peter  Hoemberg, gave notice at last*  Thursday's meeting ithat he  will move to spend' $50,000 for  the acquisition of Cooper's  Green. '."  SPONSORED BY  MAiRENE MEN'S WEAR  Pacific Daylight Time  Date    H.T.   Time   L.T.   Time  23 10.6 0030  13.5 0520 3.0 1225  14._    1045  24 10.1    0105  13.2 0605 3.4 1300  14.4 , 2020  25 9.6 0150  12.8 0650 4;0 1335  14.4 ,2030  26 9.0 0220  12.3 0730  4.8 1405  14.4 2100  27 8.-3 0310  11.8 0815 5.7 . 1435  14.4 2125  28 7.7 0355  11.4 0900 6.8 1510  14.3 2145  29 7.1 0435  111 1010 8.0 1540  14.2 2215  30 6.5 0520  11.0 1130 9.2 1615  14.0 2240  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marine Drive, ^Gibsons  Charges Master Charge  FOR YOUR SUMMER  CLOTHING  Oceanside- Investment Corporation has run into a snag in  their development!; of Popham-  ���^Si^lnte^ Ocean- ���'���  side, ��__*thLawreri^ told regional directors "lastThursday  that his cdni^iiy^ had ptff  tehased Popham Isla-id in 1973  before the Island Trust came  inta existence. Oceanside had  plans to build1 a 27 home cooperative but recent Island  Trust legislation has forced the  regional ���> board to turn down  '^eys^U.ekia.6n-tor- a land use  contract.,  Lawrence told the board' his  company had already done substantial work on the island  and hopes to continue the development. He said the only  thing the company wanted was  building permits for 27 home  sites. He said 15 home sites had  already been sold.  : Regional director John MeNevin said Oceanside's application was rejected because prior  approval had not been obtained either froni Island! Trust or  from the health department.  It was revealed' the health  department would not issue approval until main sewer pipes  had been installed and Ocean-  side refuses to install the pipes  until they are assured of building permits  The regional board was also  concerned about provision of  public access to Popham and  the fact that present zoning  would allow only nine home-  sites on the small island.  "Until 1 get a letter from the  health department I'm not anxious to go further," Director  MeNevin told the developer.  Lawrence indicated he would  seek such approval.  Popham Island is situated  between Keats and Bowen Islands.  Oceanside also asked! for approval for a "sea ranch" development on Gambier Island.  The' board was informed that  application is pending to the  provincial government to have  part of the 338 acres taken out  of the agricultural land freeze.  Lawrence said there was some  objection to a subdivision but  not to a cluster development.  He said Oceanside has drawn  up plans for a cluster development and a ranch area that  .would include animals, a pond  and a lodge.  This development will be  considered by the area planning committee.  *^%  >*<y  COME ON you'se guys move j as you can 'and if you don't let  over and let me do a little dig-, Y me help I'll teE my mother  ging. I can make holes and ; and I won't share my suicker.  build sand .castles'just as well     Besides,   haven't    you   heard  about   International   Women's  Year. .. ?  In ^atisrb^ewed^t^ yet   flex-  first venture ^; its^i^  province,  the! ;^n_0tun^ Coast |; _ *he area, -'based^'Up^a.'tihiB^ex-'.  Regional Board. ��� JheT Secholt | pressed /Twi^hes of 7thc��t' rnxfet  Indian Band,  arid7 the village Yijconiperted^-^^  ofT Sechelt: have started ;'meei-.;^|r'rfis..^',;tSe7purpose -of atorny  iii^T'toT-imai^ YT;7'    ^YyYYT,  T Tihe;'.ij^^j^^T.i-^B^lp-gj^aS.    v    '   *'";;":" "    ���������"������--���*   ���-���-'-7^_  heMTl\_^nday,77jniy tI4 iand^the  svp r tTTbf t community^ that 7 its  members desire and about hipw;  committee expl_uns in apress v s nx Ch a community can   ;be  release that the study was set j  up "because the V7ti^'oT jurisdiction-vinyol vied helieycit is  a matter of urgency that some  basic decisions be made about  the future of the area they  govern, and that these deci--  sions can best be made jointly  rather than; in isolatloV'  "In recent; years the population of the ISunshine Coast  has grown considerably bringing about changes that are not  necessarily to everyone's liking," the release states. "One  of the areas most affected if  tbe Sechelt vicinity which is  becoming an important commercial and population center.  Be. ore the process*^ goes any  further ths fhr^e participating  governments believe the com-  mtnity sho-jld take a hard  look at what is happening and  achievedYThe plan embodies  goals that have been agreed  upon by the people and establishes broad policies by which  these goals can be attained,  ^usthe^ebmniunaty plan that  will!;-'be develbped' for^^ the Se-;  chelt vicinity offers the pepple  of the area an- unusual opportunity to help define the hoped  Sor future of the community  at; a critical stage in its deyei-  ���'Hoplment.: ���,.���."���  (Continued on Page 7)"  HOCKEY CANCELLATION  \::y .������'������ '  The Sunshine Coast Hockey  School will probably be  cancelled due to lack of applicants.  A spokesman for the hockey  , sohool said only 50 applications  haye been   received to   date.  About 200 are needed. Registration deadline is July 26.  CORPORAL Harvey Finch  made his debut in Gibsons last  week as the head of Gibsons  ROMP detachment. Corporal  Finch, who was transferred  here from New Denver is a  17 year veteran of the force.  He 7 is married and has two  boyS; aged 12 and 14. Corporal  Finch replaces Corporal Dar-  rel Price who will take up the  New Denver post:  ONE TWO, THREE ��� One two  three, come on you in the back,  arms up high. Lots of activity  haippening in the Gibsons Elementary school gym these days  as mothers and tots participate  in the Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit classes. More classes are  scheduled next week.  VISITORS  1F0RMATM  Where to Eat  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURANT  Exotic   Chinese   Dishes  Delicious Western Dishes  Wharf Rd. Sechelt  885-2511  PATIO GARDENS  FULL DINING FACILITIES  Canadian  and   Chinese  Exactly % way between ferries  on Hwy 101  Open Noon - 8 p.m.  ANDYS TAKE-OUT DRIVE-IN  Sunshine Coast Highway  Across from High School  ^     Phone 886-7828  SECHELT INN  Opposite Bns Depot  Sechelt  Open Mon. thru Fri.  7 a.m. to 7 pjn.  Sat. 7 a.m. to 5 pjn.  ONEGA PIZZA  STEAK & LOBSTER HOUSE  Charcoal Broiled Steaks  Full Dining Facilities  Famous for Italian Dishes  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons  Phone 886-2268-9  Where to Stay  BONNIEBROOK LODGE  Y Gower Point  European Plan  Full Dining Facilities  886-9033  LORD JIM'S LODGE  Heated Swimming Pool  ��� :>7;;TVY��Sa^ v,     ... ���.;-.:  "^Excellent Cnislne  On Highway 101  7 miles past Halfmoon Bay  Phone 885-2232  Toll Free 687-8212  COZY COURT NOTE  Inlet Ave.. Sechelt  Phone 885-9314  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK       ;  Gower Point  CAMPING by the Sea  Modern facilities in a  rural atmosphere  Food Supplies  SECHHI FAMILY HART LTD.  Across from the Bus Depot  Groceries ��� Confections  Magazines, etc.  Open Daily 11 am. to 10 p.m.  DELICATESSEN  HEALTH FOOD  at  VARIETY FOODS  1521 Gower Point Read  Gibsons  BIG MAC'S SUPERETTE  and DELICATESSEN  Across from the Hospital  in Sechelt  Party Ice Groceries  Ice Cream Meats  Cheeses  Summer Hours - 9 am - 11 pm  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ���  Gibsons  886-2827  Show starts at 8 p.m.  SEE PAGE 10  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING  Fri. ���- 7 - 11  Sat 2 - 5, 7 - 11  Sun. ��� 7-11  Closed July 1 to 24 2     Coast News, July 23, 1975.  Economic uncertainties for B,  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  Spirit of co-operation  The Sechelt vicinity situdy is a giant sitep in the  right direction. It will allow residents of the Sedhelt area  ffr> chart their own course as far as future development of  "the area is concerned.  But ttihere are more profound implications involved.  The study calls for full scale co-operation between the  native people and the whites of the area. At a time when  newspaper headlines indicate ugly confrontations between Indians and Whites, it is rather refreshing to see  the spirit of co-operation dominating our area.  Not long ago a. case before the provincial court in  Sechelt dealt with several Indian and White youths who  were involved in a conflict at a Sechelt dance.  After the trial, a Vancouver lawyer involved in the  case approached representatives of the press. He told  reporters this particular case Should be handled very, discreetly because it symbolized a much greater conflict.  He mentioned Wounded Knee and such places and expressed the, opinion that racial tensions were so high  in. this area that, to use his own words, the place was  ready to explode.  We're sceptical of this explosion. Sure there are  some .frustrated youths in the area but conflicts arise  between any two cliques of people regardless of race,  creed, color or religion.  Intelligent co-operation between native people and  whites is not in the realm of naive idealism in this area.  The Sechelt vicinity study shows exactly that. When we  read in the newspapers that Indians and Whites "threaten to take matters into their own hands" it is good to  know that exactly that is happening  on the  Sechelt  Peninsula.  It is also good to know that, unlike the situation at  Mount Currie and Gold River, negotiations here are conducted peacefully, intelligently, with the realization that  we must all be allowed to plan our own futures; and that  no matter what else happens, we are still all brothers.  Comment from Argentina  Here is a commentary on Canada appearing recently  in  a  leading  Buenos  Aires publication, The Argentina  Herald.  "Canada's economic hari-kiri ife remarkably similar  to what is going on in Australia and Britain. The U.S.  has more complex problems but it dis sliding downhill at  an even faster rate. Unless something fairly drastic is  done, the once comfortable position on op of the English-  speaking countries could crumble within a decade.7    '-���  "Canada, in theory, should be the best placed of all.  It is/the only industrialized country which is self-sufficient in oil. It has easy access to the American market  and American know-how. The productivity of its farmers  is legendary. If this were all that was required, Canada  would be booming. But. something has gone dreadfully  wrong."  * * *  A Dutchman was explaining the red, white and blue  Netherlands flag to an American. "Our flag is symbolic  of our 'taxes," he said. "We get red when we talk about  them, White when we get our tax bills, and blue after  we pay."  The American nodded. "I know what you mean. It's  the same in the U.S.A., only we see stars, too"  5 to 25 years ago  Five Years Ago  A resident complained tn  council about garbage burning  in backyards.  Bird Construction company  was low tender for St. Mary's  Hospital at $559,044. High tender was  $659,886.  10 Years Ago  Tenders on five projects on  schools were $52,000 higher  than school board expectations.  Gibsons water rate has been  increased from $8.50 to $15 pfci  quarter.  15  Years  Ago  ISechelt Lockers advertises  spare riblets at 15 cents per  pound.  Grade A round steak is advertized for sale at 690 pei  pound.  Work starts on preparing thp  ground for the neiw Coast  News building in the rear of  Bal Block.  Sechelt's Canadian Legion  auxiliary will offer two  sdhoolarshilps for elementary  students.  The cresent area at Gibsons  Cosey Corner is now officially  named Marine Crescent instead  of Bal Road area.  20  Years Ago  Seven' tugs had trouble with  log   booms   When  high   winds  descended on the area.  