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Sunshine Coast News Sep 22, 1971

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Array Provinaial Library,  'voria* B.  c.  Published at Gibsons-, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 36, September 22, 1971.  10c per copy  ���- *-* -j  1971 GRADUATES  (Only 35 present out of a class of  57)   ���  Lloyd Barnes  Bob Barnes  Liz Berry  Charlene Berdahl  Gordon Booth  Jim Brandon  Paul Cavalier  Juanita Chamberlin  Alex Davidson  Bill Dockar  J^^ndy^��rt W^  John Duffy  Frances Finlayson -  Colleen Fuller  Rdlck Gibb,  Bob Gibson  Jim Gibson  Evelyn Gokool  Mary -Gordon  Joan Gory  Anne Hansen  Peter Hansen  Greg Hayes  Linda Hensch  Mike Hendricks  Greg Hogue  Denise Howe  Kim Inglis   .  Defyby Jackson  Dan Johnson  Darlene Lawson  Steven Lee7  Mike Luoma  Georgette Macklam  Debby-jMarsh  Lygie Martinez  Larry Matthews  . Elfrieda Moldowan  Trudy Muehlenkamp  Shawm McConnell  Marjorie MacLean?  Danny Nestman  Doug Oram  Linda Pearson  (Mrs.) Marg Pearson  Franklin Roberts  Richard Sicotte  Joe Skelton  Terry Stewart  Glenn Stubbs  Rex Sutherland  Phyllis1 Thatcher  Phil Townley  Nona Veale  Linda Williams  Valerie Wilson  Beverly Simmons  List of awards  STUDENT COUNCIL AWARDS  SCHOLARSHIP presented toy Mr  Lyn I. Kinsey:  GRADE  12  Frances Finlayson, Honor Roll  3rd Star; Joan Gory, Honor Roll  2nd Star; Steven Lee, Honor  Roll, 1st Star; Rick Gibb, flash  Honor Roll; Franklin Roberts,  Honor Roll.  GRADE 11  Ginny Alsager, Honor Roll;  Sheahan Bennie, Honor Roll; 2nd  Stair; David Bulger, Honor Roll,  2nd Star; Cathy DeKleer, Honor  Roll, 2nd Star; Margaret Gory,  Honor /Roll*, 2nd Star; Mary  Mwehlehtfcamp, Honor Roll; 1st  Star; Ciana Watson, Honor Roll,  crest;, ��� Lygie Martinez, Honor  Roll;-Roland Kerbis, Honor Roll  Shirley Hoehne, Honor Roll.  CITIZENSHIP,     presented    by  Miss P. Edwards:  GRADE 12  Robert Blakeman, flash; Steven Lee, 3rd Star; Juanita  Chaimberlin, flasih; Lygie Martinez, 2nd Star; Greg Hayes, 2nd  Star; Mary Gordon, flash; Marjorie MacLean, flasih.  GRADE  11  Diane Fisher, 2nd Star; Colleen Husby, 2nd Star; Ginny Alsager, crest; Ona Burnett, crest.  SERVICE   PINS,  presented  by  Mr. L. Grant:  Steven Lee, Marjorie Mac-  Lean, Greg Hayes, Lygie Martinez, Alvih Gokool, Linda Pearson, Bill Sneddon.  SCHOLARSHIPS  AND  BURSARIES  Sechelt Teachers Association,  $150, presented by Mrs. V. Douglas to Steven Lee, Marjorie Mac-  Lean.  Canadian Forest Products $250  presented by Don Mack-am to  William Dockar, Gordon Booth.  Elphinstone Co-op, $50, presented by Eric Inglis to Steven  Lee and Greg Hayes.  Canadian Legion, Gilbsons  branch, $150, presented by Mr.  D. Dawe and Mr. J. Morris to  William Dockar, Marjorie Mac-  Lean, Rick Gibb and Steven I?ee.  Canadian Legion, Sechelt  branch, $100, presented by Tom  Ritchie, to Evelyn Gokool.  Canadian Legion, Sechelt Aux-  iliamy, $100, presented' by Mrs.  M. Cook to Trudy Muehlenkanip.  Inglis Memorial Scholarship,  $75, presented by Mrs. Cloe Day  to Rick Gibb.  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis-, Gibsons, $200, presented by William  Wright, to Tnsdy Muehlenkamp.  Sechelt Motor Transport, $150,  presented by  George Hopkin��,  (Continued on Page 5)  TOP WINNERS AMONG GRADUATES: Steven Lee and Evelyn  Gokool at top, Marjorie MacLean and Lygie Martinez below were  prominent among the winners at Saturday's Graduation ceremonies  in Elphinstone School.  C of C reviews summer work  Gibsons   Chamber   of   Com-  a merce activities during July and  August were outlined at Monday  night's meeting, the first fall  session. Winston Robinson, secretary,   reported   to   Chairman  . Larry Labonte the Sea Cavalcade barbecue netted $301.  Mr. Labonte discussing the  tourism booklet on Gibsons, a  joint publication between the  ���chamber and the Mainland South  west tourism- branch said he had  received information from Mike  Ovenall,   director   of   Mainland  : Southwest from Seattle that the  Gibsons booklet was the most  sought after of the entire provincial range of booklets.  Mrs; Chadwick who was in  charge of the Tourist booth on  Sunnycrest Plaza reported the  (booth was   open 98   days   and  helped 1,577 visitors with their  problems. She reported visitors  came from all over the world,  listing the many countries from  which they came.  