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Sunshine Coast News Jul 30, 1975

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 JIH.UUWU  IU-.W*��� JJJ   Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  VISITORS  Printed and JPublished at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,    Number 30, July 30, 1975.  ST. MARY'S Hospital administrator Ellen Bragg hands out  ten year membership  certifi-    members  cates    to    hospital    auxiliary  10 year auxiliary members honored  St. Mary's Hospital last week  paid special tribute to ten year  members of the various hospital aUxilairies on the \Sun-  shirte Coast.  Fo-ity-tfive ladies from six  different auxiliaries received  scrolls and flowers from Mrs.  Ellen Bragg representing St  Mary's.. Mrs. Bragg thanked  the ladies of the auxiliaries for.  their support and said: "without your work we would be  The   Sechelt   vicinity   com-  _nit  together  a   questioni-aire  muiiity; Ipletnnjmg^mmittee has v  fihait ?ishbuid be iri Sedhelt areia  homes later this week.  The questionnaire is the first  step 7 oif the planning committee that was formed recently  to formulate a community plan  in the area bounded by Sar-  gant Bay, Tuwanek Point 'and  Browning Road.  The committee is comprised  of memlbers of the Sechelt Indian Band, the Sunshine Coast  (Regional District  and Sechelt  village council.  In introducing the questionnaire, the committee states that  "we are soliciting the opinions  of the people of this area about  what they would like the area -  to become."  "To date, the area's people  have had little or no opportunity to influence the change  process. Change is always  troublesome, particularly rapid  change, and sometimes it  would be best to avoid it altogether. However, if change  must occur it is everyone's interest to ensure that the maximum   benefit   and1   minimum  Tides  SPONSORED BY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Pacific Daylight Time  Date    H.T.   Time   I_/TY Time  30 6.5 0520  11.0 11130 9.2 1615  14.0   2240  31 5.9 0600  11.3 ,1315 10.3 1710  13.8 2310  1 5.3 0710  1!1j9 ,1445 -11.2 1830  13,7 2355  2 4.6 0805  12.7 1610 11.7 195E  3 13.7 0100  3.8 0855  13.4 1650 11.8 2110  4 13.9 0150 3.0 0955  14.0 1730 11.7 2205  5 14.1 0255 2.4 1040  14.5 1815 _J1.T 2305  6 14.3 0400 2.0 1125  15.0 1830 10.4 2350  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Chargex Master Charge  FOR YOUR SUMMER  ^JtOTHlNG  /without much of the equipment.".  She said she was amazed to  find 45 ladies who had served  for ten years or more. "It's an  incredible record for a community of this size."  Vince Bracewell, a member  of the hospital board, expressed  appreciation to the ladies on  behalf of the board.  Eve Moscrip, director of volunteer . services,   and    Peggy  pain arise from it," the questionnaire statesYYY>. ;.;;YYYt-  y "Unceft&hty\'77concernhi'g. a  cc^namuhily's future has' several un_esirable effects. People  are loathe to make investments  as they may not be secure or  utilities and other improvements may be held up. The introduction of a community plan  reduces the uncertainty by defining the local government's  policies arid putting them  Where everyone can see them."  When the study plan is completed it will still be up to  each jurisdiction to adopt and  implement the relevant sections but the committee hopes  the co-operative spirit now evident among the participants  will ensure this will take place.  Also outlined on the questionnaire are the goals and objectives of both the regional  district and the Indian band.  The questionnaire is not necessarily restricted to residents  .who live within the study's  boundary.  Youth found dead in ditch  A 19 year old youth was  found dead in a ditch along  Highway 101 Saturday 'after he  fell out of a moving vehicle.  ���Gibsons RiCflVEP said Fred  Paul of the Sechelt Reserve  apparently fell out of a vehicle  travelling from Gibsons to Sechelt about 12:30 a.m. Saturday July 26.  Two other male occupants ��^  of the car told police that Paul  fell out of the car as they were  rounding a curve east of Joe  Road. They stopped to seailch  ifor. Paul but could not find  him. He was discovered the  next morning by local residents  RCMD? said that no foul play  is suspected. The investigation  into the incident is continuing.  HOLIDAYS  The Coast News will not  publish August 13 and 20  to give the staff a much  needed vacation.  are vietinis of a  "We are - victims of a price  conspiracy because of our geographic isolation and if anyone  can show us differently I invite them to do so."  So says Gibsons resident Joe  Kampmaii, chairman of a newly organized consutrier group  that last Thursday night lashed  into the high cost pf living on  the Sunshine CoastY  "We are concerned about the  inadequacies of pricing, here,-  specifically gas and groceries.  I suggest conservatively that  we are paying 28% more than  other areas," Kampman told  the group of consumers in the  angli'can Church hall last week-  In the first organizational  meeting  thursday,   the   group  Connor, first ^director of volunteer services, presented a  short history of the auxiliaries  and their achievements. Mrs.  Mosjcrijp- said "we do ��� and  wil continue to do as long as  we are needed."  ; A complete list of the names  of ladies who; were honored  can be found on page 8.  Still plan  outdoor ed,  The Sechelt Teachers Associ-  J-fioiY Outdoor v education. committee is continuing to plan f or  an active outdoor education  program, in the coming sdhool  year despite indication by the  board that no money.is available.  The committee, headed by  Roger Douglas, brought a proposal before the sdhool board  last month that would require  a $10,000 - $15,000 allotment  for transportation to various  outdoor learning areas.  The proposal received favorable reaction from the board  but a commitment was not  made because no money had  been budgeted for such purposes this year.  Douglas said last week a  number of district teachers will  be taking.courses at the St_ath-  cona Outdoor Education Center this summer. The courses  are designed to help teachers  train students in various outdoor programs.  & " * '   ~  '    f     K   .  m~~*~ > ��.   - ,  * "      ,...."_.  ir__?   ir AMi��i_fAN  W^^_���f       ���_��������U��Af��J-��� __��*___���.A^  "How much more are we  Paying...?"  Kampman said the end purpose of the consumer group is  to develop a nucleus of p&b#le  MORE FOR GROCERIES?  decided to focus on such cbm-  vmodities as heating oils, -gas-.  ~*olme;1grocen^  high unemployment  rate and  high rents in the area were also matters of concern.  Besides cbndenming hiigh  prices, Kampman, also had  words for the residents of this  area.  "Apathy is the biggest word  in this community," Kampman  said. "You fume at the gas  station but what are you as an  individual going to  do  about  ft?"' -,*;  "We are attempting to help  people and the very people that  are concerned must .get involved. Without their input we are  nowhere,"  he told the  group.  7    MORE. FOR   GAS?  who have a specific interest  and knowledge of one consumer area or product. When some  one has a problem he will be  directed to the resource person who is best acquainted  With that problem.  (Continued on page 9)  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 y2 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 Bus Depot  Sechelt  Open Mon. thru Fri.  7 a.m. to 7 pjn.  Sat. 7 ajn. to 5 pan.  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 LOME  ;. Gower Point  ' European Plan  Full Dining Facilities  886-9033  LORD JIMS LODGE  Heated Swimming Pool  Sauna Baths  ��� "^M^II��i_tsCi_^^  On Highway 101  7 miles past Halfmoon Bay  Phone 885-2232  Toll Free 687-8212  COZY COURT MOTH  Inlet Ave.. Sechelt  Phone 885-9314  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point  CAMPING by the Sea  Modern facilities in a  rural atmosphere  Watercolor show at Whitaker    h^ Supplies  Whitaker  House  in  Sechelt     14, 15, and 16. Twelve people  features a special showing of  waterncolors August  11-16.  These watercolors were done  by students who participated  in the Joan Thompson Warn  watercolor workshop held July  of all ages were involved in the  workshop which dealt wi/th  papers, techniques, and the  mounting of the finished paintings:  :p&>y*$k?' \?3&&��#:',,Ffi.  -'<�����<?     >^-���.'5s?'    . .���'tflMI_l_____l__NMMMNa__  <VY,\v;!^-^v.f  YOU'VE PROBABLY found  yourself in this situation once  or twice already. Crawling  along behind a camper truck  or trailer on winding 101 and  thinking maybe the driver of  the  vehicle  is  having  a race  with a snail. Have patience.  The day of the tourist is upon  us and the search for campsites, swimming areas- and  beauty spots is all part of being a stranger in a strange  land.  SECHELT FAMILY MART 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 Road  Gibsons  BIG MACS 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. & Sun. ��� 2 - 11  Summer rate to Aug. 31  50c per game 2     Coast News,, July 30, 1975.  The Search  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  Victims of apathy  This article was written by  August Heckscher for the Chris  tian Science Monitor.  He is going off on a long  journey, this young man who  may be watched to see what is  hapipening to the generation  that a few years back was setting new fashion in dress, in  life-styles, in moral and politic  al perceptions. For months now  a chief topic of conversation  within the circle of his'famiiy  and friends has been: "Where  is the fellow going? What does  But those who a few years  ago created the new pattern  and sang the new songs ���  what 'has become of them?  quietly ahead with his preparations. . .  I am not aware whether sociologists have learned what became of the so-called Hippies  We know that they disappeared and that the wave of young  people    who    folloiwed    them  Some, no doubt,, have simply  retreated into the work-a-day  world.  The respectable young  will be others, I suspect, who  like my younig friend are at  this   stage  setting forth upon  -their awn long journeys.  He has followed, in the years  between, a way of life of his  own making. Work has not  seemed the end of existence,  but a recurrent necessity, not  altogether unipleasant yet certainly not something to pursue  for its own sake. He has taught  sohool, given desultory expression _ to his artistic ��� talents,  found intermittent satisfaction  Gibsons resident Joe Kampman, president of the  newly formed consumers' group, 'hit the nail on the head  last week.  Apathy. If there's one thing that characterizes "this  community it's apathy.  Now put aside your indifference to editorial opinions for a minute and think about the facts. Where in  this community of 2,000 people is our chamber of commerce? There isn't one, right? It crumbled a few years  ago and there's been very little effort to reactivate it.  For a community that relies heavily on the tourist trade,  a chamber of commerce is a bad thing to be without.  A few months ago one Gibsons merchant openly admired the progressive attitude of the Sechelt businessmen and their concern over the development and happenings in their community. No such interest in Gibsons.  