The Retail Merchants Association is compiling a list of  slow and deliquent accounts.  A taxi driver, charged by  provincial police with bootlegging was fined $300 and $17.20  costs.  25 Years Ago  First    reading   by    Gibsons  council outlined a $7,Q00 water  main replacement program.  Mary Drew and Molly Ken-  net open a bake shop in Gibsons to be known as the Cake  Basket.  While a general economic recovery of modest proportions  is forecast for most developed  natio ns, including Canada,  there are serious uncertainties  facing British Columbia over  both the short and long term  future, according to a midyear  outlook prepared by the Employers' Council of /British Columbia.  On the positive side, external  economic forces can be expected to exert a beneficial influence on the provincial economy, the outlook states. However the less optimistic outlook  for British Columbia is the  result of special internal  cLncumstia'ncies. Included in  these are the probability of a  prolonged work stoppage in an  already depressed forest industry; a mining industry  where prices are sharply down  and further exploration and  development is at a virtual  standstill; a steadily worsening  record of industrial disputes in  general; and a continued  dearth of substantial new private investment by both existing companies and newcomers to the province.  The outlook was compiled  following roundtafole discussions with senior economists,  chief financial and industrial ���  relations oifficers, and the  Council's   Board  of   Govenors.  A slow, steady world econom  ic recovery, with emphasis on'  controlling inflation seems in  prospect. This is much to be  preferred to the far higher, and  potentially    uncontrollable, in  flation and ultimate unemployment which would .accompany  any attempt to quickly assume  the rapid growth rates of the  early 1'970's, the economic outlook states.  The British Columbia economy, which is exjport-oriented  and based predominantly on  the forestry and mailing industries, is presently seriously  affected by depressed world  demand for the products of  these industries. However, over  the long term even a return to  normal demand conditions is  unlikely to solve the. growing  basic problem of the BC forest  industry, which is the deterioration of its competitive position, primarily related to  decreasing productivity and  increasing labour costs.  Forest industry productivity  is considered to be twelve to  fifteen percent lower than in  the Pafoific Northwest of the  United iStates, while our wage  rates prior to the recent settlements in the US were in  excess of $1 an hour more in  the logging and lumber sectors  and $.50 to $.75 an hour more  in' the pulp and paper sector.  There is also little encourage  raent to invest in forest industry expansion in British Columbia when return on capital  investment oyer the last six  years 'has averaged six percent,  the outlook states.  'The longer term prospects  for the mining industry are  also grim. While existing mines  will probably return to higher  rates, of production as demand  returns, the provincial government's tax policies ��� have effectively eliminated the hope  of appropriate levels of reward  for new mines, and this has  brought exjploration and devel-  opmerit.. activity to a virtual  standstill.  There is every indication  that the anticipated reduction  in the rate of - wage increases  i*. going to start in the forest  industiy, to be followed by  other responsible industries,  the Council paper states. "The  longer the delay, the greater  the cost will be in terms of  competitive positions, and the  accompanying loss of jobs."'  However, in marked contrast  to the spirit of co-operation between management and labour  which has been evident in the  UIS 'and elsewhere, thereby as-'  sisting in fighting inflation and.  coping with recession, the  scene in British Columbia is  one of "growing intransigence  and confrontation." "In addition to the sheep waste involved, the movement toward  less labour-intensive types of  production within the province  can only be expected to increase under the current cli-  miate," the  outlook  continues.  Neither the labour movement  nor the Employers' Council, as  a matter of policy, commit to  a specific target figure they  consider desirable as a guideline for wage increases, commented Council president Bill  Hamilton: However, a general  .wiaige policy of gross income  maintenance and sharing of  productivity increases has  much to recommend itself at  the present time, he continued.  Under such a program, Hamilton said, "negotiations would  seek agreement on levels at  ' Which wages would keep pace  with increases in the company  concerned. To attract investment and develop the growth  which provides new jobs, part  of the benefits of productivity  increases must also be maintained in the company or distributed to shareholder-invest  ors." The general attempt by  unions to go far beyond such  limits is now generally recognized as the single most important factor in our . domestic  indfliation.  Demands by organized labour in all sectors of the province, the outlook states, continue to ignore the economic  realities of stagnant demand,  reduced rates of inflation, high  levels of unemployment, and  increasing! price competition  by countries with lower wage  levels. As a result, unemployment will remain high as only  government and government  institutions, and to a lesser extent utilities, construction and  transportation sectors, are expected to account for: much  hirinlg during the rermaindter of  the year.  "The resolution oil British  Columbia's particular economic  -woes must rest with British  Columbians and their leaders  in every field", commented  Hamilton. "It is not something  Which we can expect external  forces to resolve for us, nor is  it one which will disappear  Jautomlati_a(llly. Its resolution  must commence with talks between government, business  and labour in which narrow  self-interests and specific philosophical considerations are  set aside and a search commenced for fundamental agreement and understanding between the three parties which  will restore investor conifir  dence, reduce labour unrest  and labour-management confrontations, and encourage an  increase in balanced economic'  growth and prosperity for our  province.  LIFE   SAVERS  Moravian missionaries helped  establish peace between the  Labrador Inuit and Indians  and in the 1800's.~w_ien hunting failed, Inuit and Indians  saved each others Hves.  Annual Sea Cavalcade  DA NCE  Saturday- August 9  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  1  Music by COUNTRY CLASSICS  $3.50 each 9 p.m. - 1 ajn.  Sponsored by Gibsons Lions  TICKETS AVAILABLE FROM ANY LION  MEMBER  Nativity  Flower  Resulting  From a seed implanted;  Insect  Refreshed  Bty a drop of dew ���  Birds  Exulting  That their wish is granted;  Singing  Madly  For the day is new.  ��� Lester R. Peterson  CEDARS INN  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� GIBSONS ��� 886-9815  RESTAURANT and DINING LOUNGE  EXCELLENT CUISINE TO ENJOY ��� FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY  OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY ��� 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  and 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.  THE  GOLDEN BARREL  (NO MINORS PLEASE) 886-9926  HOT AND COLD FOOD AND BEVERAGES  SERVED MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, 5 p.m. - 11 p.m.  (Steak and Lobstertail order taken until 10 p.m. only)  K, "���iW-'S���er-  ���X^gE  f^ >vl '/.fY^ j ffi:%��py^  Coast News, July 23, 1975.     3  Back for another summer season of IrishnScottish folk music^  from St. John's, Newfoundland  is  singing  host  Dough   Laite,  Carol Brothers (both pictured),  and all the rest of the talented  gang on CBC-TV's All Around  the Circle, Saturdays at 8 p.m.  ^L Your Horoscope yL  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 00  You may find plans of a romantic nature working out well  for you nojw. This is a good  time for engagements or marriage for persons born under  this sign. Be wise!  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  Tremendous gains are yours  for the asking right now. Social activities, business matters  and love affairs are all under  most favourable aspect. If you  are reasonable, you can get  what you want.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  Your decisions in business matters are important.now. Changes and expansion are indicated. This period could mean  the start of a business association that wiil bring great  financial gain.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  A feeling of getting settled  down to some worthy cause  will probably give you a great  de*al of satisfaction. The course  you follbfw now should pay off  handsomely in the future.  LEO - July 23 to   August 23  All persons born in this sign  may see the results of their  work done in the past bear  fruit during this period. Your  best move here might be to  further the accomplishments  of the past.  VIRGO - August 24 to Sept. 22  You can be sure of one thing  at this time; surprising benefits are coming your way. Perhaps/years of hard work will  show you that they have not  been spent in vain.  LIBRA -  Sept. 23 to Oct. 23  The planets are preparing some  surprises for you. This coming  year you will probably see  many changes for the better.  You may be given the chance  to gain the things you have  always wanted in life.  SCORFIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  You may be on the edge of  making a discovery that will  benefit all mankind. Don't let  a feeling of "what's the use"  deter you from some very  worthy project. Your chart  looks good.  SAG1TARIUS - Nov.23-Dec.21  Continue the line of work that  you have set out ior yourself  during the past six 7 months.  Keep cool, calm and collected,  and you may be amazed at the  benefits that you collect.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22-Jan. 20  Coruflicting emotions at this  time may be puzzling, but you  will find that they are of a  purely temporary nature. Common sense will show you the  right road.;  ' AQUARIUS - Jan.21 - Feb.18  Planning a sensible budget for  your household expenses will  work wonders in peace of mind  at this time. You will find that  e budget made now will work  out extremely well.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  Voice your thoughts and ideas  to all now. The world is ready  to listen and take heed of what  you have to say. This could  mark the beginning of a business enterprise that is fairly  certain to sudoeed.  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro. All rights reserved.)  Go to church on Sunday  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H  P. Brown  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  St. Aidan's  Morning Service ��� 9:30 a.m.  Except 4th Sunday  Family Service ���  1/1:00 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek  BAPTIST CHURCH  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.   ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Ctrarcn  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass. Sundays  Phone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 866-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. Vi. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone   886-2660  Sunday school  10:15  a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 pjn.  