Chairman   Labonte   reported  plans were ready for the area-  Recreation Centre and it was  likely there could be some action this fall.  Winston Robinson said some  work would have to be done on  the boat ramp before next summer and he suggested that Dayton & Knight, planners, would  be able to offer the chamber  suggestions on the problem.  Bernard Littlejohn of Tetrahedron Ski Club outlined the club's  problems to the chamlber. (Details of his talk will be expanded  in an article for next week's issue.)  2,000 Amchitka  protests  More than 2,000 signatures are  expected on a petitoh from Gibsons area opposing the -Amchit^  ka nuclear explosion.  John Mc^evin writing on behalf of Local J297 IBPS&PWM,  sent the following letter to the  Coast News:. . . '  May.I use your good offices to  thank the more than 2,000 people who signed the petition  against the Amchitka nuclear  explosion. The most interesting  thing was that only 15 people refused to sign, mainly doit of cynicism. . ;  To those who despair of our  youth, their interest - and deter-  minatibh to assist in stopping  this madness, renewed1 my faith  in the youngers of this area-. On  (behalf of the IBPS&PMW many  thanks.  --JOHN McNEVIN.  At last Sunday's meeting of  Texada Island NDP club, Donald Lockstead reports the following resolution was passed:  That a letter be sent to President Nixon registering a vigorous protest against the Amchitka nuclear test. This1 explosion  presents a threat to all mankind  and its effect on the Pacific  coast can be catastrophic.  Copies were to be sent to  Prime Minister Trudeaiu, NDP  leader David Lewis and Hon.  Jack Davis of the environment  departmerit.  Thursday's meeting of the  Roberts! Creek Community Association was held in ttie newly  remodelled kitchen of the community hall: A centennial1 project, the room, now panelled in  brown, with a white ceiling, recessed lighting and ivory-topped  counters whieh are fitted with  easy rolling castors, is a great  improvement and a joy for those  who cater to dEnnen, Morgas-  bords and so on.     .  It is possible that the centennial committee may come up  'with; a hew stove I and hot water  tank ialso; Mrs. Cl^ri�� Baniesi, -  chairman of the committee; gave  a report on the work and method of financing. Cost was $2780  Mr. Stan Rowland, chairman  of the association, read a letter from the Pender Harbour  Ratepayers Association suggesting that, since there is a similarity of interests among this association and others in the region, that it would be to their  mutual benefit to unite, or set  up a council, to decide how best  to deal with regional matters.  After discus sion it was voted to  table the letter until the next  meeting- when it is expected that  Mr.   Harry   Almond,   Regional  board representative, will be  present to explain some pertinent questions.  A notice of motion to amend  the bylaws was put to a vote and  carried.  Mr. C. Gilker, speaking on the  water. situation, stated that the  bond issue awaits word from  .Victoria.  Attention was brought to the  association of the deplorable  condition of Lockyer and other  roads. As this is not the jurisdiction of the association only advice could be given. Some members suggested that, if gravel  screens weire us_d>7ro_.d:; wbr-k  might be more lasting and satisfactory.  Work is going ahead on the  renovating of the hail, Mr. Ron  McSavaney stated in his report,  and he outlined the changes to  be made.  Mrs. McSalvaney made a report on the library which is.going along well, arid Mrs. J. C.  Gritt, treasurer of the association, in her report, showed the  books to be in the black.  Approximately 35 members attended the meeting which concluded with coffee and doughnuts and friendly chat.  Union doubles scholarship fund  Local 297 has doubled the  value of the scholarship fund set  up one year ago, to provide a  ���grant to a graduating student of  Elphinstone High School, who intends to obtain post^second'ary  education in an institution other  than a university.  The fund will be known as the  David Albert Hill Memorial  scholarship. In honor of a man  respected throughout the pulp  and paper industry unions in  B.C.; a resident of this community, active trade unionist, past  president of Local 297, and a-  man whose agile mind, formidable memory and quick wit were  always at the service of those  who were in need of help. Even  in sickness he refused to think  of himself and continued to work  for those things he believed in,  until his untimely death this past  summer. The memlbership of Local 297 hope that T>y this small  act Brother Hill's name will be  honored and perpetuated in our  community as a true humanitarian, a symbol of all that is  good in trade unionism.  