Then there's the Gibsons Voters' Association. It  crumbled too. Forced to disband because its only consistency was the lack of people at meetings. The few that  did show up regularly thought why should we care about  the political goings-on of this community if no one else  does.  And remember the aldermanic byelection last February? There was a 16% voter turnout. That's a pretty  poor showing. Doesn't anybody care albout the kind of  people elected to decide the future of this community?  Maybe apathy is too strong a word. Perhaps it's just  plain old Sunshine Goast manana ��� don't do today what  you can put off until tomorrow.  Or perhaps you're just one of those people that has  taken up residence in this area precisely because you  don't want to be involved. You came here to get away  from all that urban activism. You enjoy your view of  the water and you want to be left alone.  That's a nice thought but you're no going to be left  alone for long. Civilization is encroaching on this community and with it may come a life style that you really  don't want.  No, we're not espousing a policy of growth for this  village and neither are we espousing a policy of no growth  The point is, the future is in your hands. If you don't  agree with a decision your aldermen have made, then  write them a letter. If you agree, then also tell them.  Of if, as Mr. Kampman points'out, you are paying  more for your gas and food than yo^i should be, then do  something about it. Complain to the store owners. Write  letters to the editor. Become active in the consumers'  .group.  As Mr. Kampman said last week, it's up to us, we're  paying the bucks.  You see, the bad. thing about community apathy is  that it doesn't take you anywhere. It doesn't take you  forward; it doesn't take you backward. And if you don't  control your life and the life of this community, somebody else will.  ���* * *  Two men were examining the output of the hew EJ���-* ll2T__l*_rlc  computer in their department, and at length one of them III C llCBXCll 113  remarked: "Do you realize, it would take 400 men 250 m %  years to make a mistake this big?"  *____*^'*-  '-py^i c-c.-v  *^t3H___T1 *     .    * fr     *I  ��� * ������ yu^4*;&:y.,  O"   *      *      .     fc*  he expect to find? And what  will he do when he gets back?"  Meanwhile the young man  keejps his own counsel and goes  were altogether of a different  mind. An informal manner  longish cut of hair, an open  style of relationships ��� these  remain among today's young  even as they abjure politics  and withdraw to the colleges  to  scramble  for  high   grades:  businessman who rode beside  me on the bus this morning,  this reader of the Wall Street  Journal, was perhaps in the  sixties striking anger and terror into the hearts of college  administrators, or demonstrating on the Sheep Meadow1 in  Central Park. The pull of the  establishment is strong; a protective coloration is often hard  to   resist.   Nevertheless  there  BIRDWATCH  Seagulls who fly  lost among strange -towers  envision beginning ���  that untouched forest torn to pieces.  Pigeons and ravens are still amazed ������  their feathers remember the other  but now they must nest on brick ledges  in a quandary of concrete and sinister fumes.  Two men help an old man with a stick  who collapsed alone in the street ���  the birds watch with their wild eyes glowing  there may be hope for these animals yet.  ���Peter Trower  in an outdoor job which  brought him into daily contact  with people and with the  changing seasons. But mostly  living itself has seemed to him  a kind of work; the forming  of friendships has seemed the  major art.  One thinks of him in his own  .place, one of those run-down  but expansive lofts which exist unexpectedly in city neigh-  No matter what  shape you're in,  you can be in shape.  ".^  borhoods ��� the bane of urban  bureaucrats who want to condemn them as unsaife but the  natural haunt of poets and' free  spirits. Dim, dusty, furnished  with castoffs that reveal here  and there some object of exquisite taste br underplayed  value, the long interior may be  inhabited at various times by  people of the most varied sort,  or again may contain our  friend alone, at work almost  unseen at a table half-hidden  by a forest of green plants.  Here he has established hot  only his own commonwealth,  but rules it by his own economic laws. Money he puts into  small piles. When these are  numerous enough he finds reasons to escape his current job  and to meditate for a while or  go off on a trip. When the  piles decline in number, he gets  busy again.  Wanting somelwhat to ease a  life necessarily deprived of  many treats and luxuries his  (family at Christmas gave him  a check of several hundred dollars. He thanked them warmly,  and later revealed he had given that exact sum to his church  One could sympathize with the  family's exasperation, yet I  think I understand the principle at work. To be poor and to  feel poor must be one of the  most wretched of human conditions. But to be poor and to  feel rich ��� to be poor and still  be able largely to share ��� that  must be close to a state f  beatitude.  It isn't an easy time for the  young to be traveling. Everything is expensive and the low  estate of the dollar is a double  affliction. In lands that once  seemed made for the w'anderer  and searcher, from the South  Seas to the Himalayas, the  footloose young are regarded  as suspejet. To be an American,  moreover, is no longer to be  assured of an easy popularity.  Yet I susipect our traveler will  find'his way, at sea or on land.  And perhaps owe day, hopefully not too far off, those who  now watch him wistfully, as,..!be__  departs will learn what; he ^  looking for, and what he  Ml  miotic  paRTtciPacrian  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  wmm��  $ $ $      ;V;*W:  Above average earnings are  yours as a Fuller Brush representative. Openings near  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.  IP.  NOTICE: If you find errors, please know that they  are printed for those who always look for them. We try  to print something for everybody.  5 to 25 years ago  Five Years Ago  Weatherman Dick Kennett  reports July weather is not  usually the driest as only five  of 15 years from 1956-70 recorded less than one inch.  The school board starts moving from the B.C. Tel office  back to the Lang Block.  The Regional District board'*  1,000,000   gallon   water   reservoir is about ready for use.  10 Years  Ago  Robert Lamorit recommends  ratepayers meet to oppose Gibsons council water rate 75%  increase.  Lloyd Burritt, son of Ed and  Peg Burrittt, Gower Point wins  a scholarship to attend the  Berkshire Music Centre in Mas  sachusetts, U.S.A.  15  Years Ago  With Roberts Creek pound  law ndw in effect control of  roaming cows becomes mandatory.  I.H.R. Jeffrey, school superintendent, advises the board  that a school will soon be necessary in West Sechelt.  Free  canned  pork is  being  distributed   .to   needy   people  from  national  surplus  stocks.  20 Years  Ago  Canadian Forest Products  starts a $25,000 paving job for  thorouighfares in the mill' area.  Capt. W.A. Kent is postmaster for the new Madeira Pairk  post office.  25 Years Ago  Local fruitgrowers expect  to get 20 cents per pound at  the cannery for their straiw-  iberries.  Sechelt will get a memorial  cenotaph to commemorate the  fallen in two (wars.  Cannery superintendent Fred  Holland reports 1,200 cases of  strawberry jam have been  shipped to Vancouver.  increasing  "Estimated firefighting costs  for this week have exceeded  the $1 million dollar mark",  reports Don Owen, chief protection officer with the B.C  Forest Service. Owen explains  that this amount includes a  "catch-up" in costs for air tank  er and helicopter patrol needed  since the extensive lightning  activity throughotit B.C. two  weeks earlier.  Again this week, lightning  has been the major cause of  the 79 new fires. All fires are  under patrol with no serious  problems.  Fire hazards are increasing  as warmer weather causes a  drying etEfect throughout British Columbia. Most areas 6f the  province report a moderate to  high hazard with extreme conditions in the" Penticton area.  To date, 2,047 fires have occurred compared to 903 for the  same period last year. Estimated fire suppression costs  to date are $4,593,733 compared  to $1,717,654 for the same period in 1974..  The fire hazard on the Sunshine Coast last week was  posted as high.  350   YEARS   OLD  The mining industry in Canada is over 350 years old.  Copper, iron and silver were  first discovered in 1604, coal  in 1672 and iron in 1667.  DISCOVER  the SUNSHINE COAST  through REAL ESTATE  with K. CROSBY  Charles English Ltd.  886-2481 886-2098  Toll  Free   687-6445  Sabot Class  SEAMANSHIP RACE  The Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  OPEN TO EVERYONE  SIGN UP AT RACE TIME OR NOW AT  S3. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  ANY TOURIST INFORMATION BOOTH  There is a $2.00 registration fee  COURSE AND TIME WILL BE IN THE PAPER SOON  LINK HARDWARE (Gibsons)  PARKER'S HARDWARE (Sechelt) W!HW  Suspects for  liquor theft  Gibsons RCMP have revealed that several suspects were  apprehended in coamectioin  iwith the Gibsons liquor .store  robbery last January but not  enough evidence is available  to lay charges.  (Police said the suspects involved in the $8,000 robbery  were local persons and not  from Vancouver as was first  believed.  Police indicated there was a  certain amount -of evidence  against the suspects but not  enough to bring them in to  (court. No names were revealed.  Thieves had made a three  foot hole in ��the rear wall of  the liquor store building and  a truck wias baicked up to haul  the liquor out. One hundred  cases off hard liquor were reported missing.  Coast News, July 30, 1975.     3  The fishing was too good  Three men found themselves  in provincial court Thursday  after violating federal fishing  regulations.  Craig Stanley 'Bowman and  John Robert Anderson, both of  Delta, were each fined $50 by  Judge Ian Walker after pleading guilty to charges of possessing more than the legal  limit of salmon.  Federal Fisheries officer Ray  Kraft said the two were fishing  in Malaspina Strait July 19 and  when asked how many fish  they had, they answered five.  Knaft said a subsequent check  of the boat revealed a total of  20 salmon.  The salmon limit is four per  day or a maximum of 16.  One of the accused told  Judge Walker that "we lost  count because the fishing was  good."  In another Federal Fisheries  case, William Martin Pond was  fined $50 for fishing without a  license. Pond, a citizen of the  United States and a summer  resident of the Sunshine Coast,  was charged by Kraft July 19  in Blind Bay.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  PHONE  886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOON  Totems   at    'Ksan  Historic 'Ksan not a dead place  I'm beginning to find women  ��� ��� my own age attractive. v-'  The Skeena River starts high  in the northern mountains of  British Columbia, gathering  strength and turbulence as it.  twists towards the Pacific.  This river's Indian name is  'Ksan; the Indians who lived  in the five villages of the Up-  Learn to Fly  ANYONE INTERESTED IN FLYING LESSONS  THIS FALL  PLEASE CONTACT:  Charlie Mandelkau  Ian McK___non  Herb Clapham  Home  886-2383  886-9287  886-7064  Work  886-2572  886-2216  ELPHINSTONE AERO CLUB  '      Standard  JulP-fclA Steel Buildings  $4,172  ALL  STEEL ROOF A  SIDEWALLS SYSTEM F.O.B. REGINA  2,800 sq. ft. at only $1.49 sq. ft.  