Bible study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 1_:15 a.m. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone  Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  A quiet  wedding  Not your average art gallery  by Elizabeth Miles  No matter how you look at it  Btrackendale is not an average  art   gallery.   For   starters,   its  setting is an hour away from  the  noise  and  hustle  of   big  city, far enough to offer taste  of   forest-charm,   but   close  enough, to be in touch with the  nerve  center, of creative  activity in Vancouver.  The Squamislh gallery sells  work by artists from all over  Canada, emphasizing the west  coast. Unlike the white-wall  museum-like sterility of most  galleries, this one chooses to  display paintings and sculpture in an environment close  to what you might like to find  in your own home. At the far  end of the main area is a round  fireplace: In the center, where  one usually finds a couch or a  few chairs, there are wooden  benches and tables with people eating and talking! It's all  part of. Braekendale's -concept\  of art as an active part of liW  ing; something to enjoy always,  hot only in special places in  hushed tones.  The Brackendale "restaurant" is an integral part of the  Gallery. So is the Brackendale  "stage." Once each week the  stage offers live performances  of music, dlanice or drama, representing high quality Canadian entertainment, some of  it previewing for the first time.  It's possible to sit down to a  bowl of slimmer soup or home  made cheesecake, listen to live  music on a grand piano and  view fine paintings and sculpture all at the same time. You  might even find a piece of  sculpture sitting on the same  table where you are having  lunch.  By now you will no doubt  realize that, although this does  seem to be an unusual art gallery, the concept makes very  good sense. That's because the  man who built it is not your  average art gallery builder.  With limited finances Thor  Froslev designed and construe  ted Brackendale from the  ground up. Labor was provided by hundreds of hard working friends, motivated by the  energy behind Thor's own  busy hammer.  Thor conceptualized the environment as a living example  Rocker for  St. Mary's  A rocking chair for St.  Mary's Hospital has been purchased from donations received  in memory of Mrs. Frances  Watts, Port Mellon Hospital  Auxiliary announces.  The chair was recently presented to the pediatrics ward  at St. Mary's by auxiliary president Rita Hincks. Director of  nursing Dana Kearney, was on  hand during the presentation.  Mrs. Frances Watts was a  hard working member of the  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary  of the importance of creativity  in our lives; the process as well  as the finished product. That  process is still flowing. Last  year a Canada Council Award  to the Brackendale Gallery  Society enabled them to erect  a second building containing  artist-in-residence studios and  a stained glass workshop.  If you haven't visited yet,  don't delay. It's 10 km. north  of Squamish on the Whistler  Mountain Highway (99). Every  thing, including the restaurant is open Friday, Saturday,  IStmady, noon 'til 10 P.M. In  my travels across Canada, this  certainly rates high in my book  of special finds.  Artists from this area having regular showings at Brackendale include Joan Thompson  Warn and Roberts Creek carver Ernie Burnett.  .!��,  ' -*. **>  Brackendale Gallery in Squamish  Cramer  -  Winn  On Saturday July 12 at 1p.m.  in Sechelt court house, a quiet  fiaimily service united in marriage, Diane Cramer, eldest  daughter of Mrs. R. Cramer  and Patrick Winn, eldest son of  Mrs. and Mrs. W. Winn, both  of Gibsons.  Miss Lori Montgomery was  bridesmaid and Mr. Mal'com  Winn was his brother's best  man.  A reception was held in the  garden of Mr.     and Mrs.  A.  Winn before the young couple  left for Alberta.  The bride wore a long off  white gown with mauve flowers, a white picture hat and  carried a bouquet of mauve  mums and white daisies. The  bridesmaid wore a short print ���  dress and carried a similar  bouquet of pink carnations and  white daisies.  The mother of the bride  wore a white and black caften  style dress, while the groom's  mother was dressed in a blue  suit and hat with biege accessories.  For travelling the bride wore  a short blue suit with a corsage from her bridal bouquet.  En route the happy couple  stopped in Vancouver to leave  the bride's bouquet with her  great grandmother, Mrs. C.  Reynolds, who wlas unable to  attend due to poor health.  Out of town guests were the  bride's great aunt and uncle,  Mr. and Mrs. G. Reynolds and  son Michael and the bride's  uncle, Bill Nimmo who flew  from Fort Nelson to toast the  bride. ,  COAST NEWS WANT AIMS  PHONE 886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOON  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AH USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  T% * *.  p*   **  ?7  .      , ^ ���_(  *777;!.A  ,,3&S&"*��..  NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION!  TSAWCOME PROPERTIES  a planned residential commumty  on the Sunshine Coast!  The latest concept in sectional home designs in a park like setting at  Davis Bay just three miles south of Sechelt. Own your own two or three  bedroom Bendix Home on site with a prepaid twenty-one year lease.  ��� All services underground  ��� Blacktopped roads  ��� Cablevision  ��� Qualifies for Provincial  Government Home Owners Grant  or second mortgage.  ��� Mortgage financing available through TSAWCOME  PROPERTIES  ��� Optional decorator furnishing package if desired  For full information call our Sales Representatives  at 885-2273 daytime  or 886-7870 evenings 4     Coast News, July 23, 1975.  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT...  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We think service makes plain sense ��� it's  just good manners. Our concept of service goes much further than that, though.  Drop in for a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  Agencies  WE CAN HELP  Sechelt 885-2235.  Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowtrie, in Sechelt  PHONE  SOUTHERLY VIEW  3362  Over 15t) feet waterifront  with view over Whit^e  Islet to Vancouver Island. Attractive two  bedroom home with fire  place, electric heat.  Lovely garden, guest  cottage, workshop, tool-  shed, carport, over one  acre. Pull price $77,500.  DON HADDEN, 885-  9504 eves.  FAMILY HOME      3433  Reasonably    priced    at  $49,750. Double lot 125'  x 125'. Two bdrooms on  main floor and one dn.  Lots   of   storage.   Fireplace in living room and  flue facilities in the rec.  room. Good view, Convenient to stores and sea  shore. JACK WARN,  886-2681 eves.  LARGE  LOT  $9,500  3416  741/2 x 228' lot, lightly  treed and level. Hydro  to property line, south  exposure. Only $9,500,  and you need only $3500  cadh (maybe less) and  vendor will. carry at  10% for 5 years. Piped  water perhaps by 1976.  !PJ3TER (SMITH 885-9463  eves.  A GREAT POTENTIAL  3239  Here's the best bet from  my wife. Why not pick  your thoroughbred and  win the stakes to your  own lot. 885-9461, ask  for BOB.  STEPS FROM SANDY  BEACH 3440  This cosy one bedroom  possible two, has easy  access to the water for  salmon' fishing. Natural  stone fireplace. Asking  price $45,000. Try your  offer. JOHN R. GOODWIN, 885-2235 (24 hrs.)  STARTER HOME    3418  One bedroom home with  view. Hydro and1 water,  large lot with lots of  berry bushes, part basement. On cable vision  one mile from Stedhelt.  Full price $25,000 open  to offers. P1AT MUR-  IPiHY, 885-9487 eves.  100' WATERFRONT  BEAUTY 3436  Three bedrooms -with  two full bathrooms situated on 1.6 acres. Ex  cellent view of Georgia  IStrait. Solidly built,  well maintained home.  Asking    price    $71,500.  Offers. JIM WOOD, 885-  2571 .eves.  ���E. & O. E.-  FOR MORE - ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  COAST HEWS CLASSIFIED ADS      ___ __  o���������. ������ft.**** CARD OF THANKS  Phone 886-2622  Deadline ��� Tuesday nooa  Minimum $1 ��� 15 words  5c a word thereafter  Subsequent Insertions >_ price  Legal ads 25c ptr count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. I  yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8,50  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of  the  Coast  News  in  event of failure to publish any  advertisement or in event that  errors in publishing of an advertisement   shall   be   limited  to the amount paid by the advertiser for    that   portion   of  the advertising space occupied  by the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liabilty  in any  event beyond amount  paid  for   such   advertisement.  No   responsibility   is  accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  not  submitted  in  writing   or  verified in writing.  MISC. FOR SAIf  MOBILE HOMES  PROPERTY FOR SAIf  To my many Mends. I want  to thank them for the lovely  flowers and cards I received  while in hospital, also to nurses and doctors for their kindness to me.'  ���Mrs. Ethel Barnes  and family.  Mrs. G. Edmonds sends her  grateful thanks for the letters  and cards received in her recent illness. I shall always remember your kindness and  thoughtfulness.   BIRTHS  COMING EYOTS  Every Thursday, 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  __  Every Monday night, 8 pjn., _..___--_-  Bingo, New Legion HaU, Gib- MARRIAGES  sons.    DEVLIN: Douglas Burke ,8 lbs.  14 oz. born to Dan and Dawn  Devlin of Gibsons on July 19,  1975. A brother for Deanne.  Second grandchild for Mr. and  Mrs. A. H. Devlin, Vancouver.  Sixth grandchild for Mr. and  Mrs. H. Pedersen North Van-  couver.   Hal, Ursula and Elin Anderson  are pleased to announce the  arrival of Lee Kirsten weighing 8 lbs., 13 oz., on 20 July,  1975. Thank to Drs. Jocelyn  and Cline.    FARM FRESH  VEGETABLES  Zucchini,   beets,   lettuce,   cabbage, new potatoes, etc. Phone  886-7046.   1 Trainer, 55 watts RMS guitar  aimp head and one 15 in. JBL  D130F speaker in cabinet. $250  for both. Phone 885-9285.  350   Suzuki,   good   condition,  $750. Phone 885-3462.   18 hpTjohnson OB motor, $200  excellent shape. Ph. 886-2056.  Girls' 24" bicycle, $35; 10' x 2'  swimming pool liner, $15; Both  articles in good condition.  Sheep's wool, white, $1 lb. A  limited supply of black wool  at $1.50 lb. Phone 886-9335 af-  . ter 5 p.m.   WANTO  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  12 x 62 Statesman, 2 bedroom,  fully carpeted, Colonial decor,  deluxe appliances. including  washer and dryer.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  Phone 886 9826   1971 Moduline Premiere Trailer Home for sale. 2 bedroom,  utility room, propane cooking,  oil heating. Phone. 886-2138.   50 x 10 Mobile home. Move  right in. Air conditioned, fully  furnished, custom shag carpets,  skirted, plus metal garden shed  New hot water tank. Offers to  $7200. Phone 886-9541.  BY  OWNER  A charming 3 bedroom home,  wall to wall carpet throughout,  on Vz acre, mostly lawn, beautiful view, Roberts Creek. Ph.  886-2744.  View lots for sale in Gibsons.  All services. 3 bedroom house,  full basement, $52,500. Phone  886-2417 after 6:30 p.m.  Three acres, creek, trees, near  arena, $20,000. Phone 885-2568.  Roberts Creek. Fully serviced  lots for sale on Marlene Road.  Phone 886-7896 or 886-7700.  BY THE WATER  Selma Park, 3 bedroom home  with potential in-law suite as  well as revenue. Zoned commercial with store premises  above living quarters, priced  to sell. For viewing, call 886-  7800.  