The fund will provide an annual $200 scholarship. Recipient  of the award will be determined .  by, school authorities under .  ground rules laid down by Local  297, and to be eligible, a student  does not harve to toe related to a  member of Local 297.  Fred Corley, president of Lo- .  cal 297, presented a $200 cheque  to Miss Evelyn Gokool, who has  been selected as the 1971 winner. Miss Gokool intends to study dietetics at Capilano College.  The presentation was made at  the Elphinstone Graduation exercises, Saturday.  St. Bart's classes  St. Bartholomew's Sunday  School classes will begin at 11  a.m. on Sunday, Sept. 26 in the  church hall. Parents are asked  to come to register their children in classes, meet their  teachers and the new minister,  Rev. David Brown.  Classes will be available for  students in grades 7 and 8 on  Thursday nights at the United  Church hall. This is a joint Anglican-United group, meeting  weekly for class discussion and  activities, beginning Sept. 23.  Teachers are needed for some  grades, and those willing to help  in the church school are asked  to contact Rev. Brown at 886-  7410.  35 VOICE CHOIR  A 35 voice Mennonite Youth  choir irom Burnaby will be singing at the Baptist Church, Park  Road, Gibsons, on Sunday, Sept.  26 at 2:30 p.m.  Voters Lists close Sept. 30 -- Get YOUR name on! Coast News, Sept. 22, 1971.  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States and  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Let's quit waffling!  Garbage generally is a messy problem, particularly if you aire  on the picfcup gang. Gibsons mayor and aldermen are not in the  pickup gang but they have a garbage problem.  This problem arises because of some arrangement as regards  the violation of territory between two garbage services. This should  be settled without much difficulty.  However there is one angle to which Gibsons council sh)Diuld  give serious consideration. Council will have to face it sometime  and that time might as well be now.  It involves compulsory garbage collection within the village  area. Some -council" members have argued that you cannot make  {people pay for what they do not want. This is a very weak sftand  to take. Some people object to some taxes as now assessed.  Take water as a prime example. There were complaints that  the charge covered more water than they would use, so why not  lhave meters and pay on a metered basis. Council promptly replied  that water users were buying a service and not a quantity of water.  They added that it also increased the value of property.  Applying the same reasoning to garbage collecting, it is a service, one which all citizens should welcome as it does help keep  properties cleaner and thus enhance values.  To suggest the public should not be asked to pay for what they  do not want could be an invitation to those who battled against  paying the present water tax, to become more vocal. Council has  given them a basis for argument.  Gibsons population is approaching the 2,000 mark and it is time  Gibsons council stopped waffling over the garbage situation. Put it  on taxes and quit waffling. To say we are getting it more cheaply  under the present system is not fair to those who are having their  garbage picked up. How albout those who are dumping theirs wherever they can��� without paying!  If, council feels it shouldput it before the ratepayer in the form  of a vote during the coming, efectibn campai^i, tlie Coast News is  prepared to support it without waffling.   . j    . 1  _t . ��� /        '���'���'.'.'.    ' '��� XX   ���'���   ���������.*.     '  .. '���  A ruling of interest  A development in school financing of which more may be heaird  arises firom a decision by the California Supreme court  The court rulied that scfhool funding in California based on property tax is unconstitutional on grounds it discriminates against the  poor. This hits an issue nagging education and state officials  throughout the 'United States and has created interest in Canada.  Local California districts obtain anywhere from 30 to 90 percent  (the same as in British Columbia) mostly through property taxes.  