As Canada's largest supplier of pre-engineered steel quon-  set buildings, built to National Building Code standards,  we guarantee to beat any competitor's written quoted  price by up to $500 on a building oif similar s|pec__eations-  HUIRRY! This is a limited time offer. We have represen  tativies in Prince George, Kamloops, and our" head office  in Abbotsford.  Call collect or mail coupon today for brochure  ^*W*0W*^*  Name   Address   City .       Prov.  Date planning to build ..  Size Of Building ��� Width  Telephone .  Postal Code  ... xJLength  STANDARD STEEL BUILDINGS  33_il9 S Fraser Way, Ste. 206, Abbotsford. BjC.  Call Collect (604) 853-5715.  per Skeena called themselves  the Gitksan, or the people of  the 'Ksan, for the river with  its fish and the valley with its  wildlife were central to their  li!fe.  __ it was fitting that whet  the Gitksan decided to build  a replica of an Indian village  that they" shouly call it 'Ksan  and locate it at the juncture of  the 'Ksan and Buckley rivers.  The 'Ksan Historic Indian  Village is a project that has  grown over the years from the  Treasure House first envisioned in the 1950's to the village that now stands near Haz-  elton. It has fulfilled the'  wishes of one high chief who.  said, "It shall not be a museum,  for we are not a dead people."  'Ksan is not a dead place. It  is populated not only with the  buildings, displays and artifacts that show the historic  culture of the Gitksan but also .  by the dancers, artists and ,  guides who demonstrate that  this culture still has a vigorous  life.  There are six houses at  'Ksan: the Today House of the  Arts, the Frog House of the  Distant Past, the Wolf House  of the Grandfathers, the Fireweed Houses of Treasures, the  Carving House of All Times  and the administration and  storage   building.  Inside these houses, each of  (which resembles an old-time  communal house, displays present the history and culture  of the Gitksan from pre-Euro-  pean days to the present. They  Sunnycrest  break-ins  Three recent break-ins at  Sunnycrest Plaza involve the  same person or persons, Gibsons RCMP believe.  Henry's Bakery was broken  into last Thursday night and  $30 in cash was taken. Access  was gained by a rear window.  The incident took place between 6 pjn. and 11 p.m.  On the  same night a rear  window was broken at Supervalu but a steel grill over the  window would not  allow  access.  Earlier last week on July 24,  Sunnycrest Beauty Salon was  broken into, Approximtely  $50 in cash and a hairdryer  ���were reported missing. Access  to the salon was gained by  breaking window loevres above  the door. "\  Gibsons RCMP are investigating all three incidents.  GET YOUR NAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at tbe  COAST NEWS  63^ each  ��� B.C. Government photo  show such things as the figures  of a girl and woman weaving  a mat and rain cloak, a medicine man curing a patient and  gamblers playing the stick  game.  Other displays show household articles, trade goods from  fur trade days and other items  that were part of the life of  the Gitksan.  There are fine totem poles  in the village, and a new museum is under construction.  The Carving House accommodates carvers and other artists who are at work on pieces  ���from small rings to huge  house screens ��� that show the  intricacies of the art of the  Gitksan. During the. winter,  students come here ��� to leart)  this art at the Kitanmax  School of Northwest Coast Indian Art.  Throughout July and August.  the 'Ksan Dancers present  weekly performances of ceremonial dancing on the stage  of the Wolf-House.  'Ksan is open May 15 to Sept.  ember 30. Admission to the  village and to some of the  houses is free; a small charge  is made for conducted tours to  the "closed" houses.  SHOCKED?  At the high price of electrical work  in the area?  TRY SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  for the lowest possible price  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  R. SIMPKINS, Licensed Electrical Contractor  || 885-2412 night or day  Ken    Golor...charm...comfort  DeVries  & SON LTD.  i>.<  are Ml here...in  fabulous floor comings  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons 886-7112  Wu only have  until Sqrtember 12  >jxit the initiative  into your Local  initiatives Program.  LAB       _  Sending ideas  out to work.  You can help fight unemployment this winter  by getting to work on an idea this summer. Your  Federal Government is asking Canadians to submit proposals for community projects that will  help provide jobs for the unemployed. Your idea  has to make useful jobs where there were  none before, and must employ people registered  at a Canada Manpower Centre.  Your LI.R program has up to $150,000 for  every approved municipal project and up  to $100,000 for other approved projects. Your  idea should get underway anytime between  November 3rd this year and January 26th, 1976.  and must end by June 26,1976.  It has to be creative, original, and innovative.  It could be anything from converting that one  room school house into a new community centre  to writing and publishing a history of your city,  town or village.  All applications must be in our hands no later  than September 12.1975. Other than that it's  up to you. If you've got the right idea, we'll help  you put it to work.  I*  Manpower  and Immigration  Robert Andrtt, MMdar  Main-dVsuvre  et Immigration  RoCWft AnoiJMf iniiiiMra  Applications available now.  See your Local Canada Manpower Centre. 4     Coast News, July 30, 1975.  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT...  NOW THAT I HAVE YOUR  ATTENTION 3440  Check this cosy one bed^-  room (could be two) with  a good view and steps to the  beach. Easy access to the  sea for some good salmon  fihing. Asking price $45,000.  try an offer.  JIM WOOD 885-2571   eves.  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We thinjc 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  PHONE  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt  C0A5T HEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  phone 886-2S22  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  Minimum $1 ��� 15 words  5c a word thereafter  Subsequent Insertions >_ price  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates: a  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. 1 yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8,50  COMING EVENTS  Every Thursday, 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons.       ..   Saturday August 9, 7:30 p.m.:  Sunday August 10, 11 a.m. and  7 p.m. Hear New Zealand's  tfarey evangelists Alister Lowe  and Khinda Greening at Glad  Tidings Tabernacle, Gibsons. A  warm welcome to all.      _  ANNOUNCEMENTS  CHARLEBOIS: Ed and Gloria  wish to announce the arrival of  their adopted son John George.  A brother for Joel. _j  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aidan's? Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  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*  5hs!Itute. Stumping or ditching powder., dynamite, eiectric  cr   regular   caps,   prima-cord  DEATHS  ���.si*  .1-   !  ?*.���  < yp<y  FRBSCH ��� Ernst, of Gibsons,  B.C., passed away on July 23,  1975 in St. Paul's Hospital.  Survived by his loving wife,  Mary; also his son and daughter. In lieu of flowers donations to Ihe B.C. Cancer Foundation would be appreciated.  A memorial service will be  held in Gibsons on Thursday,  July 31 at St. Mary's Catholic  Church. Arrangements through  First Memorial Services Ltd.  ,  MASON ��� Passed away July  26. 1975, Stanley Gilbert Mason  late of Gibsons B.C. Survived  by his loving wife Edith. 1 son  Peter, 2 daughters Arlene Baba  and Pamela Bjornson. 2 grandchildren. His mother, Mrs. Annie Mason, 2 sisters, Winnifred  and Mildred. Service Wednes  day, July 30 at 2 p.m. in the  Oarvey Funeral Home. Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown officiating. Cremation. In lieu of flowers donations to St. Mary's  Hospital appreciated.   PAUL ��� Passed away July 26.  1975, Frederick Oscar Paul late  of Gibsons, aged 19 years. Survived by his step-father, John  Paul; 5 brothers. Tony, Michael, Vincent. Danny, Larr<T- 2  sisters, Sharon and Virginia  and a nephew Dwayne. Funeral service Thursday, July 31  at 2 p.m. in Our Lady of  Lourdes Catholic Church. Sechelt. Interment Sechelt Indian Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home directors.  CLEARED VIEW LOT   3442  One of the larger lots ��� 72'  x 278' overgrowth of small  alders. All , local services,  facing and sloping to the  west. Ideal .for two level  home, easy access from  black tapped road. Near  beaich and village. Priced at  $12,000, a very competitive  price.  PETER SMITH 885-9463 eve  Good building site, close to  ferry terminal, elementary  school and short distance  from Port Mellon. $13,900  with $6,000 dawn, 9% on  balance 5 year pay out.  ��� JACK WARN 886-2861 eves.  SUITABLE TRAILER  ZONING  3328  CALL IN FOR  OUR FREE  CATALOGUE  Vacant half acre lot hooked  to 'cty' water. Vendor wants  action.    Make   your   offer.  Asking $10,500 on terms.  Call BOB 885-2235.  COMMUTER ORIENTED  LOT 3438  viced with water and hydro.  Corner lot nicely treed, ser-  Close to beach and only 15  minutes to Langdale ferry.  Quiet location. Lovely spot  to retire. Full price $12,000.  PAT MURPHY 885-9487 eve  ���E. & O. E.���  FOR MORE - ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  DEATHS (Cont'd)  COCHRANE ��� Passed away  July 24, 1975, Hazel Evelyn  Cochrane. late of Gibsons, in  her 59th year. Survived by her  loving husband, David: 1 bro  ther, Bruce Drummond; a  niece. Paula Drummond and  cousin, Jim Drummond. Funeral July 28 from Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons to Mt. Elphinstone Cemetery for a grave  side service.  WIREN: Passed away July .14,  1975, James Lawrence Wiren  aged 17 years, 3157 Poyher  ,Crescenit, Prince George. Survived by his loving father and  mother; 1 brother Paul at  home; 3 sisters, Carol at home,  Lori, Gibsons and Mrs. Lee Zy-  taruk of Edmonton; and also  grandparents, Mrs. Grace Wiren odf Quebec, Mrs. E. Evanuls  and Mr. and Mrs. L. Skaman  of California.  IN MEMORIAM  HINZ,  Lorinda  Gone from the earth so swiftly,  Just like a flower in bloom,  So young, so fair, so loving,  Yet called away so soon.  ���Your family.  CARD OF THAWS  Paul Stroshein and family wish  to thank all the kind and  thoughtful people that worked  so hard to help Celia through  her first heart attack. We also  wish to thank everyone for  their kind thoughts and sympathy during the recent illness  and bereavement of Celia.  ���Paul Stroshein and family.  FOUND  Key   found   on   Gower   Point  Road, Gibsons.  Now at Coast  News.  WORK WANTS)  Experienced carpenter's helper.  Have all my own tools. Phone  885-3479.  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 S85-.573.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE   Phone 886-7111   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Pall Thomas Heating, 886-7111  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaran  teed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,' 885-3401  after 5 p.m.  