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  FOR RENT  ANN0UNCEMBI1S  ���<:  I  I  Y  1: i  ���!v.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  pr 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aidr  -an'g Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  ��\lcn1_0-ics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:80  p.m. in Gibson* Athletic hall.  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nim  mo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers*  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder., dynamite, eiectric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord.  Sunshine Coast Arts and Crafts  Supplies notw open. Phone 886-  7770.    Mr. and Mrs. R. Muehlenkamp  are pleased to announce the  marriage of their daughter  Marianne to Gordon C. Chail-  ler, son of Mr. and Mrs., G.  Chailler. Wedding took place  July 5, 1975 in United Church,  Gibsons. Reception followed at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. R.  Muehlenkamp.  WANTED  Large electronic organ by private   party.   Send  make   and.  phone number to Box 3036, this  paper. .  Timber wanted. Let us give  you an estimate. D. & O. Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700. ������:  Opera records, before 1920.  Gibb Gibson, Box 334, Gibsons  2, 3 or 4 drawer filing cabinet,  legal size. Phone 886-7226.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  HELP WANTED  The Province newspaper requires a homemaker or semi-  retired person as a distributor  in Gibsons 3 to 4 hours daily,  6 days per week. Gross approximately $350 per month. Small  vehicle necessary. Phone 732-  2665.    WORK WANTED  '64 Ford Econoline, $750 or  best offer., Phone 886-9819 after  5 p.m.  '64 4 door Merc, automatic,  good running condition, $150.  Gibb Gibson, Box 334, Gibsons  1964 Comet station wagon.  Body excellent shape, new rubber, transmission shot, $150  o.b.o. Phone 886-7591 after 6  p.m.  1966   Pontiac   Station   Wagon,  $180.  Phone  885-P737.   All used auto parts 1960-1975.  Phone 886-2449 anytime.        1966  Meteor,  2  door hardtop.  $350. Phone 886-7832.   Maple Crescent Apts. 1662  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply Suite  103A.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE  Beautiful sheltered bay on  Gambier Island. Ideal for boat  owner. Property has to be seen  to be appreciated. Details Ph.  92(2-447.1 after 4 p.m. or 7 a.m.  to 9 a.ni.  For vacationers, self-contained  furnished basement suite. Private entrance. Close to beach,  wharf, stores and excellent  fishing. $65 a week. Gibsons.  Phone 886-7374.   2 bedroom, available August 1.  Couple preferred, $150 a month  Phone 886-9082.  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C  WANTED TO ROI  PERSONAL  Ride needed daily from Gibsons to Sechelt, share gas. Ph.  886-2001.   DEATHS  STROSHElKr ���  Passed  away  July 22 1975, Celia B. Stroshein  late of  Wilson  Creek,  in her  67th yeair. Survived by her loving husband Paul; 2 sons, Cecil, Sedhelt; Henry, Powell River; 2 daughters, Sundi Haslam  Sedhelt: Bonnie Nelson, Powell  River; 6 grandchildren; 2 brothers,   Henry   Dutz,   Quesnel;  Leuis Dutz,  Springside, Sask.;  7 sisters, Mrs. Jean Wyngaert,  Gibsons;    Mrs.   Ruth    Laube,  Springside; Mrs. Grace Nygren,  Wilcox,     Sask.;   Mrs.    ESther  Heppner     Assiniboia,     Sask.;  Mrs.   Minnie  Pohl,  Westbank;  Mrs.   Lenore  Nygren,  Sechelt,  and Mrs.   Arlene  Block,  Veteran,    Alta.    Funeral    service  Friday July 25 at 2 p.m. in the  Harvey   Funeral   Home,   Gibsons.    Cremation.   In   lieu   of  flowers donations to Senior Citizens  Assoc.,  Branch 69,  Sechelt, appreciated.  Experienced electrical designer-drafts woman/seeks employment in Gibsons area.  Phone  886-7906.   Heavy duty rotovating. Phone  886-2897.   Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Non glare glass.  White and colored mat board.  Needlepoint a specialty. Pon-  derosa Pines Trailer Court,  Wilson Creek. Phone 885^9573.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  TYPEWRITER  &   ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  BOATS FOR SALE  We provide a complete tree. sei>  vice for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401  after 5 p.m.  17' Stylecraft, Ham. Jet, 302  Ford, fuel cap. 32 gals., bucket  seats, custom top. $4,800 o.b.o.  Phone  (112)  263-4673.   1968 33 hp. Evinrude with controls and tank, good condition.  $400 or best offer. Phone 886-  9231^   Fibreglass resin, $12 gal.; mat,  $2 yd. Phone 886-9893.   MARINE   INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W.  Y.  Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9423  20 ft. Spencer, 110 Volvo T-O,  $2200. May be seen at Os-  borne's wharf or ph 885-3496.  Lightning 19 ft., 3 sails, good  condition. Offers or trade? Ph.  886-7987.   COAST NEWS WANT ADS  PHONE  886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOON  Responsible young adult working for Ferries requires 1 bedroom house, Gibsons area, immediately. Phone 886-7908.  Teacher and wife require house  from August or September.  Gibsons or Roberts Creek area.  Phone 526-3024 or write 310  Regina St. New Westminster,  B.C,   2 bedroom house required for  reliable couple, references. Ph.  886-9548.    Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  October 31, 1975. Contact J.  Battista,  IPhone 886-7811.   Professional family man (2  children) requires 2 or 3 bedroom house immediately Phone  886-2221  Pender Harbour: Nothing fan  cy but ideal family camp. You  can swim, sail, fish, both lake  and salt water, hike and water  ski. You name it ���- it's here.  90' lake front ��� treed ��� 2  room log cabin with large deck,  storage shed, shower room. Tie  your boat to your own float. A  good place to relax or have  fun.  $25,000.  Gower Point: Beach level lot,  100' frontage. 2 bedroom home.  has newly renovated kitchen  and dining. Stone fireplace in  attractve beamed ceiling living  room. 3 pc. bath. Storage shed.  $36,500.  Situated on approx. Vz acre,  level & with, a lovely view out  over Georgia Strait. Older 2  bdrm cottage, cozy, living room,  large kitchen and eating area,  full bath; utility area. Old  fashioned garden. $29^000.  Gibsons Rural: Level and clear  ready to build 105' x 240' corner property. Serviced except  sewer.  $18,000.  Gibsons: Dandy little starter  house on level, developed lot.  On sewer. 3 rooms, enclosed  front entrance, large storage  room. 3 pc. bath. Only $20,000.  ���Serviced level lot on quiet  residential street. Short walk  to IP.O. and shops. $10,500!.;  Teums canNbe arranged.  Upper and Lower Duplex ���  2 and 3 bedrom units. Prime  location, exceptional view. Reliable tenants. $32,500.  On desirable residential street.  Good view. 2 bdrm. cottage,  icozy living room, modern galley type kitchen, spacious dining room, 4 pc. bath. Storage  phed at rear. Grounds nicely  landscaped. $29,500 full price.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  MORTGAGES  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  ��0  5__^g__-  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney ��� 885-3339  NORTH ROAD ��� 6.11 acres of good level land, side road;  very good buy at $36,000, some terms.  GRANTHAMS ���- 3 bdrm home with terrific view, must  be sold, asking $26,000.  GIBSONS ��� Centre of town, level to shopping etc., 4 bdrm  home, like new, electric heat, F.P., dining room, rec. room,  carport and large workshop. Priced at only $48,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� New 3 bdrm home ready to move  into; extras in finishing, 2 F.P.s, W-W and ensuite plumbing, sundeck,' cement drive. New homes can be financed.  $58,9.00.  1 LOT ��� 50' x 150', good view, excellent holding property, only $5500.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lot 100' x 180', cabin, creek across  property, zoned ER2, on water line. Priced to sell at $16,500  Also cabin, with water and power on large 80' x 150'  lot. Zoned ERI, lot is partially cleared only $14,000.  Phone 886-2248  Box 238  Gibsons, B.C.  m m-jMaammtr^r)^;;!"."-"���  MINING claimpost on Mt. El  phinstpne.  Ships for  Local Phone ��� 885-2241  Direct Line ��� 685-5544  3 Bedroom home on large  lot in nice residential area  with some view ��� Approximately 1300 sq. ft. of living  space. All rooms large and  com_ortable. Front yard  fenced. FJP. $48,500.  Buy Lots A Work? Bag old  house at Granthams, extensive repairs needed. Have a  look and use your imagination. F.P. $14,000. Call Dave  Roberts, 885-2973.  Granthams, Two view lots  for the price of one. Call  Dave Roberts for particulars about this unusual situation. F.P. for the two,  $14,000.  885-2973.  The Department of National  Defense confirmed that four  ships will visit Gibsons during  Sea Cavalcade weekend.  In a letter to Gibsons council  last week the DNP stated Her  Majesty's Canadian Ships  Chigneto, Miramichi, Cowichan  aitid Fundy will be in Gibsons  from August 8 to 111.  The 152 foot minesweepers  will carry 33 men each under  the command of LCDR. M.  Dimidan.  'Betsey Clark' design Recipe File and Address  Books just arrived, loose  leaf style for easy replacement. Ask to see them at  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & IWURAHCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  BOTTOM OF GEORGIA BLUFF: Here are 4 large view  lots, fully serviced, prices $15,000 to $18,000 and terms.  GLASSFORD ROAD: One. bdrm. home on nice flat lot,  close to village services. Very neat and well kept. Fireplace  F.P. $32,000, and mortgage available to buyer.  ROBERTS CREEK: Delightful waterfront property. Almost one acre. Lovely well kept 3 bdrm home with part  basement, livingroom with fireplace, dining room. Master  <bedroom has ensuite bathroom. Large covered sundeck.  Double carport, blacktop driveway and parking. Landscaped property with attractive trees left: F.P.  $81,000.  12 ACRES: Close to Village, if you're looking for privacy  buy this for $39,000. Only.  LOTS FOR SALE: We have kept the size of these lots at  67 x 124 so they can sell for $9,500. This gives you a chance  to build a home for less than you think. Located at Pratt  and Chaster Roads.  LOCKYER RD.: Ten acres with sturdy home. Open area  with view to mountains. Outbuildings for animals. Don't  miss this at $42,000.  GOWER POINT: View lot, just past Clarke Rd-. Cleared,  ready for building. Driveway in. $16,500.  DAVIS RD: Gibsons: 3 bdrm ho bsmt home on 73 x 150  lot, 1 blk. from shopping center, 2 blks from schools, etc.  now reduced to $36,900.  SHAW RD.: Good building lot, cleared and ready to build  on, $12,000. Terms.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098 Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362 Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  George Cooper ��� 886-9344  Of shoes and ships and sealing wax  By ROB DYKSTRA  I'm convinced. The whole  thing is just a hoax. There's  no salmon around here.  None at all.  The myth has lasted too  long. For posterity's sake we  have to come to grips with  the truth. We can't go on deceiving ourselves this way  any longer. I'll let you get  away with calling this place  the Sunshine Coast ��� even  though it rains for more days  than I'd! like to remember.  But you can't tell me there  are any salmon out there. I  know, ' I've ��� tried enough  times. So help me I've tried.  I've fished off wharves,  I've fished off boats. I've  trolled and I've mooched and  I've hoo'ehed and one cold  morning I even dove involuntarily into the Strait of Georgia just to prove there was  nothing down there. And  there wasn't.  