At various- times the same argument has been raised among  our municipal and sdhool officials. The crux of the matter lies in  the values of property.  For example California's Baldwin Park area pays $5.48 per  $100 of property valuation while Bevei_y Hiitls paid only $2.38 per  $100. Baldwin Park property is valued at $3,706 per dhild; Beverly  Hills $59,885 per child, which means that Beverly Hills can spend  more than twice as much per child at the same tax rate.  It is easy to surmise the same ratio exists in British Columbia  which while not applying to the average homeowner who benefits  under the government system of covering education costs, it does  affect businesses who do not receive homeowner grants yet are  liable for total school taxes. The variation in property values there  would show up quite distinctly.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  A sign readintg Site of Gibsons-  Port Mellon Centennial Pool, has  (been positioned on Gibsons Elementary School grounds.  Two miles from Sechelt Evelyn Creelman was lifted from the  water while trying to swim from  Nanaimo to Sechelt.  The district school population  was 2,108 attending the 12  schools including 629 at secondary schools.  10 YEARS AGO  One thousand feet of additional floor area was added to Sechelt's Legion Hall in an expansion program.  Bob Ritchey, his wife and  daughter Del from Texada Island landed on the G-bsons-Se-  chelt airport in the first commercial flight landing.  Seahelt-Wilson* Creek Ratepayers association decided to continue in spite of poor support.  15 YEARS AGO  Clarence Joe and sons Gilbert  and Terry escaped serious injury when their 38 ft. trawler  blew up in Jervis Inlet.  Sechelt's council has requested B.C. Electric instal seven  more street lights.  Port Mellon retired its steam  engine, Old 33, for a diesel-elec-  tric locomotive.  20 YEARS AGO  Boards of Trade in Gibsons  and Powell River have combined  to get roads improved in the district.  Gibsons Board of Trade wall  try to get at the facts connected' with a proposed $45,000 water  bylaw being considered by council.  James Sinclair, M.P., will be  asked to see if the name Home  Island can be changed to Salmon  Rock as that is the riame it is  known by.  Inflation also bi^  European problem  Leith McGrandle in the Sunday  Telegraph (London) outlines the  ways the Common Market countries are coping with their own  inflationary problems.  Whatever d_fjferences may separate European countries, they  are united at the moment in a  great battle against the common  enemy, Inflation.  In the last year every government in Europe has been forced  to take some action to stem the  rise in prices. They have ranged  from a gentle ticking off for  employers who grant hefty wage  -rises to outright freezes.  As the recent report from the  Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development  (O.E.C.D.) showed, inflation has  got a firm hold on the Continent  as well as in Britain.  We still have the unwelcome  distinction of topping the league  (alongside Eire) with-consumer  prices rising at an annual rate  of almost 9% against France's  6%, Germany's 6}_>% and Italy's  But the E.'E.C. countries are  worried as well. First, this is a  faster rate than they have  experienced in neeent years.  Secondly, as in Britain, inflation  is politically embarrassing, especially in Germany with its  memories of the hyper inflation  experienced during the early  1920's. Thirdly, wage costs continue to mount and send the  price spiral upwards.  Recent wage settlements in  France, for example, have been  running at an annual rate of  12% and well over 10% in Italy  and Germany.  General monetary and fiscal  measures have been used, aisiri  Britain. The Europeans have  also been readier to introduce  more direct controls over prices  and wages than we have in this  country and many of them still  have some sort of . incomes  policy. Here is a brief summary  of the current anti-inflationary  measures  FRANCE:  On wages the government has?;  increasingly developed one-yearly agreements with the unions  toy which wage increases are  geared to the retail price index  plus a 2% "real" increase in  purchasing power. Started in the  State sector especially with the  railway, gas and electricity  workers this type of agreement  has now spread to the private  sector. Renault and Snecma  have recently negotiated similar  agreements.  