Girls' 24" bicycle, $35; 10' x 2'  swimming pool liner, $1'5; Both  articles    in    good    condition.  Sheep's wool, white, $1 Ib. A  limited supply of black wool  at $1.50 lb. Phone 886-9335 after 5 p.m.  HELP WANTED  GROUP HOME DIRECTOR  A creative and imaginative  person is required to manage  a new Group Home for 8 children in need of individual  treatment. The Director is responsible for the treatment,  programs, supervision of staff  and staff training, budget and  administration. The successful  applicant will also be expected  to work with the children's par  ents, after, care planning and  with other agencies in the community. ^Emphasis is on team  work. Preference will be given  to a person with MJS.W. or  qualifying experience. Supervis  pry and administrative skills  are essential. Only applicants  with proven ability in casework and community work will  be considered. Salary: $17,500  - $20,000.  SENIOR CHILD CARE  WORKERS  Two full-time workers are  required to implement treatment programs, to supervise  study periods and recreational,  activities. The person is also  responsible for recordkeeping;  and is expected to assist the  cook in household activities  that involve the children. Applicant with an appropriate  university degree will be preferred although a combination  of training and experience will  be considered. Drivers license  is necessary. Salary: Approx.  $10,800.  COOK  A full-time position for a  person who will be responsible  for preparation of lunch and  supper, food buying, mealplans  and co-ordination of housekeeping duties. Proven ability  to plan meals, purchase food  and cook nourishing meals is  essential. The person must be  able to deal with children on  a warm and consistent basis  and to keep the house in order.  Only applicants with considerable independence and flexibility will be considered. Drivers license is necessary. Salary?  approx. $9,600.  ASSISTANT CHILD CARE  WORKERS  Six positions, some part-  time, are open for persons who  will assist the team in carrying out the treatment programs  The successful applicants will  assist with meals and general  activities, provide daily supervision' and help the children  accomplish special tasks. Abili  ty to organize activities is considered important and persons  With special skills in arts and  crafts, teaching, typing, gardening, etc. are desirable. Applicants with some training or  appropriate experience with  children will be preferred. Salary: Approx. $9,350  The Group Home is expected  to   open   about' November   1,  1975. Please  forward  application    and    references    before  August  15,  1975 to:  The Group Home Committee  Wilson Creek Community Association  Box 770  Sedhelt, B.C.   .Advertising salesperson, preferably with sales experience.  Salary plus commission. Phone  886-2622.  MISC. FOR SALE  Cofifee    table,    end   table,    2-  lamps,   crib   and  mattress,   12  drawer dresser. Phone 886-2074  between 1 and 8 p.m.  3V2 hp. air cooled engine, shaft,  pfopellor and stuffing box  complete. Phone 886-9373 after  5 p.m.  Now open, Cozy Corner Cameras, at the bus stop, Gibsons.  Hollywood bed; exercise bicycle, almost new; chesterfield  and: chair; other articles of  furniture; assorted wrenches  and garden tools. Phone 886-  7049, 1320 Dougal Road  Hockey equipment for sale.  Phone 886-2459.   2 bed chesterfields, chesterfield  chair, 2 old fashioned chairs,  tri-lamp and swag lamp, 4 footstools, 2 mattresses and double  bed, big table and 4 chairs.  Phone 886-9873.  Bunk beds, $100. Good condi-  tion. Phone 886-2149.   15 cu. ft. Zenith fridge, very  good condition, $175. Phone  886-7268.   Sheep's wool, 50 cents per  pound. Phone 886-7034.  ,1 large fridge, and 1 saddle.  Phone 886-7479. _  RADIALS  By Pirelli Tire are the best buy  because they'll save you up to  10 percent on fuel and these  days of 'high priced gas you  can save as much as $100 per  year, just by putting on a set  of Pirelli radial steel belted  tires, so join the smart guys  and save money, buy a set of  Pirelli radial tires from O.K.  Tire store at the corner of  Wharf & Dolphin in Sechelt.  Phone 885-3155. No dawn payment required. 60 days to pay.  balance at ho interest and  minimum monthly payments  thereafter if required.  2 Semperit radial snow tires  mounted on Volvo wheels, in  excellent condition. Phone 885  3479.   Pump, Vi hp. piston, Duro  K.365, C-W and expansion  tank for domestic water supply* good condition. Phone 886-  9315.      ���   Sunshine Coast Arts & Craft  Supplies. Complete selection of  Arts and craft supplies, low  prices. Phone 886-7770.  iSiplit firewood for sale, deliver-  ed. $35 a cord. Phpne 886-9625.  Wood for sale $15 a pickup  load for green split alder and  $20 a pickup load for dry split  alder. Phone 886-2673.  WANTED  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  PETS  .COAST NEWS WANT ADS. S.P.C.A.  i>wm\rc   ��sfi on** Female   kitten,   long    haired.  PHONE    886-,2632 ftbout 2 m       tQ        d home ph  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOON 886-2664.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAIf  '64 4 door Merc, automatic,  good running condition, $150.  Gibb Gibson, Box 334, Gibsons  All used auto parts 1960-1975.  Phone 886-2449 anytime.    ���  1966 Meteor, 2 door hardtop.  $350. Phone 886-7832.  1966 Pontiac station wagon,  283, motor good. $80. Ph. 885-  9737.  BOATS FOR SALE  17' Stylecraft, Ham. Jet, 302  Ford, fuelrcap. 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 885-9425  20 ft. Spencer, 110 Volvo l>d.  $2200. May be seen at Osborne's wharf or ph 885-3496.  Lightning 19 ft., 3 sails, good  condition. Offers or trade? Ph.  886-7987.   VOn~8AJUE WHILE THEY  LAST: 4 fibreglass dinghys,  good cartoppers, full price  $149.98 which includes 2 life  jackets, oars and. oar locks  Phone 886-9524.  MOBILE HONES  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  WANTED TO RBI  Responsible young adult working for Ferries requires 1 bedroom house, Gibsons area, im-  mediately. 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.   Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  October 31, 1075. Contact J.  Battisia,  Phone  886-7811.  Professional family man (2  children) requires 2 or 3 bedroom house immediately Phone  886-2221   2 bedroom unfurnished house,  Gibsons area, required immedi-  ately. Phone 886-2761.   Young couple looking for house  to rent, preferably close to  Sechelt. Call 738-1858.  FORRBIT  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.  922-447,1 after 4 p.m. or 7 am.  to 9 a.m.  For vacationers, self-contained  furnished basement suite. Private entrance. Close to beach,  wharf, stores and excellent  fishing. $65 a week, Gibsons.  Phone 886-7374.  Suite for single or couple, no  children. Partly furnished,  heated. Phone 886-9904.  Cabin for rent. 1 bedroom,  possibly 2. Either single person or responsible couple. $150  per month. Call 886-9527.  Gibsons. House to share for  the right people. Waterfront  location. Reasonable. No chil-  dren. Phone 886-7988.  New deluxe 1 bedroom furnished suite for responsible  single person, $160. Heat and  hydro included. Phone 886-  .7054.  IWrfRTY FOR SAU  Lot for sale. IVz acres, most  beautiful view lot on peninsula. Gower Point area-, on  bank. $16,000 F.P. Terms can  be arranged. Phone 886-2360.  Prefer evenings.  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 pan.  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.  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First.��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  24:i8 Marine, W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  Don't think of it  as fitness,  think of it  as f unness.  V,  paRTicipacrion  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right. mm  im?mm  Coast News, July 30, 1975.     5  EB________________ra  ______________B_9-t H  4  *            -  .     ���.."   :  fanderson]  REALTY- LTD.  883-32U  P.O. Box .12.19 Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  GIBSONS  2 building lots close to  launching ramp. Fully serviced including sewers. F.P.  $22-000 or offers. Call Doug  Joylce 885-2761.  HOPKINS LANDING  Neat and tidy 2 bedroom  house close to .store, wharf  (iaind ferry terminal. Cemented half basement with finished bedroom. Beautiful  trees on large lot with access to road at rear. F.P.  $37500. To vieiw, call Bill  Montgomery 886-2806.  GIBSONS  [SHOAL LOOKOUT  A one-of-a-kind blufif lot.  Panoramic view. Owner will  consider offers. F.P. $19,900.  Call Doug Joyce 885-2761.  Stan Anderson ��� 885-2385       Ray Fitch ��� 885-9057  Bill Montgomery ��� 886-2806   Doug Joyce ��� 885-27611  Jack Anderson ��� 885-12053  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Sakinaw Lake: Summer hideaway for the family. Furnished  2 room log cabin. Lge. deck  overlooking beach. Lge. treed  lot. .$25,000. Terms available.  Sechelt: Level 63' x 120' lot in  new S-D. Clear, ready to build,  $14,000 ���  Roberts Creek: One of the finest building lots in the area.  Natural park setting for your  dream home. All utilities except seiwer. Blacktop street etc.  Only $11,500.  Gower Point: Lovely older 2  bedroom home on 100' front  level lot. Spacious living room  features bealmed ceiling and  cut stone fireplace with adjacent small sunroom. Convenient kitchen and dining area..  3 pc. bath. Large storage shed.  Good beach in front. $36,500.  Pratt Road: 3 fine building lots  ������ level, cleared, excellent garden soil. $9500 each. ... ��� '  Gibsons: Situated on 2 prime  Older home consisting of 3  bedrooms, spacious living room  view lots, nicely landscaped  with fireplace, large glass enclosed porch makes ideal solarium, combination kitchen and  dining. Standard 3 piece bath.  Vz basement. A-oil heat. Oar-  port and garage. $42,500.  Hopkins: Upper side of hwy  ��� 50' x 140' view lot. Few  large trees. Only $14,500.  Gibsons: Delightfully modern!  4 yr. old 1000 sq. ft. home on  lot with panoramic view of  Islands, Howe Sound and IStiait  of Georgia. 2 bedrooms, spacious living room features large  view windows and fireplace.  Dining room, kitchen designed  for effilciency. Modern vanity  bath. Full basement requires  some finishing. Grounds carefully landscaped for easy main  tenanice. Only $54,000 for this  gem.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney  885-3339  North of Langdale on very large lot, delightfully finished 3 bdrm home in quiet area. Garage and large garden area. Asking $35,000.  Granthams Landing: Large 3 bdrm home with spectacular  view- Close to store and P.O. Only $26,000.  Gibsons ��� WFT. Beautifully designed home on nice lot.  Large patio and lovely gardens. 2 bdirms. Large L.R. with  FP. Electric heat. Garage and storage. In quiet area. Full  price $62,500.  North Road ��� 6.,M acres, level, nicely treed, road on two  sides. $36000 with $12,000 down, balance over 5 yrs. MLB.  Pratt Rd. area ��� nice ? bdrm home with large rec room.  LR. with HP. Large lotT Full price $30,000 with $12,0001  down..  GIBSONS FIRE Chief Dick  Ranniger examines smouldering garbage believed to be the  start of last Friday's fire on  Franklin Road. More details on  page 7.  LETTER TO EDITOR  Do we  want it  Editor: Does the village of  Gibsons need another marina  as the village council is planning? The location chosen is  adjacent to our one bathing  beach, therefore the pollution  of the beach would make it  unsafe for swimming.  