Just a little while ago a  friend asked me if I wanted  to go out fishing from his  sailboat. He had word of a  special little place called "the  hole." We had surreptitiously  caught wind of that esoteric  information usually known  only to the die-hard fishermen. The hole was hot.  Cratwling with big ones, they  said.  We got up early in the  morning, loaded up the gear,  picked up some live herring  (they're bitin' on herring, we  wrere told) and proceeded in  a cloud of blue exhaust towards "the hole."  The place was craiwling all  right. With boats and people  ���and fishing rods. It was like  national-sampan day in Hong  Kong ha-tbor.  Needless to say it turned  out to be a waste oif time. We  fished for an entire hour and  then decided to pack it up. I  remembered the philosophy  of an old timer who once  said "if they ain't bitin' they  ���ain't hungry." 'So what's the  use of hanging around. We  opened a can of sardines and  went sailing.  And then there was the  time I went out with the  pro. Now this guy is a real  fisherman He's known from  IPoint au Pic to Blubber Bay  tfor hauling in the 27 pounders.  "You've never caught a salmon before?" he said to me  in    amazement    one    night.  "You'll .have to ceme out in  the morning. Pick you up at  4 a.m." .  So there I go struggling  out of bed the next morning  ��� morning did I say? ���  imore like the middle of the  night. It's raininlg and cold  outside and I hope maybe we  can go another day, maybe  at the more reasonable hour  of  111   o'clock.  But no,  he's  right on time.  The next thing I remember  is stumbling around the Blow  Me Down, or whatever and  he's getting the lines ready  and telling me about what to  do and what not to ��� do. I  swear he had enough fishing  gadgets there to dazzle a  humpback whale.  As we bounced from wave  to wave my job was to juggle the hot coffee pot on the  Coleman stove and after both  the coffee mate and the first  mate (me) had hit the floor  two or three times, the pro  announced we had four lines  in the water and all we had  to do was sit back and wait.  ISo we sat back and waited.  And waited. And waited.  "I can't undJerstand it," he  said after a couple of -hours.  By that time I had consumed five cups of blaick coffee  and I was a little more  awake.  At first I had been impressed. Now I was my usual sceptical self. We waited  for another two hours and  since it was getting rougher  decided to head in. Sans salmon^  "I can't understand- it" said  the pro as he plowed the big  boat into the wharf.  I can understand it I  thought to myself, cold,  sleepy, hungry and miserable. There's no salmon  around here. It's all a myth.  Perry's bathtub weekend  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  ICoast News, July 23, 1975.     5  LETTER TO EDITOR  Protest  gun bylaw  The following letter from  Gibsons Wildlife Club was sent  to Mrs. A. G. Pressley, secretary treasurer ISunshine Coast  Regional District.  In February 1975 our representatives attended your meeting and reported later to our  club that you did not have a  firearms byialw outline. The  club wias also informed that  you would draw up a bylaw  proposal and forward us a copy  at an early date. We heard  nothing until your letter of  June 11 with newspaper accounts of the meeting following shortly thereafter.  Your June 11 letter now indicates that you expected proposals from the clubs. If such  is the case, the only proposals  the club cares to make is to  use the existing laws presently  in effect as they are more than  adequate.  We are against the banning  of firearms in any area. Owners o_ private property should  have the right to post their  land as they have always done.  Any laiws in addition to what  we have noiw would prove  nothing.  lori the event you intend to  oairry this matter of a firearms  bylaw any further, we would  appreciate a copy of the proposal prior to its first reading.  ���Mrs. Lark Buchanan  Secretary, ,  Miss Sea Cavalcade 1974,  Perry Bradshaw, represented  Gibsons at the Nanaimo Bathtub weekend July 18, 19 and  20.  Along with about 20 other  visiting queens, including Miss  Teen Canada 1975, Perry was  welcomed "at city hall by Mayor Frank Ney. IShe received a  souvenir program and a tub-  (ber's hat as well as a color  photo of Mayor Ney in all (his  pirate finery.  Included among the festiviv.  ties was a picnic to Newcastle  Island aboard the largest bathtub in the world, two dances,  and a parade in which visiting  queens rode in boats towed by  cars.  Perry is looking forward to  returning the courtesy shown  to her by the many towns she  visited when 3he plays hostess  to several visiting queens at  this year's Sea Cavalcade Aug-  ,ust 8, 9 and 10.  At present there are four  young ladies coming to Gibsons  for-the festivities.  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOON Gibsons Wildlife  Club.  Dance  . A tropical lagoon setting was  the background for the dinner  and danice last week honoring  1974 Miss Sea Cavalcade, (Perry  Bradshiaiw, who will be handing over her crown to the 1975  Queen on August 9, 1975.  From the ceiling hung gaily  colored fisJh designed by Mrs.  Pauline Lawson, and made of  Ifabrics with organdy tails and  fins and silver foil scales. The  scales reflected light dispersed  by a mirror covered rotating  ball. The bandstand backdrop  wias a sunken galleon painted  (by Perry's brother, Bill Bradshaw.  Normian Boyd, Sea Cavalcade  master of ceremonies, introduced Mike Poppel. Mr. Poppel  (was special M.C. for the evening in consideration of his  close involvement with the  Miss 'Sea Cavalcade contest  throughout the past four years.  The 1975 contestants were introduced and e*ach gave a short  speech about herself, her hobbies and hopes for the future.  These young ladies were Janet  Becker, Miss Gibsons Fire Department; Christine Clark, Miss  Pender Harbour Laons; Debbie  Fiedler^ Miss Sunnycrest Plaza;  Tracy McDonald, Miss Legion  109; KaTen Vaughan, Miss Gibsons Kiwanis. Shelly Benson,  Miss Gibsons lions is present  ly on a European holiday and  was unable to attend.  Honored at i3cie dance was  Dr. Hugh Inglis who, along  with his wife Margaret, is being recognized' by the Sea Cavalcade this year in remembrance of his many years of  service to the community. Mrs.  Inglis was Unable to attend  due to ill health.  Mike and Eileen Poppel have  donated a new crown for this  year's Miss Sea Cavalcade, and  a tiara for the first runner-up.  The retiring queen's tiara has  been inherited by the second  runner-up. Lesley Lynn and  Roxanne Hinz looked so much  more regal when they were in  troduced wearing their tiaras.  The  guest  of  honor,  Perry  queen  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  886-2622  Bradshaw, was introduced and  presented with a gift and bou-  qtuet otf fowers by the 1974  Queen co-ordinator, Ursula  Anderson in recognition of her  excellent service to the community during the past year.  Perry s(poke about her year as  Sea Cavalcade Queen and he?  experiences at the many functions she attended in Gibsons'  name. Among the festivities  she attended were the Vernon  Winter Carnival, the Debutant  Ball in Victoria, the St. Patrick's Day parade in Vancouver and1 the Bathtub Celebrations in Nanaimo.  A. delicious smorgasbord dinner was prepared by the Legion Ladies Auxiliary and music was provided by the Country Classics.  Learn to Fly  ANYONE INTERESTED IN FLYING LESSONS  THIS FALL  PLEASE CONTACT:  '���  Home  Work  Charlie Mandelkau  886-2383  886-2572  Ian McKinnon  886^9287  ���  Herb Clapham  886-7064  886-2216  ELPHINSTONE AERO CLUB  Sabot Class  SEAMANSHIP RACE  The Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  OPEN TO EVERYONE  SIGN UP AT RACE TIME OR NOW AT  v. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  ANY TOURIST INFORMATION BOOTH  LINK HARDWARE (Gibsons)  PARKER'S HARDWARE (Sechelt)  There is a $2.00 registration fee  COURSE AND TIME WILL BE IN THE PAPER SOON  S Fresh salads are in for summer  During summer days, many  people enjoy a complete salad  meaL So help-yourself lunches  or dinners are great at home  since most of the work can be  done ahead of time and everyone can have fun making up  their o)wn plates.  Main, course salad plates usually include a protein food'  such as meat cheese or eggs;  vegetables or fruits; and a  stanchy food. Garnishes are added for color and flavor and  everything is served on a bed  of assorted greens.  Meat and vegetable salad  plates are popular. But less  common are fruit salad plates  which can be as tasty, as nourishing and as exciting.  For perfect salads, buy seasonal fresh fruits and use them  promptly to avoid loss in food  value. Canadian fruits appear  on the market in this order:  rhubarb, strawberries, sweet  cherries raspberries, blackberries and apricots. Datesr summer fruits include blueberries,  peaches, plums, cantaloupe,  pears, grapes and apples. If  fruits are underripe, leave  them at room temperature out  of direct sunlight to ripen.  Fruits require special caire.  Upon your return home from  market, refrigerate berries unwashed and uncovered in a  shallow container, up to two  days. Wash shortly before using. Hull strawberries after  washing. Refrigerate apricots,  nectarines,  peaches and pears  PRINTED PATTERN  4971  SIZES  /    8-20  V/nm*-/$�������>  Pull on one, two, three  stretch-knit fabric tops quick  as 1, 2, 3! Whip them up in  cotton, polyester, nylon prints,  dots, solids.  Printed Pattern 4971: Misses'  Sizes 8,  10,  12, 14,  16, 18, 20.  Size 12 (bust 34) short sleeve,  1% yds., 45- inch.  $1.00 for each pattern���cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail and special handling.  Print plainly Size, Name, Address, Style Number. Send to  Anne Adams.. Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100 partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book    $1.25  Instant Money Crafts .. .$1.00  Instant Sewing Book .... $1.00  Instant Fashion Book   ... $1.00  For al! your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  Unwashed and uncovered up to  1 week; cherries, melons, plums  grapes and rhubarb should be  refrigerated unwashed and uncovered; up to 3 days for cherries and rhubarb, 5 days for  plums and grapes and 1 week  for melons. Just before using,  wash fruits well. Apples, apri-  (cots, cherries, nectarines, peach  es, pears and plums tend to  discolor on exposure to air after peeling or cutting. Sprinkle  the cut fruit with lemon juice  to keep it from darkening.  Canned fruits can be used in  salads also if. they are well  chilled in the can and drained  before using. Some frozen  fruits are suitable also if they  keep their color and Shape fairly well after defrosting. Thaw  the fruit slowly in its unopened  container and drain well.  To make attractive salad  plates, arrange a combination  of fresh, canned or frozen  fruits on crisp lettuce or other  salad greens.  Select fruits that offer an interesting contrast in flavor, color and texture. Use deeply colored fruits as garnishes ���  grapes cherries, prunes and  plums, to enhance the color of  lighter fruits.  Vary shapes. Leave some  fruits whole, cut others in  halves, quarters, slices, crescents, diamonds, cubes or balls-  Add extra food value by including mounds of cottage  cheese, nut - covered cream  cheese balls, baked custard or  cubes of Gouda or cheddar  cheese.  45     Coast News, July 23, 1975.  Try other additions such as  a scoop of ice cream or sherbet,  yogurt or a portion of jellied  salad.  