Two problems have risen. The  higher-than-expected rate of inflation has forced some agreements to be "renegotiated"  after eight months rather than  a year. Secondly, any system  geared to an index runs the  risk of reinforcing the inflationary trend.  On prices, the government has-  depended on a gentlemen's  agreement with- private industry  not to raise prices without  justification and1 to notify the  Ministry of new prices a month  in advance.  The government has reserve  powers to enforce price freezes  and only last month published  a list of companies1 whose prices  were frozen and Jn some cases  reduced compulsorily by up to  4%.  GERMANY:  The Bonn government has  ���tried to develop a voluntary  type of incomes policy through  "Concerted Action" where  guidelines are set for the sort  of rates of price and wage increases the government would  like to see.  The 1971 "orientation data"  on prices and wages aims at a  reduction in the rise in consumer prices to 3% and the annual  increase in earnings per employee to 7-8% in 1971 settlements  But this podicy has run into increasing opposition, especiaiily  from the unions who have argued that the guidelines (at least  for wages) are too low.  ITALY:  While inflation is a problem,  the growing recession in -Jtaly  is higher in the Italian- government's list of priorities. After  the major strikes and- wage explosions in the autumn of 1969,  there was some cooling off last  year in wage settlements and  the appearance of a worrying  trend towards recession).  The -government has tried to  cope with inflation by a combination of discreet pressure on  industrialists, index-irelated wage  settlements and some price controls. But anti-recessionaory policies are _ikely to dominate the  government's thinking this year.  THE NETHERLANDS:  The long-standing system of  price and wage' surveillance  which once led to Holland's, income policy being hailed as an  example for other countries has  recently run into- some* major  problems. T h e gentlemanly  agreements between employers  and unions which kept the policy'  working in the 1950s and early  1960s have broken down: Inflation forced the Dutch govern-  , ment last November to introduce  a policy of general price restraint until. March, 1971, which  has since beenr exended. A limit  of 5% on newly negotiated wage  increased was also introduced  to cover the first'six months of  this year.  BELGIUM  Belgium managed to keep the  inflation rate down to 4% in  1970 making it one of the best  performances in Europe. This  was done partly toy a continuation of its long term wage policy  with settlements geared' to the  retail index and more direct controls introduced in 1970. These  included an extension of the  notification for price increases  from one month to three months  and selective price freezes. The  introduction of Turnover Value  Tax early this year Was complicated Be-giUm'santi-in-lationary  measures. -Current wage settlements are running around 12%.  Outside the Common ' Market  price   freezes   or   very   severe  ~i>rice controls arc ire operation at  J^the moment W; Denmark, Fin-  ! land, Norwayfah&-Sweden.  It will take some time before  the effectiveness (or lack of success)   of   the  policies   can  be  measured.    Certainly    in  "the  sihort run the O.E.C.D. were not  terribly  happy albout  the  outcome  in  Britain although  this  admittedy was before the recent  C.B.I, initiative.  In Europe as a whole, where  the average rise in prices is; still  rising by an average of Wi%,  the outlook for 1971 is, at best,  a modest slowing, down in the inflation rate despite the array of  anti-inflationary weapons being  tried by European governments.  Minute message  And they went forth and  preached everywhere, the Lord  working with them, and confirming the work with signs following. Mark 16:20.  In the world today, there are  many religions which have a  sitanilarity to Christianity; they  believe in one God, they have a  prophet, they have a creation  story, they have a holy book,  etc., but the Word of God is the  only book that can be confirmed  by miracles, to prove that true  Christianity has a living Savior,  Jesus Christ.  