How many boats do we want  in our harbor? The tourist  boats come provisioned and  add very little to our economy;  only confusion and annoyance.  ISuch a serious decision as>  the ethos of our village should  be put to plebiscite.  Eileen Glassford  LONG HOURS  The Yukon Territory has up  to 85 days of frost-free growing season with at least 18  hours per day of daylight during June and July.  uncoast  .ESTATES LTD*  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  comfortable. Front yard  fenced. F.P. $48,500.  Buy Lots A Work? Big 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. FJP. for the two,  $14,000. 885-2973.  OF SHOES AND SHIPS AND SEALING WAX...  By ROB DYKSTRA  Don't believe it - it's a cover up  You might have spotted a  little notice, on the front  page of ' this newspaper.  ���Something or other about  closing for a couple of weeks  so the staff can take well-  earned holidays.  Don't believe it. It's a cover up. On the chance of being  demoted back to the vintage  typewriter (the publisher  sometimes reads this newspaper ��� but hardly ever this  column) I will be a blabber  mouth and tell you the whole  thing is part .of management  tactics to cover up the real  issue.  The truth behind the "holiday" is that me staff is booking off for two weeks for a  combined study session and  strike. To get to the point,  we're at our wit's end. We  are completely disillusioned  with the washroom and other  facilities. We were promised'  one thing and we got another.  The whole thing came to a  head when one long-time employee defiantly said: "I'm  really put out."  .So the discontented of this  operation have decided to  take a hard-line stand on the  matter. We will, of course, be  launching   a   strong    attack  against management but we  are not -quite sure whether  to use the subtle but 'highly  effective Trojan horse method or whether we will just  issue a press release and let  the newspapers blow the  whole thing up.  Yes, of course we are asking for more money. That  doesn't have to be stated. The  prfce of a good bottle of Bordeaux has just gone up another buck. And cigarettes  are going up again. Why, one  just can't afford to live anymore.  We will also be asking*for  a rootbeer clause in the new  contract. Our union advisors  have told us to ask for cola  but since nobody drinks the  stuifif around here, what the  heck.  Same with paid in-service  days. Initially we all wanted  in-service days, at least six a  year but the shopping trips  to the city tend to make one  part with his money a little  quicker. That's why teachers  are always broke.  You may be disappointed  to hear that we won't be putting up picket lines for the  two weeks. So there won't be  much excitement around the  old place. Management has  already indicated that a lockout will be in effect for the  duration of the walk-out so  even if you don't feel riddled  iwith guilt for crossing our  hypothetical picket line, you  will still find the door locked  tight.  Unfortunately, we had to  cancel our reservations at the  BayShore. Had the Jimmy  our study sessions but the  Hoffa room all booked up for  strike fund has-been depleted by our contribution to the  office coffee kitty. Another  management tactic.  (So instead we all decided  to go to different places. One  of us is going to Alaska, another to Saskatchewan, another to Porpoise Bay, and  so on.  And after that we will all  come back and be good and  rested for negotiations at the  bargain table bought at the  thrift shop.  So don't let the holiday bit  on the front page fool you.  It's just a faded-yellow journalism tactic that upper echelon newspapermen often  like to use to pull'the wool  over the collective eyes of  the reading public.  e *      *  * _ + _*���_*" *  *�� *     .     *  A CANADIAN Forces destroyer escort slips quietly through  Gibsons waters.  The most recent designs  in Springbok Jig Saw Puzzles are always available at  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  ���\:'0  Cloud seeding for fires  Phone 886-2248  Box 238  Gibsons, B.C.  Charles English Ltd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 8S6-24S1  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  GOWER POINT: View lot, 85 x 265, just past Clarke Rd.  Cleared ready for building, Driveway in. $16,500.  DAVIS RD.: 3 bdrm home, close to all amenities. Excellent, buy at $36,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: 10 acres developed with access road  ��� services ��� large workshop. Animal building and deluxe  double Homeco wide home. This attractive property has  its oiwn creek, is partly cleared and fenced. Owner will  assist on financing. The property is newly listed and  priced at $89,000.  In conjunction with above property or on separate sale  a growing pet supply business. Owner is raising a specialized breed of hamster and guinea pig. This business has  excellent return, is one of the largest suppliers in' the  iweSt. Seller will orientate new Towner in all facets of business. $15,000 asking price for equipment arid stock. Great  possibilities for employment on your own property.  MARINE DRIVE: View property. Cozy retirement home.  Easy walk to post office and stores. $24,500.  SHAW RD.: Good building lot, cleared and ready to build  on. $12,000. Terms.  ABBS RD.: Great view from this large family home with  full basement, 2 fireplaces, ensuite plumbing, garage.  4  bedrooms   on   main   floor.   Hot   water   heating   system..  . $49,000.    .  LOCKYER RD.: 10 acres with sturdy home. Open area  with view to mountains. Outbuildings for animals. Don't  miss this at $42,000  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098 Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362 Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  George Cooper ��� 886-9344  The   possibility  of inducing  rair. showers that could blanket  a large forest fire with a million gallons of water in about  20 minutes (compared to the  800 gallon discharge of a water  bomber) is being investigated  by Environment Canada and  the National Research Council  of Canada with the co-operation of the department of Indian and Northern Aiffairs.  On the average two million  acres of forest are destroyed  each year in Canada by fire.  This is a costly destruction af-  fescting one of our most important  renewable resources.  A two week research project  will be undertaken, within a  150-mile radius of Yellowknife  Northwest Territories, to study.  the formation of rain through  the physical processes involved  cloud-seeding.  iSerious consideration has  been given to potentially undesirable environmental impacts arising from the use of  this technique for fire-fighting.  Scientists associated with the  project have estimated that a  successful cloud-seeding attempt would cover an area of  approximately five square  miles with about 1/10 of an  inich of rain ��� the equivalent  of a summer rain shower ��� or  1.6% of the total annual rainfall for Yellowknife. Some 5 -  20 seeding attempts are expected to be undertaken within the  90,000 square mile target area.  GIBSONS LEGION  Branch 109  Sea Cavalcade Dance  Aug. 8 & 9  2100 to 0130  (9:00 pm. to 1:30 ami)  *  MUSIC BY SUNDAY REIGN  $1.00 per person  Tickets at Hall Door  1 6     Coast Nelws, July 30, 1975.  Cold facts about ice cream  If you're looking for something to add zing to your menu,  try ice cream, the fun food. To  be enjoyed at its best,    ice  cream must be kept well wrapped and stored at -18 deg.C or  lower. If ice cream is alloiwed  to partially thaw before serving,  the  texture   changes but  the ice cream :s still safe to  eat.  During the  thawing,  the  frozen  water in  the  mixture  (becomes   liquid   again.   When  refreezing takes place, this Wat  er_ freezes  slowly    back   into  ice crystals. Because this process is a slow one, these new  crytals are larger than before.  The difference is noticeable -  the  ice  cream  is coarse  and  grainy.  Improperly packaged ice  cream also develops a dry, gum  my surface. To prevent this,  press a small piece of foil or  transparent plastic wrap  against the surface of the ice  cream left in the opened container. For perfect flavor and  texture and full nutritional  value, keep your ice cream in  the freezer no longer than one  month.  There must be more than  1001 ways to create perfect  desserts with ice cream. Use it  as a topping for trifles, jellies,  or fruit salads. Fill baked apples, scooped oranges, melon  or pineapple with it, or serve  it in a baked alasfea, souffle,  omelet or pancakes. Add appeal with sauces such as melba,  chocolate, butterscotch or  strawberry. Even liqueurs can  be used. When coimbined with  fruits such as raspberries, oranges, apricots and peaches,  brandy is an ideal mixer and  brandy derivatives such as  Grand. Marnier, peach and  apricot brandy, give ice cream  a flair that lifts it into haute  cuisine.  Of course, cones, parfait,. sun  daes, bombes, banana' splits,  and milk-shakes are forever  favorites.  For a special treat on the  next very hot day, toss up an  'Ice Cream Ball'. Made of layers of ice cream, with a mixed  fruit center and whipped,; cream  topping, this ball from Food  Advisory Services Agriculture  Canada, may become a summer  tradition in your home.  ICE   CREAM BA-LL  1   pint peppermint ice cream  1   pint chocolate    ice    cream  % cup chopped candied cherries  V4 cup raisins  1 tablespoon rum  ,_^_ Your Horoscope y^  Horoscope for the next week  By   TRENT   VARRO  ARIES i- March 21 to April 20  A romantic period is indicated  for you at this time. Don't become "stwept" away by some  romantic interlude. Keep your  head on your shoulders. Don't  panic, and you'll do well.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  Things may have been "up in  the air" either domestically or  in business. A much brighter  outlook is ahead. Avoid any  trips around water. Watch out  for electrical trouble.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  There may be a short period  of what seems to be domestic  disharmony, but you can rest  assured that it won't amiount  to a raw of beans. Most of the  planets are favouring you.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  Work and service will be. highlighted for you at the present  time. A great deal of success  can be yours if you diligently  set out a reasonable course at  this time.  LEO - July 23 to August 23  Leo persons are holding the  key to some great benefit for  the world of the future. Be  steadfast and true, you can do  miuich for humanity. "Long  range gains" will materialize.  VIRGO - August 24 to Sept. 22  Your good judgement will see  you through this period safely.  An:/ clash of personalities with  Gemini or Sagittarius would be  just plain nonsense right now.  LIBRA  -  Sept. 23 to Oct. 23  DON'T gamble! Things are so  much in your favour, that it  wiould be a shame to change  it. There may be a chance otf a  financial loss here, but it  shouldn't hold you back.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  If you will do something constructive, and not indulge in a  "iwild time" you'll gain this  week. You could make the mistake of a lifetime if you're not  careful!  