Use a creamy dressing rather  than an oily one and spoon it  on your salad just before you  eat.  Include a muffin, tea biscuit,  or roll, f<rudt-bread slice, cookie  wafers or crackers.  Are you part  of the human race  or just  a spectator?  ning starts fires  paRT/apacnon  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  Too long in the sun?  To ease the pain of sunburns,  first apply a cool, wet dressing  to the burned area, then follow  with a lotion, advises Consumers' Association of Canada.  Baking soda and vinegar are  two common household products wihich can provide temporary relief.  A cloth soaked in a solution  of one tablespoon baking soda  in two cups water can soothe  hot tender skin. Undiluted vinegar is another effective solution. Ajpply an  oily lotion or  creatth or calamine lotion after  the wet dressing. If you have  a severe sunburn, characterized by pain and blistering plus  fever, chills and nausea, consult a doctor.  CASH CREEKS  The creeks of the Yukon are  still produicing gold today.  Front end loaders, bulldozers  and othler pieces of heavy  equipment*are used, as well as  the old fasrioned gold pan.  ���Cloud cover and some shower activity throughout Britfsh  Coiuinbia ths past week has  teanjporarily moderated the fire  hazard in most areas. A high  hazard is still reported in the  Lytton and Penticton regions.  laightning storms earlier this  week have been blamed for  most of the 541 new fires. All  fires are under patrol with no  serious problems.  A spokesman with the B.C.  Forest Service stated, "Although fire hazards have decreased,   'caution   is  still   re  quired  When travelling  in or  near a forested area.  To date, 1940 fires have occurred compared to 830 for the  corresponding period last year.  Fire suppression costs to date  are $3,247,949, compared to $1,  547,79? for the same period in  1974.  VALUED MINERALS       .  With a value in excess of  $170 million, mineral production in the Northwest Territories in 1973 was worth more  than $4,000 for every man, woman anid child living there.  DISCOVER  fhe SUNSHINE COAST  through REAL ESTATE  with K. CROSBY  Charles English Ltd.  886-2481 886-2098  Toll  Frtee   687-6445  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  ��. For  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons       ���        886-7112  PNE STAR SPECmCUlAR 15! (M)  THE GUESS WHO  8:00 pm.  Nol of tickets:  $-.00  ��fM_v_��eatmg)  CHARLEY PRIDE  8:00 pjn.  Na of tickets:  .$6.00  .$5.00  .$4.00  DENNIS DAY  1:30 pm.  Na of tickets:   $1.00  (Golden Agers)   : _$3.00  (Others)  ANNE MURRAY  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:  .  .$6.00  .$5.00  .$4.00  BERYOZKA: COMPANY OF 100 DANCERS. SINGERS. MUSICIANS  No. of tickels:  AUG. 21-8:00 p.m.   $6.00   $5.00   - S4.00  AUG. 22-8:00 p.m.   '. $6.00   $5.00   $4.00  AUG. 23-8:00 p.m.     .   $6.00   $5.00   - S4.00  ' Note: For all  performances���$1.00 off for Golden  Agers and kids under 16,  fftOtV  m^  MILITARY TATTOO  SCOTLAND'S BLACK WATCH  ROYAL FIJI MILITARY BAND  NEPAL'S BRIGADE OF GURKHAS  AUG. 25, AUG. 26, AUG. 27, AUG. 28  MILITARY TATTOO  No. of tickets:  AUG. 25-8:00 p.m..   ; $6.oo   ; $5.00   _$4.00  AUG. 26-  ���8:00 pm   $6.00   $5.00   $4.00  AUG. 27-8:00 p.m.   _$6.00   $5.00   : $4.00  AUG. 28-8:00 p.m.   $6.00   $5.00  ���    $4.00  BACHMAN-TURNER^  8.00 p.m.  No. of tickets:   .$7.00  (festival seating)  POINTER SISTERS  & PAT PAULSEN  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:   '. $6.00  ��� $5.00   _ $4.00  JIM NABORS  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:  .$6.00  .$5.00  .$4.00  J[  SEALS & CROFTS  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:  . $6:00  (festival seating)  WORLD Uj,^!  CHAMPIOiaSftiR-'  ;WftE$TLlM>  ALL-STAR  WRESTLING  8:00 p.m.  No. ol tickets:   : ; $5.00   $4.00  __ '. $3.00  AUG. 27-1:30 pjn.  Special Performance  for Golden Agers   .���$1.00  Others  .$6.00  .$5.00  .$4.00  Note: For all evening  performances���$100 off for Golden  Agers and kids under 16.  Buy now and save! All advance ticket prices  include PNE grounds entry. A saving of $1.50  on adult prices! For mail orders, just fill in the  number of tickets you want, plus desired prices  and showtimes. Mail with a cheque or money  order made payable to VANCOUVER TICKET  CENTRE, 630 Hamilton Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 2R3. Please enclose a stamped self-  addressed envelope or 25cZ for handling.  Tickets also available at th.ese outlets: M & R  Sports Den, Port Coquitlam; Bayside Sound,  White Rock; Buttons, Westlynn Mall, North Van;  all Eaton's stores (phone 604/683-3255 to  charge your tickets to your Eaton's account.)  (All shows in Pacific Coliseum with  Bobby Hales Orchestra. All seats reserved  except where noted.)  Name ,   I  Address.  City.  Phone (home).  (office).  Enter DairySand's FREE PNE ICE CREAM SPREE  at the ice cream case of your favourite store!  Pacific National Exhibition  Over 1.3 million visitors last year  Marine Drive  GIBSONS  886-7525 ��������*.-W-H.'W��'J3..i.  mumm  m ��m  BBS"  Deal called a 'horsetrade'  Sechelt vicinity study  Continued from Page 1'  '"Hie first step in the process  will be to find out how those  wiho live and work in the vicinity of Sejohelt feel about the  area, their likes and dislikes,  suggested improvements, and  wfhat they would like the area  to become. This will be done  by means of a questionnaire,  which will be distributed to  local residents, property owners and businesses before the  end of July.  "Using the returns from the  questionnaire, the next step  will be to formulate goals for  the future of the area for public presentation and distoussioni.  Once agreement has been  readhed on the community's  goals and objectives, policies  will be developed for inclusion  in the community plan.  '"I_ie area to be covered by  the plan is defined as the land  ���and water area bounded by  lines joining Sargeant Bay on  the west, Tuwanek Point on  the north and Browning Road  on the east."  THie members of the committee are Ted Dixon, representing the Sechelt Indian  ...TEtepaadi Council; Aid. Norm Wat-  spn from the Village of Seohelt, and Peter Hdemfeerg and  Tim Frizzell, Regional:District  Directors from Electoral Areas  'B and C respectively.  In a press conference last  Thursday, Denwin Owen, economic consultant for the Indian Band said the Band under  took a study of reserve no. 2  several years ago "to clarify  some of our own goals." He  said the band realized at that  time that a more extensive  study was necessary.  "Communication is there  now and that was what we  lacked three years ago," Gilbert Joe said referring to relations between the band and  municipal and regional governments. "This will be a success provided the public is be  hind it."  The committee empih'asized  it is not attempting to create  one unit. The three jurisdictions will remain separate but  co-operate on all matters in  the interest of the people involved;  We want to establish what  tyipe of place .people want this  area to be," said Owen," instead of what the government  wants us to be."  Financing for the study will  come from the provincial government, the committee hopes.  Earlier reports stating the Indian Band had already contributed $9,000 towards the present study were in error.  THE BOULEVARD is no longer a through ��� street since the  "rockery was ;put up to eliminate speeding cars. Sechelt  cour-cil decided to block off  the waterfront drive after receiving complaints that Boulevard was being used as a  speedway.  $100 WINNER  Rose McQuitty of Madeira  Park is a hundred dollars richer this week for winning the  Lions 400 draw.  Ticket was drawn in Gibsons  Bank of Montreal by Ivan  Thompson.  Area delegates convene  A series of over onehundrej  conventions of Jehovah's Witnesses is scheduled this summer in the United states and  Canada.  John Risbey, spokesman for  the Sunshine Coast,  said 230  delegates represented the area  at the Pacific Coliseum in Vancouver.  Risbey said 10,000 persons  were expected; for the four-  day meeting, July 17 - 20. ���  In discussing the purpose of  ;the convention, Risbey said,  "It" is clear.5? that "the earthly  system: is like a close-woven  fabric. Whether we like it or  not, the nations are all interdependent. Yet this fact has  not brought them into cooperation, even though they see the-  desperate need for this.  "Why is it that the nations  cannot work out  their  prob  lems by cooperation? In particular, because they are divided  in so many ways," he said.  "They have different political ideologies, economic systems, social arrangements and  religious beliefs. And people,  as a result, often have deep-  seated prejudices against those  who hold views different from  their owta."  iSo the convention program,"  Risbey said, "will explore all  the problems coiiifronting mankind todays and systematically  review the ultimate solution."  GOOD CLIMBING  The St. Elias mountains in  the Yukon, in addition to offering rock, ice and snohv-climbing,  offer lon_ -daylight hours and  sparce vegetation around the  approaches to the peaks.  L  SHOCKED?  At the high price of electrical work  in the area?  TRY SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  for the lowest possible price  ATT, WORK GUARANTEED  R. SIMPKINS, Licensed Electrical Contractor  885-2412 night or day  1  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board is about to enter into a  land deal with a Vancouver investment company that one director called "a horsetrade."  For the past few months Gyro Investments has been trying  to get apiprovail from the regional board! for a 35 lot subdivision located next to the  YMCA camp in Langdale.  Representatives froim Gyro  appeared before the board earlier to explain their property  had! been placed in the provincial land freeze shortly after  it was bought. Approval was  needed from the regional district before land could be taken out of the freeze.  In a recent letter to the  board Gyro Investments stated  it would donate approximately  40 acres of the property for  public parkland! iif the board  would give appoyal for the 35  lot subdivsion on another part  oif the property. A third part  of the property, between the  park and the subdivision would  be left in the land freeze, the  board indicated.  Director Norman Watson,  who along with Director Tim  Frizzell voted against the motion to accept Gyro's offer,  asked regional directors if this  incident would open the door  to future developers. He said  the board was "setting a! horrible precedent that we would  have to live with."  Regional planner Adrian  Stott told the board the agreement would be like a land use  contract but without all the red  tape. "It happens all oyer the  place," said Stott.  Frizzell voted against the  motion beicause he felt it would  never hold up in court. John  MeNevin director for Langdale who initiated the motion  said he discussed the problem  With land Officials and the  swap was qpnsidered legal.  It is against general policy  of the regional district to allow  land to be taken out of the  provincial Jartd freeze.  If you're  out of shape/  you're out  of the running.  V,  paRTicipacnan^o  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  Coast News, July 23, 1975.     7  The winners  laughed  There were a lot of tears  that fell on the grounds of the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club last week as the ladies competed in the Criers Tour  nament.  Those who went the 18 holes  and Came out laughing were  Adeline Clarke, winner in the  first division and Audrey Jost,  winner in the second division.  