At a service of JKathren Kul-  man in Vancouver, I witnessed  many that were healed, but yet  I saw many, especially young  children, hopeless cases, that  left as they had come. These  people were brought to the  church of the living God as their  only hope, only to be disappointed.  Could it be, the true church  itself, is guilty of unbelief and  rebellion, haviing a form of Godliness, but denying 'the power  thereof, and thus we don't see  the multitudes addled to the  church daily, as in Acts 5:14.  It was said of Jesus Christ,  "No man can do these miracles,  that thou doest, except God be  with him." Jffhn 3.2.  Where does the true Chiristian  Church stand today?  ������Rev. Walter S. Ackroyd��  Pender Harbour Tabernacle.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  VILLAGE of GIBSONS  TAX SALE  ���'-���*' ',-''" ' 7  ���     '������-. v ' '       ���'������ .  10 a.m. Thursday- September 30,1971  The following properly within the Village of Gibsons  will be offered for sale at the annual tax sale. 10 a.m.  Thursday, September 30, 1971- in the Municipal Office^  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, B.C., unless the delinquent  faxes due are previously paid:-���  Folio Description  1.   00723 Lot 8 of Lot 20  Block 2, Dist Lot 686  Plan 3307  Address  Hwy 101,  Gibsons, B.C.  September 15, 1971  David Johnston,  Municipal Collector  Don't Miss the Best in Entertainment Value  again this Fall!  Have Low Cost, Convenient Cable Vision  installed Kbw?  Phone to Confirm Availability today!  SECHELT  Phone 885-2444  bob and anne  buy their first home  No family yet. But maybe. Someday. How big a house to buy  today��� for tomorrow? How much is a realistic down payment?  Bob's salary is modest. But his ambitions are high. Anne works  too. How much can they afford to pay each month?  Can they get a first mortgage? And how big should it be? What  if they need a second mortgage?  At your local credit union we have the answers to: all those  questions and some that Bob and Anne haven't even thought  up yet.  Not only will we answer their questions, we'll arrange a first or  second mortgage forthem at oneof the best interest rates in town.  If you need a mortgage drop in to your local credit union. You  won't regret it. We lend a helping hand.  CREDIT UNION  Ca!! your local Credit Union  Port Mellon Industries Credit Union  GIBSONS ��� 886-2833  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  SECHELT ��� 885-0551  Pender Harbour Credit Union  MADEIRA PARK ��� S83-2236 4      Coast News, Sept. 22, 1971.   ^QRK   WANTED   (COflt'd)  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS    j  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one   week  after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. .��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Pihone  886-2827  Watch For:  Willy Wonka and the Chocolate  Factory  Million Dollar Duck  Peter Rabbit and the Tales of  Beatrix Potter  Pinocchio  at the Twilight Theatre soon  For tonight's show Ph. 886-2827  See ad page 10  Sept. 27: O.A.P.O. Branch 38,  Note change of date. Regular  meeting Mon., 2 p.m. Health  Centre,   Gibsons.   Nov. 6: St. Bartholomew's Xmas  Bazaar, Saturday.  Members of any Oddfellows  Lodge now living on the Sunshine Coast can get in touch with  the local Lodge by calling evenings 886-9373, Gibsons or 885-  9673 Sechelt. It's Important!  BIRTHS  ROWLAND ��� Garnett Rowland  is delighted to announce the arrival  of   a   new baby  brother  Scott Frances, born Sept. 14 at  1:16 a.m. Proud parents are Jan  and Bob;  grandparents are .Mr. _  and Mrs.   Frank  Rowland ' and ���  Mr.   and Mrs.   Sam   Oilkington  also    great-grandmother    Mrs.  John Steadman.  Many thanks to Dr. Hobson  and fine team of doctors who  were on hand to assist. Enough  cannot be said to all the nurses  who were, so great and such a  comfort to myself and husband,  during my six weeks stay. To  our many friends who showed  the true meaning of friendship  words are not enough ���-���just  Thank youK Again':- our sincere  appreciation to all concerned  and a special thanks from our  newborn who. is doing very well  now in Vancouver General Hospital.  LOST  Old brown suede purse lost Bal's  lane area. Phone 886-2313  Lost on Labor Day, white Da-  cron sail, approx 7*4' x 18' x 16'  Phone 886-7268.  Boy's navy nylon squall jacket  on Gower Point bus, Thurs.,  Sept. 16. Finder please phone  886-7260 aifter 5 p.m.  