SAGITTARIUS-Nov23-Dec.   21  A "love affair'' at tins time  may be the "real thing" or a-  gain it may be just a passing  fancy. It all depends on your  exact birth date (day, month  and year.) Keep your feet on  the ground!  CAPRICORN - Dec.22 - Jan.20  Your planetary chart is slowly  moving into a very favourable  position. It may take a little  time, but you can be sure that  it will be well worth the effort.  Be strong!  AQUARIUS - Jan-21 - Feb. 18  You are undergoing a slow  transit of planets that may  urge you to condemn things  before you have had a really  good chance to study them com  pletely. Have patience!  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  A domestic crisis of some kind  is in all probability causing  you undue worry. Take things  calmly, now and things will  work out well for the future.  Be sensible!  (Copyright 1975 hy Trent Varro. All rights reserved.)  Go fo church on Sunday  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H  P. Brown  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service ��� 11:15 am.  St. Aidan's  Morning Service ��� 9:30 ajn.  Except 4th Sunday  Family Service ���   11:00  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 Chnrcn  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 a m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. "W. Foster  GLAD TlDjNGS 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 11:15 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  1 pint vanilla ice cream  %��� pint XlVi   cups)   whipping  cream  V4 clip icing sugar  Line two  1-quart bowls with  foil.   iSbften   peppermint   -ice  cream for 20 minutes at room  tmperature.   Line bowls  with  Repeat  with     chocolate ice  ice cream to form shell: Freeze  until   firm  (about   2  hours),  cream   and   freeze.    Combine  raisins,   candied  cherries   and  num. Soften vanilla ice cream.  Fold   in   raisin   mixture.   Fill  center of each bowl with vanilla ice cream and fruit mixture.  Smooth and cover with  plastic film. Freeze for several  hours    until   firm.    Turn   ice  cream out of bowls and; press  together  to   form  ball.  Place  on serving dish and return to  freezer. Whip cream with sugar  until  stiff.   Using   pastry  bag decorate ball with whipped  cream rosettes.  Freeze.  10 to  12 servings.  NOTE: To make ahead, prepare balls and wrap in plastic  film and foil. Store in freezer.  Garnish with whipped cream  rosettes on day of serving.  IT'S SEEN SO UONG- SINCE VOuVeIiI  TAKEN ME OUT. I WAS SEGINNIN V  TO THINK YDU WERE ASHAMED  OF ME OR SOMETHING ���  I _~1  SIU.YA'IE. ANYONE  CAN SEE SY YOUR  PROUD 8EARIIST  TI-IAT YOU'RE NOT/  For your printing phone 886-2622  - _ n-1 -_ -. v ff. y.v^c.  ���>^   '//A-'  i&TJXM>  ivwr.jf-S -*v  ..���.:���'..-.W.aA:  _L___v.�� \_/IV�� _r\.  WORLD SALMON CHAMPIONSHIPS  1 HE NON PROFIT PSLRBY  ** '���*���* v\\  ���*���*������  *?       '",       tm.n    ��� ��,  W^iMtflA  ��>J*��l .it.   .       "**��� J*       *i*| n  <���-���.  **���*,  m_jj_*>   -Y-,'"'*����*��.  *- _.  I  *H~  \v  *  v  *Yhc-!  P.-tf.T  '���*<v    I,   ''.        ^',  ��� t   f  ^of^rufHHuC  vat,  -V  lfU  W.1975  r     ������   -4  .;/.���"  _< _i  Tv-,v'"  v  .ft*iii*H>HPH����  ni[��iii^u-.^i ��vitl^-Ti^��ft>1����h��pVttW��^^i��'H��T^ilrttii-W��IHi*%^ti%��-i^>*^  yj^  Itsh at * COWICHAN BAY * SECRET COVE ��� HOWE SOUND  * PEN.:*R HARBOUR  tifKiVMVHM ANY  ^SUPE-R-WVLU  i    is  1  s:r-R.?*V ANOCHAR1 CR &0$X INFORMATION {60-1? $m 'Mm  TICKETS also at Lloyd's Store, Garden Bay; Irvin.es Landing Marina;  Madeira Marina; Jolly Roger Inn; Trail Bay .Sports, Sechelt; and  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons.  NOW ON SALE f IV �� i E' 034.C- Hi i:��lEK��p�� i * ���tote+Jtsxai ���*  m -Ao>-a*jas ;�����- ra'^jc  The Creek and Pen tied at one game each  SENIOR   MEN'S   SOFTBALL  FINALS  Tues. July 22nd A  R  H  E  Pen Hotel                   5  12  1  Roberts Creek           1  2  0  W.(P., F. Reynolds  L.P., G. Ferris  H.R., F. Reynolds, ;i  Pen  Roberts Creek took  an early  iead as they scored in  the bot-  PRINTED PATTERN  4572     SIZES 8-20  From the high drama of one  draped shoulder above a high  waist, this dress flows liquialy  down the body. Sew it short or  long in. knit crepe.  Printed Pattern 4572: Misses'  Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, IS, 20.  Size 12 (bust 34) takes 2%  yards 60-incih.  $1.00 for each pattern�����aS__,  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, Orit. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���-you save  so much money! ��end now for:  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100; partners,  parits, long; sShort 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 all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  GIBSONS  886-7525  torn of the first inning on an  error and 3 wild pitdhes. Pen  bounced back in the 4th wben  Pete Rigby singled to center  and Reynolds followed with a  blast over the left field fen_e.  Bob Johnson 2-3 on the night,  drove in two more runs in the  top of the 6th. Pete Rigby 2-2,  Bob Crosby 3-3, Gary Gray  2-4, and Freeman Reynolds  2-3 lead the hotel attack Brad  Boser and Dennis Mulligan  got the only hits for Roberts  Creek.  Thurs. July 24th.  R H E  Roberts Creek 8 13 1  Pen    Hotel 4       5       2  W.P., G Helmer, G. Ferris  6th  L.P., A, Skytte, F. Reynolds 4th  H.R., G. Gibb, B. Boser,  K. Johnson. R.C, A. Skytte  Pen     -  Roberts Creek, squared their  best of five series with Pen by  beating Pen 8-4. The home  run proved the difference as  they hit 3 of them and scored  4 runs. Pen committed 2 er  rors that cost them 4 runs and  then the creeks bats came a-  live. Kerry Eldred 2-3, K.  Johnson 2-4, Al Bogatti *2-4  and Dennis Mulligan 2-4 lead  the Creek hitters. Alex Skytte  and Bod Jobn'son went 2-4 for  Pen. The series continues Tues-  July; 29, Thursday July 31 and  Sun. Aug. 3rd if necessary...'  Roberts3Creek journeyed to.  Powell River on the weekend  to participate in the Sea Fair  Tournament!  Roberts Creek ��� 3  P.R. Inn�����6  8   innings  W.P., H. Gawley  L.P., G.��Ferri_t "  Roberts Creek ���- :5  CR. Woodworkers ��� 2  W.P., A. Skytte .  Texada Legion ��� 2  Roberts Creek��� 3  W.P., Doug Elson, Ferris 6th  Roberts Creek ��� 4  Andersons :��� 6  v LiP., A. Skytte.  With 2 wins and 2 losses the  Creek ended up   4th in the 87  team tournament,  Improvements on dentures  Thanks to a recent development, dentists can provide  many benefits for wearers of  full dentures.  Metal implants or "roots" are  set into the jawbone so that  the denture can fit over them  and give more stability and  chewihig Tcomlfort.  In certain cases, several implants can.be used to eliminate  the conventional false teeth. In  others, a fixed bridge can be  cemented onto the iiieta.1 roots.  These roots ������ are generally  made of chrome-cobalt alloy  and come in varying shapes  and sizes. They can even be  custom made. Iri a relatively  short time, your dentist can cut  through tlie gum and into the  bone to, anchor the metal root.  Dental implants are gaining  in popularity, but they are not  suitable for all patients.  GOLD ROUTE  The ChiUkoot Trail, a 35^mile  walk linking Alaska, British  Columbia and the Yukon Territory, is the route used by the  gold stampeders of 1898 who  walked to the Klondike gold  fields.  However, until recently dentistry had no, alternatives. It  can how help a large number  of people with denture problems.  ���Canadian Dental Association  minor  I haven't got all day - what  happens next?  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USED FURHITUft.  WE BUT BEEB  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886*2812  PORT MELLOf. INDUSTRIES  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  Gibsohs Fire Department answered two calls last Friday,  both fires resulted in little  serious damage.  The first alarm at noon was  sounded for a car fire at the  bottom o_ S_hool Road. Apparently   the   carburatdr  of   the ^  vehicle caught fire. There was'  no damage. Y  The second call at 3 p.in. sent *  firemen tp the residence of  Charles Halstead: on Franklin  Road. Part of the la'wn- and a  hedge adjacent to the house  was burned.       /  It is believed the fire was  started by smouldering garbage in the back yard of the"  Halstead residence.  $100 WINNER  Bill Glassford was last  (weeks' winner of $100 in the  Gibsons Lions 400 club. Ticket  was drawn by Ralph Combs.  VENTRILOQUIST   Keith   Mc  Kenzie   and    his    anonymous  friend   will   be   part   of   the  nights' entertainment at the  Twilight Theatre Wednesday,  July 30.  Feature of the evening wil)  be  the   judging  of  Miss Sea  Cavalcade and -her princesses.  Bob Park of the Beachcombers  will also be on band.  After the pageant the British  comedy Carry On Girls will  be put on the projectors. Tlie  event starts at 7:30 pjn.  For your printing phone 886-2622  Coast News, July 30, 1975.     7  Over 20 tugs  for Cavalcade  As the date of the Sea Cavalcade draws nearer, there is a  marked increase in the number  of tugboats scheduled to visit  Gibsons during the three day  event, August 8-10.  Ian Morrow, heading the tugboat race committee, said last  week the number of boats will  probably be around 20 but  that.number may be larger if'  tug oiperations are slack during  the weekend.  If work schedules permit,  both the Mary Mackin anid the  Kingcome will compete in class  I (501 top and over) of the tugboat ratoe series. A good turnout is expected for the class  II, (301-500 (hp) but the largest  numiber will be in the 300 hp  class III.  In addition to the trophies  and smallest tugboat, a trophy  for the best decorated, tugboat  fo- tbe oldest tugboat will also  be alwarded. The owners of the  oldest tug on the coast, Bum-  ette II had hoped to compete  but the boat is scheduled to be  in Powell River that weekend  to prepare for a trip to Alaska.  The tug race dhairman also  reports that preparations are  well in hand for the dozer boat  competition and the inboard  ratee. New boiiys to mark the  course are being constructed  locally under the supervision  of Cavalcade co-ordinator  Charlie Mandelkau.  There is sufficient interest  in the sabot class sailboat races  to hold competitions on Saturday and Sunday. Saturday's  sabot races will start at noon.  Boats must be rigged on the  beach before being put in the  water. Sunday's race will start  at 10 a.m.  There are a few things  you should know about  the rent increase limit.  THE RULES:  ��� Effective January 1,1975, residential  rent, increases are limited to 10.6% of  the rent presently being charged. This  rule applies to any dwelling containing  two or more rented units, and will be  administered by the Rent Review Commission. The rule also applies to single  family dwellings.  ��� Tenants can legally refuse to pay any  rent increase over the 10.6% limit, subject to the exceptions specified in the  legislation. Tenants cannot be evicted  for non payment of illegal rent  increases. '  ��� There must be at least a twelve  month interval between one rent  increase and the next, and tenants  must be given at least three months'  notice of any rent increase.  ��� Notice of Rent Increase forms, supplied to landlords by the Rent Review  Commission, must be used. These are  the only valid forms for notice of any  residential rent increase.  