In the same tournament for  nine holes first division winner  was Adeline Clarke, second division was won by Audrey  Jost, and third division was  taaiptured by Jo Macklan.  The tournament was played  July IS.  COAST NEWS WANT A��S  PHONE 886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOON  BLACK CURRENTS  pick your own- 45c per pound  we pick -          70c per pound  Phone 886-7046  GIBSONS SEA CAVALCADE  GIANT BINGO  Saturday, August 2, 8 p.m. Sharp  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  10th game $500 20th game $500  3 cards $5  FOR TICKETS CALL:  Sechelt Shell Service  Gibsons Shell Service  Sunnycrest Salon  Extra Casrds $1  885-2128  886-2672  886-2980  poRTptuii m\mm credit mm  GIBSONS, B.C.  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  HOURS OF BUSINESS  Tuesday to Thursday -10 am to 4 pm  Friday 10 am to 5 pm  Saturday 10.30 am to 1 pm  Closed Mondays and Holidays  Lunch 12.30 to 1.30 pm  CHEQUING, SAVINGS AND TERM DEPOSITS  OUR RATES COMPARE WITH THE BEST  Inquire ��� 886-2833  Sunshine Coast Regional District  SPRINKLING SCHEDULE  Revised July 9, 1975, Sprinkling will he permitted only during the following hours:  MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY  a) All Waterfront Properties MON. & WED., (7 am - 10 am  b) Cowrie Street, Sechelt and 7 pm - 9 pm)  c) Wakefield Road FRI., (7 am - 10 am  Norwest Bay Road ��� West Side <  Rosamund Road ��� West Side                                            f  Langdale, all streets - West Side  Whitaker. Road  d)  e)  i)  g)  TUESDAY, THURSDAY, SATURDAY  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES  NOT LISTED ABOVE  TUES. & THURS., (7 am - 10 am  and 7 pm - 9 pm)  SAT., 7 am - 10 am  Jl  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY is permitted on each property  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED, PLEASE TURN OFF  YOUR SPRINKLER  G. DIXON,  Works Superintendent r  : >��� ^j.-ij_:'��-J,-.'y_"'- ;-F.uwjirzi  ���j,*j^".<*��i__j^i:rK^-'r.f^  S     Coast News, July 23, 1975.  Ajpprovial in principle is being sought by -a group of  people seeking to start a cooperative cottage industry on  37 acres of land in Roberts  Creek.  John Reeves, the spokesman  for a delegation attending a  Regional ��oaid meeting Thurs  day night, said the seven to ten  principles wiho own the land  situated between the girl guide  camp and the government  campsite wash to build their  own homes and start a small  cottage industry featuring pottery and painting.  He said the group would be  building houses, workshops,  and a large kiln that would be  in   operation    from 24   to 30  application  hours a year.  "In no way do we see this as  a factory, Reeves told the  board, we would not be making our wiares on 'a large scale."  He said the group chose the  Sunshine Coast because it is  close to "VTaracouver but yet it  is separate.  "We hope the area will remain quiet and free from the  urbanization of the other side,"  Reeves said. -  Regional Directors suggested  a land-use contract and will  study the matter further.  &  IS  blah.  pamiapazTian^.  Fitness, la your heart you know Vsti&L  P*0��*,<*m.*m*^ + l^+++0*0*0**+  For your printing phone 886-2622  The tooth fairy reminds you...  How do you get youngsters  to keep good oral hygiene  practices? They usually 'have  more "urgent" matters in mind,  You can keep talking to them,  aibout it, reminding them to;  brush their teeth and so on, but  it's like talking to a brick wall  sometimes. That's why the  Canadian Dental Association  writes columns like this one,  or publishes pamphlets.  Other health organizations,  private or government, also  publis-i informative literature,  "most of which can be picked up  free at your dentist's office.  The CDA writes its pamphlets  to attract youngsters and make  an impression on them, without the preaching that usually  accompanies the urging of such  preventive dental measures.  Candy eaters, for example,  can't just be told not to indulge  themselves so much. Btat if  they could read it for themselves in "official" pamphlets,  the next time they are likely  to pay more attention to the  warnings of their parents.  Using fluoride toothpastes,  or knowing what a fluoridated  community water supply can  do for teeth, are detailed in the  brochures in an interesting  way. All the facts are boiled  down into quick-reading pamphlets and many pop.ular  myths are dispelled.  Next time you visit your den  tist, remember the pamphlets  are fr.ee^ they can save a lot of  pain and expense, so why not  pick up some for your children  ��� and yourself. There's a lot in  them for adults, as well.  ��� Canadian   Dental   Associa  tion.  AN ENCORE showing of A  'Third Testament with writer-  host Malcolm Muggeridge (above) is happening on COBIC-TV  Thursdays from 8 to 9 p.m.  starting July 31 and1 ending  ISept. 4. The series is compris-.  ed of six one-hour programs  devoted to Augustine, Pascal,  Blake, Kierkegaard, Tolstoy  and Bonhoeffer. Muggeridge  has called them "six characters in search of God" ��� all  were geniuses and all magnificently talented men.  Fourth   floor    ���    Sports,  Games and Mountaineering  equipment.  CanlDB  you  ?  On Wednesday, July 3Uth,  one of our representatives  will be at  Sunnycrest  Motel,   Gibsons   (9-11:30  a.m.)  Bella Beach Motel,  Sechelt,  (1-3:00 p.m.)  Tel.:   886-9920   (Gibsons)       885-9561   (Sechelt)  y^ytyQu require financing to start, modernize.  i0(^r'i*xffend your business, and are unable to  ^%���kbfain it elsewhere oo reasonable terms ahd  ^yeonditionsyperhaps.lDBcan help you.  Tdb  145 West 15th St.  North Vancouver, B.C. Tel: 980-6571  PART OF the sidewalk along  Sechet's Cowrie Street was  turned into an art gallery last  week as memlbers of the Sechelt Sketch club displayed  their art work.  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  63�� each  .  Senvtup t6e Scent/tine @<Mtet  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  HiDSOR  ^HByj^M^JW  *4  A  _. ^  V   \  A  J  ^-.WW*-"*'* <*��* ���*"*''  PREFINISHED PANELLING  MILL SECONDS  The biggest selection of plywood and  panelling and the best prices too!  Check these and many others during ...  SUMMERTIME-  SAVINGS TIME  Your Windsor man's volume buying for 20 stores  keeps prices low every day!  PARTICLE  BOARD  No. 1 Quality  Underlay grade  $0.99  ALUMINUM  EAVESTROUGH  Heavier Gauge*���two coat white  finish  Real wood panels! Full W',  thick 4' x 8' size. Panel a  basement room or use for  backing or lining a garage.  Lower price than 5/16"  sheathing means it's economical enough for just  about any use.  $3.59  4' x 8' x %"  Per lin. ft.  All fittings in stock  BRUSHED CEDAR PANELLING  "Smokehouse Cedar"  New & different. Very attractive dark stained rustic  brushed cedar. 1st grade  with a bold, striking grain.  Looks similar to panels  that sell for up to $14.  4' x 8' x 5/16"  $7.95  I  come save with us      Windsor Ply wood  Hwy 101  ���Gibsons  886-9221  i>��� Loggers condemn strikes  The British Columbia Independent Logging Association, (BCH-A) has announlced  in "Victoria that it deplores the  actions of all three forest employees' unions in the strike  action which they have taken  recently.  "Although the I.WJA. appears to be trying to hold the  line, there are still a good number of its mettribers which have  walked off the job," said! Colin  Fraser,'" Executive Rejpresenit-  ative of the BOILA. "The actions of the CPU and the  PFWC appear to be of a totally irresponsible nature, es-  peca'aiLly in the .light of the appointment by the Minister of  [Labour of Mr. Justice Henry  Hutcheon 'as a mediator in the  dispute.  Strike   action   at  this  time is an obvious show of bad  faith on the part of the unions  and their members".  . The BCILA contends also  that organized labour should  take a good, hard look at the  economy of this province, the  forest industry of which provides more than half of the  overall, and consider what the  consequences of a protracted  strike could be during this period of low markets in all phases of the timber industry.- If  the full provisions of the labour  code are taken advantage of by  the unions, and the dispute  goes on for several weeks,  which appears likely, the result  would 'be a crippling blow the  provincial economy, the forest  industry, and to those union  memlbers   themselves.  "We, as indejpendent logging  contractors, are not a part of  this dispute for the most part,"  said Eraser, "but our members  have always had to bear the  brunt of union bargaining in  the third party capacity. We  would implore the unions con-  cer to consider the economic  position of their employer companies in the light of world  markets, and to approach this  problem with the gravity it  deserves, rather than with the  hackneyed frivolity of datch-  u|p and the like. If they continue to follow their present  course, they will come to realize that 20% of nothing is still  nothing."  Coast News, July 23, 1975.     f_��  (?flC?.-  It's    having    the    windows  closed ��� condensation.  For your printing phone 886-2622  Sunshine  Coast service guide  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NEED TIRES!  Come in to  COASTAL TUB  at fhe S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARIS  SALES and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMBON AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 am; - 3 p.m.  Fn, 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. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLES LM.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2  L & H SWANSON LID.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  , Sand and Gravel,  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9668, Box 172. Seohelt, B.C.  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. 885-2921, Roberts Creek  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 2 Gibsons  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons,  B.C.  PHONE   886-7983  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSMZN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  tiox 294, Seohelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  awi> LTD.   ���'"  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  Mownr. cowm.  Driveways - Walk-  Placing 8b Flnishlnr  Floors - Patios - Stain  9ox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWAU  Taping and Filling  by Hand and Marihine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Herb Sbhoepfliri 885-2936  Sechelt  CHAIN  SAWS  SECHBJ CHAIN SAW CERIM  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ���Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  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 needs  Commercial containers  available  DRAPERIES  CARSON'S DRAPERIES  CUSTOM MADE DRAPES  Langdale 886-2861  ELECTRICIANS  QUEST ELECTRIC LTD.  Jim McKenzie Ron Blair  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial  Box 387  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0, 885-3133  ELECTRICIANS    (Cont'd)  ��Jl\BE ELECTRIC lid.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsohs  "POWER  TO THE  PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  HEATING  TED HUME SERVICES  Gibsons,, B.C. 886-2951  Parts,  Service,  Installations  Stoves, Furnaces, Heaters, etc.  Certified-Instrument Mechanic  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOW S0U��  JANITOR SffVKE  Specialists In  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone   886-7131,  Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LM.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9950  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine ft Industrial  Repairs.  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6)_, 8, 10 and 17*4 Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Eh. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING * STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRAKR Ui  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1. Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S KURSB.  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY - BRUSH - ROLL  Call 886-2512  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO  HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  G & E PLUMBING  & HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBM6  SALES ft  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alteration-  Davis Bay Rd., RJt. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFTTTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  G �� E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial   and   Heat  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HUG-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.      Res. 886-9949   RETAIL STORES  C  &  S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Mr. Alston,  to friends  5. October  birthstone  9. Tar's term  10. Zola novel  11. Item in a'  box score  13. Saucy  15. Verb form  16. Columned  porch  18. Gone by  19. Cebine  monkey  21. Fan or  devotee ,  23. Supreme  Court  number  25.�� -the   t  ramparts  ��!  26. Senior  28. Capitol  of Gard  32. Drink  like a cat  34. French  name of  Saxony  35. Masterpiece  39. Amazon  tributary  40. Nitrogen  and  oxygen.  41. Green  vegetablea  43. Successful  candidate  44. Yucatan  Indian  46. Cause to  expand  48. Hindu  mendicant  90. Memory  work  51. Over  again  52. Trawler's  equipment  DOWN  1. Christmas  Eve drink  2. Shean and  Smith  3. Garlands  of flowers  4. Seed coat  5. In  operation  6. Invalid's  food  7. Close to,  old style  8. Gigantic  11. French  river  12. Bustle  14. High,  craggy hill  EBBCS. EEC-E-,  'EBBE   E_EU_._S  N  J-M"1!'  _���  vIa  V  w  ��� ���slv  3d  s  a  1  V  3! IHO! IIS  V  n  c  rcnc n_m   .,  [s|3|w| i|Nila  -������-�����ir5To-i  3 an  3|  3 N  i  Today s Answer  17. "Pater  Noster"  ending  20. Where  Muncie  is: abbr.  22. Rainbow  goddess  24. Cads,  to a  Cockney  27. Grate  29. May, in  France  30. Stimulates  ebedebd one  HEE nraoE ED  nmnn "BEEn  BC.EE   BEE---  31. Fishing  gear  33. Mottled  35. Machine  part  36. Climbing  plant  37. Indo-  European  38. Memorial  stone  heap  42. Astringent  fruit  45. Stone  or Iron  47. Lawyer:  abbr.  49. Sheepish  exclamation  RETAIL STORES (Confd)  MISSUS'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards ft  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups,, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items      7  Local Artists' Paintings  T.V. ft RADIO (Cont'd)  J & C ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  INGLIS & PHILIPS  MARINE  ELECTRONICS  Across from Red ft White  Sechelt 885-2568  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS/ etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  PAJAK EUQRONIQ  CO.  I/PD.  RCA ft ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  sales and service  886-7333 Gibsons  TRAILER  PARK  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROH), SHAKES  OR REROOFTNG  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2023  SURVEYORS  ROT & WAGENAAR  B.C LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  RODENT W. U1bT~  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office 885-2625 Res.  885-9681  T.V. ft RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799, Seohelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  NEVHS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  PANASONIC -ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOOIS  SUNSHINE COAST TRAUR PAH  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  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.  You can order  them at fhe  COAST NEWS  Rubber Stamps  Theatre Tickets  Statement Pads  Receipt Books  Business Cards  Adding Machine Rolls  Envelopes  Gibsons ��� Pb. 886-2622  FLOATS  \Log  or  styro floats  to\  \order,   gangplanks  wharves, anchors - Call  I us for your requirement  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861 Band releases oil study  jj tv��&t%  Local government officials  have complained 'about (having  the bulk oil tersncdnals smack  in the middle c_ business or  residential areas and subsequent legislation h_s prevented  ,-th_ oil ccftnjpanies from expand  ing their existing facilities.  On the other side, the oil com  panies 'have made very reasonable complaints about not  feeing able to supply the Sunshine Coast with oil and gas be  cause adequate facilities are  not available.  The Sechelt Indian Band may  have a solution for both sides  of the problem.  The band earlier indicated  interest in providing land to  house bulk oil storage facilities for all oil comjp'anies supplying the Sunshine Coast and  now the results of an extensive  study have been released.  The  Indian  Band  has held  Walkway  LOOKING aft on B.C. Ferries' Langdale Queen.  stays  Beautiful playing cards,  Hallmark or Congress single and double decks. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  at 8 p.m.  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  July 23, 24, 25  Academy Award Winner  Art  Carney  Best Actor  Yfi��  ~'w y' ','  /  < y,% ^. v ?  ��� ,, ;      , my, f     ������  ��� - ���.  >. -'y;-yyr-">y^y?-  ���yz>* *.'���$! yyZ&y-  1%��_i.>;,*��'<-"        '  ��� t'l&mwjwia!^*!  MATURE ��� Some suggestive dialogue.  Sat.,  Sun.,  Mon.,   Tues.  July 26, 27, 28, 29  DOUBLE FEATURE  O <  wummmAk    ^  IWUMai-tTKI  ?u___iflM__.ii '��jg��HWr  GENERAL ��� Warning,  occasional swearing.  PLUS  *'< vv iiC:o*> tow hv* ,y��v. v��  v PETER 8CGDAN0V1CH  PRODUaiON  _^i\aw A^sAMOfM ~-Wi >J7  Big night  A big night at the Twilight  Theatre next Wednesday when  Mass ��ea Cavalcade ,1975 and  her princesses will be chosen.  Besides the judging of the  six girls, the evening will feature Bob Park, TV personality  from the Beachcombers, as  well as live entertainment. The  event starts at 7:30 p.m.  Following the pageant Twilight manager Ray Boothroyd  has scheduled an appropriate  feature film called Carry on  Girls. This segment of the British comedy Carry On series  stars Sidney James. Barbara  Windsor, and Joan S_m___s. The  plot, of course, deals with beau  ty queens.  Playing this week at the Twi  light is Harry and Tonto, starring Academy Award winner  Art Carney as Harry, a displaced New Yorker wiho goes  on a cross country odyssey  with his cat, Tonto. The film,  iplayinig July 23, 24 and 25, co-  stars Chief Dan George.  Showing July 26 through  July 29 is a Peter Bogdanovich  (The Last Picture Show) film,  (Paper Moon. This film features  Ostear winning Tatum O'Neal.  Her father Ryan O'Neal also  stars. Film classifier R. W. McDonald rates this as general  entertaimment but warns oif occasional swearing. Show times  are 8 p.m.  A SEARCH arid Rescue helicopter from Comoxfiew into  Gibsons last week to answer  an emergency call for Mrs.  Katherine Mason. The Vancouver woman was reported to be  experiencing maternity problems. She was flown to Vancouver General Hospital.  In recent negotiations with  the Department of transport,  Gibsons council was told the  pedestrian walkway along the  wharf could not be eliminated  but it may be. narrowed.  Reporting on a meeting with  Oapt. C. Brookes, regional harbor and wharves administrator.  Aid, Jim Metzler said council's  application to remove the walk  way was turned down because  Brookes felt it would endanger  pedestrians.  Council wanted' the pedestrian walkway eliminated and  made into part of the vehicle  approach because the present  approach is not largev enough  to maneuver the fire truck.  Metzler said Brookes believed the problem was due to  parking. The administrator  said, according to Metzler, that  council had received "concessions" up until now on wharf  parking facilities.  Metzler told council that  Brookes will give favorable  consideration to moving the  walkway to the other side off  the Wharf approach and shorten it by 30 or 40 feet to give  the fire truck more room.  Council also agreed to begin  charging Coast Ferries for  berthage. The shipping company uses the Wharf regularly  to load and unload goods.  Search for elementary site  Now that the great search  for the ISechelt Junior Secondary sdhool site is practically  over, the school board will be  embarking on another search,  this one on a smaller scale.  The motion passed by a committee of the whole last Thursday initiated, a site selection  committee to work on the site  for a proposed four room elementary school in the general  area of Pratt Road, Gibsons.  The site committee will be  chaired by Trustee Celia Fisher and will include represent  atives from Gibsons council  . andi the Regional Board.  School Trustees accepted the  recommendation of the building and grounds committee several months ago after a visit to  the area by an education department building review  team.  Conclusions of the review  team stated that enrollments in  JSejptemlber 1978 wol*lci necessitate another elementary school  somewhere between Gi bsons  and Roberts Creek.  discussions with municipal and  regional governments and the  B.C. Petroleum Commission and  after several s^tes were considered the Petroleum Commission indicated to the Band that  the priority site would be on  Trail Bay near Sejehelt.  Derwin Owen, economic consultant for the Sechelt Band,  has, stressed that the Indian  Band has no intention of wedging in and taking over the  distribution of the oil for this  area.  He said the Band undertook  the study with the support of  local governments and "we-are  making no assumptions ~ this  is only an option being offered  to the oil companies and people of the area."  "We hope no one will jump  to conclusions on this. The  study was only undertaken to  provide hard fa/cts," Owen said.  He 9aid the Band would  study the costs of the whare-  housinig facilities and determine what the profits should  be.  Copies of the study 'have  been sent to governments, oil  companies, and1 local distributors.  ' $ .. Y $ ... ���$.'.:."'; S��  Above average earnings sure  yours as a Fuller Brash representative. Openings neat  your home. Male or Female,  Full or .Sparetime. For details write T�� G. Diamond,  R.R. 3, Kamloops, B.C. Be  sure to enclose phone number.  FOR SALE  Tires and wheels to meet your every need  af prices you can afford  Check and compare, then come in to your  Tire Discount Centre  where the prices are less  and the service is best  COASTAL TIRES  S-Bends, Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons  Masteroharge 886-2700 Chargex  GIBSONS SEA CAVALCADE  1975 QUEEN'S PAGEANT  ' at -the  TWILIGHT THEATRE  JULY 30 -7:30 p.m.  FEATURING  BOB PARK ��� TV Personality from  ' the "Beachcombers"  Final Judging for the 1975 Miss Sea Cavalcade  Queen and her Princesses  NORMAL THEATRE ADMISSION  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT will be provided  Following the pageant the show "Carry on Girls"  will be shown  ELiLEN BUB1STYN is the daug  Ellen Burstyn is the daughter of a retired school teacher  ���who goes on a cross-country  odyssey with his cat in Paul  Mazursky's new "serious" comedy Harry and Tonto.


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