Questions relating to landlord-tenant matters other than rent increases  should be directed to the Office of the  Rentalsman, 525 Seymour Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3H7. Telephone: 689-  0811. Out of town, call collect.  Sfflffi EXCEPTIONS:  ��� Half a duplex, when the owner lives in  the other half (or basement suite, when  the owner lives in the remainder of the  house) is exempt from the 10.6% limit.  ��� Certain major renovations may  entitle an owner to increase rents over  the 10.6% limit. These improvements  must have been started since May 3,  1974, and do not include normal  maintenance and repairs. Landlords  may consult the Rent Review Commission for details, particularly if planning  renovations which might justify rent  increases.  ��� Residential premises, except mobile  home pads, being rented for the first  time on or after January 1, 1974, are  exempt from the 10.6% rent increase  limit for a period of five years.  ��� Premises renting for more than $500  per month are exempt from the 10.6%  increase limit.    '  ��� Mobile home pad rent increases may  exceed 10.6%, but only if prior approval  is received from the Rent Review Commission.  A brochure titled The Rent Increase  Limit and its Exceptions is available  upon request, from the Rent Review  Commission office, or from your nearest Government Agent office.  IHf GOVt*KMf Kt 0��  '�� mOVIMCI C�� BlIlSH COlUWWA  If you have questions about residential rent  increases, contact the  Rent Review Commission     *  P.O. Box 9600,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 4G4  Telephone: 689-9361  Out of town, call collect. 8    Coast News, July 30, 1975.  Youth jailed on seven charges  A 17 year old Sechelt youth  was sentenced to one month in  jail ahd'-fined. _ total of $500*  after pleading guilty to seven  different charges.  Carl Peter Defouw originally  appeared in court July 10 to  answer to two. charges of diriv-  in_ u n d e r suspension, two  charges driving while having  " no insurance, one charge of impaired driving, one charge of  refusing to. stop for a police  officer, and one charge of failing to (have a motorcycle helmet.  IThe charges originated from  two separate incidents in Sechelt June 28 and July 3.  Appearing in court for sentencing July 24, Defouw was  told by Judge Ian Walker that  the second set of charges indicated a total disregard of his  responsibilities.  "This is not going to be  easy on you but you must remember this for the rest of  your life." Judge Walker said  aifter sentencing Defouw. "You  cannot make up your own  laws."  In other court news, Robert  Wayne Thorburn was fined  $350 and prohibited from driving for six months after pleading, guilty to impaired driving.  Thorburn was involved in a  single-vehicle accident near  Gibsons July 21. He told the  Court bis vehicle went out of  control because of loose gravel  on a ciorner. He admitted fhe  had been drinking.  ���Thorburn has a previous record of criminal negligence,  failing "to remain at the scene  of ah accident and driving with  a blood-alcohol content over  .08%.  Robert MWMuldroch was  given a one year suspended  sentence after pleading guilty  to causing a disturbance in a  public place.  The accused was arrested  after an argument with, a 14  year old youth in a Gibsons  apartment. He admitted to the  judge he had a drinking problem.  John Bruce Crerar was fined  $200 after pleading guilty to  driving while over .08%. He  was stopped by RCMP on Gow  er Point Road, Gibsons, July  6. v  Sylvia May Julien, 22, was  fined $50 and prohibited from  driving for '18 months after  pleading guilty to impaired  driving.  The accused struck a pedestrian while driving her car,  June 2il the court was told. The  pedestrian suffered minor injuries.  Daniel Henry Rathbone received a one year suspended  sentence after pleading guilty  to a charge of theft over $200.  Crown Prosecutor Janet  Protwse told the court Rath-  bone, 17, and a 16 year old juvenile admitted stealing a. number of tools belonging to Jose  Martinez of Davis Bay..  Defense for the accused, Rob-'  ert Reid, said the theft bothered the boys' conscience and  they   admitted   their  guilt   to  police after being questioned.  The juvenile involved was  earlier sentenced to 25 hours  of work for the complainent.  Mitchell Laa'kso, 17, was  fined $300 and prohibited from  driving for six months after  pleading guilty to impaired  diriving. He was stopped on  Sechelt's Ooiwrie Street June  28. ,  James Douglas Orr was fined  $300 after being found guilty  of impaired driving. Orr was  involved in a single-vehicle  alccident April 13 near Madeira Park.  Marion Jefferies of Sechelt  was found guilty of causing a  diistuHbance. She was given a  six month suspended sentence  with probation  Billy liar, the situation comedy series seen on CBC-TV  Saturday nights at 8:30, has an  imaginative "hero" named Billy Fisher (played by Jeffe Raw  le) whose fantasies complicate  life for himself and everybody  else. In one of his typical daydreams, Billy as "The Monster"  creeps up on his unsuspecting  Dad (George A. Copper), his  severest critic and constant  prodder.  r  Poultry club may go to PNE  Four4H poultry club reporter  Michael Danroth reports the  club met recently at the home  of Dr. Pat Perry to decide  whether br not to go to the  PNE in Vancouver  The club wants to see the  animals and would be going  under the supervision of Mr.  and Mrs. Fox, leaders of the  rabbit cluib and Mrs. Tafoye,  leader of the poultry club.  Last week's   meeting  ended  with a picnic on the beacih.  Food was supplied by Mrs. Ta-  foye.  Michael has also sent along  the 4-H pledge:  I pledge  My head to clearer thinking  My heart to greater loyalty  My hands to larger service  My health to better living  For my club, my community,  and my country.  MINOR MINERS  A few northern whaling companies tried mining, and some  Inuit were employed with  Scottish miners diggiiig mica  at Lake Harbour. Northwest  Territories, as early as 1900.  <_POP, YOU KEEP TALKING ABOUT SAVING FOR A RAINY  BAY���WHAT'S A RAINYDAY?"  Ten years  on  pick your own - 45c per pound  WE PICK ��� 70c per pound  ALSO FRESH VEGETABLES  Phone 886-7046  Continued from Page J  PENDER HARBOUR  Elsa Warden  Johanna Olsen  Alice Haddock  Winnifred Course  Ruth Nield  Doreen Webb  Joy Philip  Isabel Gooldrup  Jean Sladey  SECHELT  Eve MoS!cri_>  Mabel McDermid  Rosa Sjwan  Lee Redman  Irene Burtnick  Vivian Reeves  Peggy Connor  Ada Dawe  Mary Redman  ���  Rae Fitzgerald  PORT MELLON  Gladys M. Booth  ROBERTS CREEK  Anne Hilchie  Margaret Crawford  Bessie Clarke  Lillian Flumerfelt  Florence McSavaney  Mildred Forbes  Marjorie Morgan  Ina Grafe  Charlotte Jackson  Eva Hayward  Maureen Hall  Eileen Smith  Irma Laycock  HALFMOON BAY  Grace Rutherford  Eva Lyons  Queenie Burrows  Ruby Warne  Greta Jorgenson  GIBSONS  Lenora Inglis  Ellen Marshall    -  Jean Wyngaert  Margaret Emerson  Gloria Fyles  Margaret Inglis  Amy Blain  Dorothy Steinbrenner  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.  TELE  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)  NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION!  TSAWCOME PROPERTIES  a planned residential community  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  ��� Blaektopped roads  -��� Cablevision  ��� Qualifies for Provincial Government Home Owners Grant  or second mortgage.  ��� Mortgage financing available through TSAWCOME  PROPERTIES  ��� Optional decorator furnishing packag^if desired  For full information call our Sales Representatives  at 885-2273 daytime  or 886-7870 evenings  ���N^S Victims of price conspiracy  Continued from Page 1  As president of the new  group, Kampman will also  head a three member committe  that in the next few weeks will  conduct research into the local  consumer situation. Members  of the committee, Gwen Robinson of Seohelt and Adam Mc-  Bride of Gibsons, will be assisting Kampman.  Kampman also told the group  the   Sunshine. Coast was  considered  second  rate by   large  companies and high level government ' because  of its  small  size.  He said a number of people  have consumer problems here  but refuse to do anything  about them because they're  hesitant in getting involved m  the bureaucracy.  "This infuriates me," Kampman said because small communities are not considered as  important. as metropolitan  areas." Kampman said he  questioned D. Leach of the  B.C. <_otmfmission on the high  gas prices in this area and all  he received was "a lot of political jargon." ���  Kampman also criticized  local gas stations because when  the ten cent gasoline surtax  was announced the gas prices  here were raised in record  time. He said that the gas increase here was not 10 cents  but 11 cents.  Kampman also said he made  inquiries with local gas station owners and was informed  there is nothing in the existing  legislation that says gas station  operators     can't   change    the  prices to what they want.  ''Nobody can tell me there  isn't any price fixing going  on," Kampman said.  Frank Fuller, teacher at Elphinstone, said one ofn his ma-,  jor conicerns was the job situation. He said jobs for young  people were hard to get and  the situation was going to get  worse this winter. It was suggested that a Canada Manpower center located in this area  could match the unemployed  and potential employers.  George Matthews, president  of the Sechelt Teachers Association said he was interested  in high prices because "bur  (wages are being eaten a|way."  He said the frontier attitude  still prevailed on the Sunshine  Coast   and   some   merchants  charge   whatever  the     traffic �����  will bear.  The next public meeting of  the consumer group will take  place early in September. Local government representatives  will be invited to the meeting  as well as representation from  the B.C. Energy Commission.  Kampman said he would also  ask marketing managers of  major oil companies and local  service station operators to be  present.  In the meantime Kampman  asks those concerned about the  high  gasoline prices  to -write  letters of protest to:  D. Leach  Director of Petroleum Regulations  (B.C. Energy Commission  1177 West Hastings Street  Vancouver  THE   URBAN   STRIP  About 75% of Canada's population lives in urban areas  concentrated within 100 miles  of the United States' border.  Coast News, July 30, 1975.     &  Sunshine  Coast service guide  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NSDTIKB?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  SALES and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drain  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMISON AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 8*6-22*1  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 aan. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMH  .BUILDIHG SUPPLIES Lrt.  Everything for your building  needs "-   "  ���  Free Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, 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. 685-2921. Roberts Creek  BOUTIN BULLDO2W0  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 FURNITlWf  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSHBN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  tJox 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  ELECTRICIANS    (Cont'd)  (^\ BE ELECTRIC 1t<J.,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE  PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LM.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-206%,  HEATING  TED HUME SERVICES  Gibsons,, B.C. 886-2951  Parts,  Service,  Installations  Stoves, Furnaces, Heaters, etc.  Certified Instrument Mechanic  JANITOR SERVICE  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY - BRUSH - ROLL  Call 886-2513  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  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  U971> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL   PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  Welcome to  fhe  Floorsbine Coast  HOWE SOW��  JANITOR  Specialists In  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, window Cleaning  Phone  886-7131,   Gibsons  MORRK'S CONCRETE  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Flnishinr  Floors - Patios - Stair*  Sox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  MACHINE SHOP  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWAU  Taping and Filling  by Hand  and  Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Herb Schoepflin 885-2936  Sechelt  CHAIN  SAWS  SECHET CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SBVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole _ Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIIL'S MACHim SHOP  & MARINE SaVK. ltd.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair.  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  G&EPLUMBING  & HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons,' B.C.      "  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pomp 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 PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., RJl. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  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  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine ft Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6Y2, 8, 10 and 17)_ Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER IM.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member A-tied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1. Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning    Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  CROSSWORD PUZZL  ACROSS  1. Frighten  6. Barton  11. Berth in a  sleeping car  12 Custom or  costume  13. Compile  14. Entertain  15. Secret  agent  16. Strikes  down, as  with a  sword  17. Triumphant  exclamation  18. Phi Beta  29.  20. Cattle coop.  22. Friar's  title  25. Heaters  in the  laboratory  26. Brother of  Moses  28. Suffix with  long or  short  Fetid and  foul  31. Winglike  part  32. Exclamation of  disbelief  33. Counsel  36. Article  37. Nightcap  38. Trip the  light  fantastic  41. Author  of the  nHvine  Comedy**   .  42. Fragrant  wood,  43. Blaspheme  44. Rectory  DOWN  1. Vicious  fencing  thrust  2. Agreements  3. Refrain  word in  "Dixie"  4. Legal point  5 Bitter  vetch  6. French  explorer in  America  7. Poem  (1819) by  John Keats  8. Touch on  9. Ascend  10. Sweetsop  16. Health  spot  18.  Long- Today's Answer  tailed  ape of  India  19. Great  blue  heron  21. Can.  Prov.  22. To and  13  s  N  V|Wf|2.  *  3  M  s  Is  3  O  "i^B3  JL  KI  V  a  L_  0  N  tflaHSx  Nl  1  8  a  KI  V  HSB a) a  I  A  a  v  23. Love  stories  24 Once more  25. Electrical  Engineer  27. King of  Judah  30. Sole  31. Historic  ship  33. Finds a sum  34. No-verdict  contest  35. Climber or  creeper  36. Soon  38. Hoover  or  Roosevelt  39. In the  style of  40. Suffix with  Japan.  Siam, etc.  RETAIL STORES (Confd)  MISSBH'S  CARD AMD GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards 9c  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  T.V. & RADIO (Cont'd)  J & C ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  INGLIS & PHILIPS  MARINE ELECTRONICS  Across from Red & White  Sechelt 885-3568  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  PAJAK ELECTRONICS  __. ���^ CO.YL/TD.  RCA &  ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  sales and service  886-7333 Gibsons  TRAILER  PARK  ROOFING  ^ZMARKETIMA  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� P-PEFITTING  STEAM-bTlTlNG  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial    and   Heal  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HDDSMJTH  REFRIGERATION  *  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  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROED, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  SURVEYORS  ROT & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROBERT W. AUI��~  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Seohelt B. C.  Office  885-2625 Res. 885-9581  T.V. it RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROIJOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799, Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  NEVENS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  COAST NEWS WANT ADS..  PHONE   886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOON  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PAM  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  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 the  COAST NEWS  Rubber Stamps   .  Theatre Tickets  Statement Pads  Receipt Books r  Business Cards  Adding Machine Rolls  Envelopes  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  FLOATS  \Log  or styro  floats  to]  order,   gangplanks,  wharves, anchors - Cal  I us for your requirements  CaU BERT CARSON  886-2861 IP Coast Neiws, July 30, 1975.  McKenzie wins  ladies golf  Audrey McKenzie captured  the Senior ladies golf tournament at the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club last  week. Tlhe 36 hole medal play  was played July 22 and July  24. Runner-tup in the tournament was, Wilma Sim.  In the July 22 count putts  tournament, Audrey McKenzie  also won first division for nine  holes. Second division was taken by Marge Langdale and  third division won by Grace  Cumming.  In the same tournament for  18 holes, Audrey McKenzie  took tap spot with Marge Lang  dale and Kay Mittelsteadt capturing second and' third di>vi-  sions respectively.  For the traveller on yonr  list we have Writing Cases,  compact chess, Bridge or  Crib Sets, Travel Books,  deluxe or plain, and many  other small items. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  m0^0^0*0++**+***+^+^*^*^**  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  at 8 p.m.  Wed., July 31  at 7:30 p.m.  SEA CAVALCADE  QUEENS  Official  Judging  plus  Live Entertainment  and  CARRY ON GIRLS  Thurs., Fri.  July 31, Aug. 1  Carroll O'Connor  Ernest Borgnine  LAW AND DISORDER  MATURE: Frequent  swearing and coarse  language  Sat., Sun., Mon., Tues  August 2, 3, 4, 5  t  '/'    /^  "���*,*'_? Y y.  w  ',;Y^XY Y-'4 J*Hw,Bo9cfc*v_*yid\;  mm  W '"  MUSK  k'yy^fy^'''"  ERS  GENERAL Warning:  A  considerable amount of  sword fighting  Sunday Aug. 3  LATE SHOW ��� 11 p.m.  out 2 a.m.  PHASE IV  and  MADHOUSE  MATURE  Leo tickets now on sale  EVE    MOSCRIP    and    Peggy  Connor,   exitreme  right,  relate  the history of St. Mary's Hospital auxiliaries at last Wedmes  day's   tea  honoring   ten. year  auxiliary veterans.  Canada's Guess Who performs at PNE  The British Columbia Lions  Society for Crippled Children  begins selling tickets in its'  second Lucky Leo Lottery.  August 1. First prize in the  99 prize lottery is $100,000 with  prize money totalling $127,900.  Tickets at $2 each will be sold  by Lions clubs and other charitable Organizations throughout the province, and by newspaper coupons.  The prime objective of the  lottery is to raise funds for  the continuing programs o!f the  Society, namely Easter Seal  buses, camps, Easter Seal  House and Patient Care services such as Cleft-Lip Palate.  The second purpose is to arise  funds through a commission on  ticket sales of 25 percent for  the Lions Clubs and other service organizations, for programs sponsored by their organizations throughout the province. -  Proceeds from the first Lucky  Leo    Lottery   that   concluded  February 14, 1975, totalled  $170,196 with $77,280 going to  non-profit organizations' for .���'  local community programs in  B.C. and $92,916 going to the  British. Columbia Lions Society,  for Crippled Children.  Lucky Leo tickets are available from both Gibsons and  Seohelt Lions Clubs.  Fitness ,  is something  you can jump  up and down about.  >cr/on0<  paRTiapacTian  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  Burton Cummings and the  Guess Who .. . names that  have been iri the forefront of  the Canadian rock scene for a  decade.  And the many hits that have  punctuated their stay at the  tcp will be heard when the  Guess Who open the 1975 Pacific National Exhibition's  Star Spectacular line-up on  Saturday August 16: This year  the Fair runs Aug. 16 throulgh  Sept. 1.  This Winnipeg-ibased group  has continually remained in  the limelight. In the early '70s  there were such numbers as  "American Woman," "Undun,"  "No Time," "These Eyes."  More recently, there was the  superb 'Glamor Boy" followed  by the popular "Clap for the  Wo-man."  Many of these hits were  penned by Cummings the com-  poser-jpianist who has led the  Guess Who from the start.  Drummer Garry Peterson has  also been with the group since  its first glory days. Bassist Bill  Wallace joined the Guess Who  in 1972.  But the arrival of the fourth  member of the group last year  is credited for giving the Guess  Who extra vitality. Don Troi-  ano,    lead   guitarist,  left  the  James Gang to, help share the  writin'g duties with the versatile Cummings. In addition,  he allowed the Guess Who to  play for the first time in many  years as a four-man group.  A new Guess Who album is  due to be released around the  time of the Pacific Coliseum  appearance. It Should give the,  audience further reason to salute a group which has provided memorable entertainment  for a defcade.  And, on the bill with the  Guess Who, will be Wet Willie  returning to Vancouver after  previous successful appearances  in this city.  This show begins at 8:00 p.m.  with tickets priced at $6 (festival seating). Tickets can be  obtained from the Vancouver  Ticket Centre and all of their  outlets. Prices include PNE  grounds entry of $1.50 wttien  tickets are purchased in adV-  vance.  Annual Sea Cavalcade  .���?��  DANCE  Saturday, August 9  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  Music by COUNTRY CLASSICS  $3.50 each 9 p.m. - 1 a.m.  Sponsored by Gibsons lions  TICKETS AVAILABLE FROM ANY LION  MEMBER  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.  IAN CORRANCE makes sure  things are ready to click in his  newly opened store Cozy Corner Cameras on Gibsons Marine Drive. Ian, along with partner Don Seigrist will be featuring a full line of photographic eq_uipment including darkroom supplies. A film developing and camera repair service  will also be available.  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)  \  Learn to Fly  ANYONE INTERESTED IN FLYING LESSONS  THIS FALL  PLEASE CONTACT:  Charlie Mandelkau  Ian McKinnon  Herb Clapham  Home  886-2383  886-9287  886-7064  Work  886-2572  886-2216  ELPHINSTONE AERO CLUB  b-M ��� j sfA M.BJ! ^a^^'p*;" j;i h-^f

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