Half grown cat, male, white  with gray, yellow and orange  flea collar. Phone 886-2520.  FOUND  Young person's glasses found  on highway near Ohev. station  on Monday afternoon. Now at  Coast News.  Lady's engagement ring found  in early August. Owner phone  886-7577.   Child's purse found Sat. Matinee Twil-ght Theatre. Owner  please contact the theatre at  886-2827.  HELP WANTED  Capable woman to help with  housework one morning a week,  with own transportation to Davis Bay. Send particulars to Box  517, Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Youth Centre  now has a Help Line for young  people in the area. If you need  any information, or just want to  talk, Phone 886-9893.  Man to help with clearing near  on  Saturdays.  Box 2045,  Coast  News.  WORK WANTED  Practical nurse wants part time  home nursing, preparing meals,  and light housekeeping. Phone  886-9541. .  Young people available to work  for you, odd jobs, ihousehold or  garden. Please call 886-9893, Sun  shine Coast Youth Centre.   Ch'mney sweep, stoves cleaned.  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  JOHN HARPER  Designer. Cabinetmaker  Carpenter  REASONABLE PRICES  886-7065  ALBERT'S SAW GRINDING  & SAW FILING  886-2701  15th St. & Gower Point Rd.  (4 blks west of Pratt Rd.)  P.O. Box 244     Gibsons  Dressmaking and alterations.  Phone 886-7589. Mrs. N. McKenzie,  1631 Marine Dr., Gibsons.  ELECTROLUX  SALES & SERVICE  BOB WALTHAM  885-9878  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 884-5315.       '  FUELS  SUNSHINE COAST  ENTERPRISES  Alder wood, any length, $20 cord  Phone 886-9988.  FIREWOOD ��� Alder $20 a cord,  $10 V2 cord, any length, split,  delivered, 886-2467 evenings.  :;   coal  1 Drumheller Lumo  Drumheller Egg  " Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD      ���  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership or explosive re  quirernents contact C. Day 886-  2051,. Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite; electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc. /,.; .;.���- .:������ -������-��� . '.   .,..  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990(4 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  MISC. FOR SALE  For sale, cheap, space heater  with blower. Phone 886-9381.  Mini bike, excellent condition.  Phone 886-2492.  Two 39" Hollywood beds, Al  condition; 1 dresser. Phone 886-  2840.  1968 Toyota Corona, automatic,  deluxe, radio, mileage, 36,000.  One lady owner. $1095. Beige  carpet, approx. 12' x 18' in good  shape. Phone 886-9372.   Small wood lathe complete with  plate, $40. Phone 886-2853.  1 year old red hens, $1 each. Ph.  886-2592.  Double Hollywood bed in good  clean condition. $25. Phone 886-  9529.  1 Blakslee dishwasher plus tabling; 1 3 drawer bun warmer; 2  used twin beds. Offers. Phone  Cedars Inn, 886-9815.   New deluxe Moffet electric stove  in Avocado, with rotisserie, etc.  $195. Cost over $300 originally.  Phone 886-7374 or 886-7215.  '59 Austin. Also elec. guitar with  amplifier. Best offers. Phone  886-2138.   2 ponies, }�� Arab fillies, 1 yearling, registered. 1 2 year old.  Phone 886-2861.  Zenith turquoise frost free 13 cu.  ft. refrigerator, used 18 months.  $150. Ph. 886-7730.   Will   trade   $200   Suziuki   motor-,  cycle for car of equal value, or  value and cash. Phone 886-2983.  24 x 66 double width mobile  home. Reduced for quick sal-e.  Phone after 6 p.m., 885-2153.  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  ���Brothers Deluxe portable typewriter, good condition, $45. Ph.  886-2448. .  J & S ENTERPRISES LTD.  886-7123  NATIONAL FEEDS DEALER  National Dog Food $3.25  Wheat  $2.10  Cr. Oats  $2.10  16% Pig Grower  ��� $2.30  Complete line of feed  at reasonable prices  HORSESHOEING  Practical & Corrective  Graduate Farrier  North Road, Gibsons, 886-7123  .    AVON  Gibsons Representative  Mrs.   Inge Harrison,   886-2967  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed  Rd., Gibsons,   886-2421  Boys English Glider bike, excellent condition. $29. Phone 886-  2551.  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  Head of Wharf  The one-stop Sports Shop  Gibsons, 886-9600  Chinchillas, breeding stock and  young. Reasonable price. Also  Muffed Tumbler pigeons. E. Sur-  tees, Halfmoon Bay. Ph. 885-9303  12' x 65' mobile home,: with tip  out, 2 bedrooms, only 2 years  old. Phone 886-7187.  LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED  DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE   SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  NU1S4B0LTS  HEAD OF WHARF  886-2838 ;  Used electric and gas ranges  also oil ranges: C & S Sales, Ph  885-9713,  Secheit  WANTED  Accommodation from 0\.t. 15 for  school girl, 12, three days weekly in Langdale-Hopkins area. Ph.  886-9651. .  Wanted to buy:  Propane stoveW  and fridge. Box 2044, Coast News  Young couple requires used all  channel TV antenna. Phone 886-  9537.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.      _   Ph. 886-2481  LAND! LAND! LAND!  WATERFRONT LOTS  Eureka Rd. off Redrooffs. Two  nicely  wooded  lots  with- THE  BEST POSSIBLE VIEW!  82' waterfront $10,000  125' waterfront $10,500  For fast service just call 886-2481  ACREAGE ��� ORANGE RD.  9.5 acres of sloping land. Has  excellent possibilities. Try your  terms.  886-2481!  NOW!      \  LANGDALE VIEW LOTS  Good size, all services, $3500  - $5000.  Smiling Service at 886-2481!  HOPKINS LANDING  Nicely, treed lot 50' x 141' only  $3,850!  Call us now at 886-2481  NEW 2 BEDROOM HOME  This delightful little number is  situated in the Village. It has a  good view and all services under  ground. Very good terms possible on $21,000.  For cheerful service* 886-2481  GIBSONS  Must be sold! Bright cheery  home on Martin road. Living ran  12 x 16, panel walls and fireplace, bright kitchen area, two  bedrooms, utility area. Carport  and workshop. Electric heat and  DHW: Well maintained in and  out. ASKING ONLY $16,500 ���  half cash (try your offers)!  Call 886-2481  GEORGIA BLUFF  Level view lot with some nice  trees. View over Gulf. Handjy to  park and beach. Only $4,950 with  $1500 down, balance $40 per  month at Sy2% and (get this)  10% off for all cash.  For more information  Call us at 886-2481!  TSAWCOME  FIRST $4,500 takes this neat  near new cottage, steps from  nice beach. Lease lot (66 x 130)  mostly cleared (MLS 5-4349).  Hurry for this one!  Our No. 886-2481  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ���,886-2098  Jay Visser ���'885-2300  Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  CARS- TRUCKS FOR SALE  1951 Chev automatic, power  steering and brakes, 4 new tires.  886-7143 after 6 p.m..  66 Rambler 6 standard, 24,000  miles, good condition and rubber. $550. Phone 886-9836.  1957 Pontiac, 1962 Volkswagen.  Good transportation, $100 each  or best offer. PSione 886-7066.  Wish to sell Ford 500XL convert,  chrome wheels, 390 V8, sports  console, new tires, new top,  buckets, $25 down and payments  of $27 per "month. Trade considered. 886-9310 or 886-2905.  1959 Pontiac, good running condition,$150; 1963 Dodge, running  but needs mechanical work, $200  Phone 886-9988.  1957 6 cyl. Vauxhall, licensed,  $85. Phone 886-2357.  Sacrifice 1971 Ford Pinto, standard, 7,000 miles. Take over payments. Ph. 886-7211 after 6 p.m.  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft. plywood -boat, Wisconsin  engine, cheap at $150. Phone 886-  9904.   33 ft. fibreglass heavy lay up,  160 hp. Isuzu diesel. Also cone  muffler. 886-9696.  16 ft. cabin boat, 1969 Yamaha  8 hp. $400 or trade for truck.  886-2401.      _   16! ft. plywood boat glassed1 to  the waterline; 1968 55 hp. Evinrude; tilt trailer. Phone 886-7219  For   complete    information   on  Marine, Industrial and Liability*  insurance:   claims   and   adjust  ments.   contact   Captain   W.   Y.  Higgs,  Marine  Consultant.   Box  339.   Gibsons.   Phones   886-9546 ,  and  885-9425 . ;  NOTICE  For information on the new  World Book Encyclopedia phone  886-9318.  GIBSONS  New 3 bdrm. family home,  large living and kitchen areas.  Level landscaped large lot, close  to shops- etc. $23,500, D.P. $6500.  GIBSONS  Buy now while the price is  low! Spectacular view lot 50 x  150/ Paved road, on village water, underground wiring, cable-  vision, cleared ready for build-  dn(g. How Can you. lose? Only  $3600 ��� iwur terms.  ACREAGE  , Must be sold ��� Priced for  quick cash sale. Fantastic buy in  acreage, GibsonsCrural, 3.67 ac.  selectively cleared'and parklike,  plus adjoining 4.54 acres. Buy  both for only $11,000. Seeing is  believing.  Lorrie  Girard,   886-7244 or 886-  7760.  CENTRAL GIBSONS  Waterfront lot, lever to beach,  on paved road and' village water supply.   Try your  offers.  MUST BE SOLD  Fantastic view lot. 65 x 160.  Close to shops, park and beach.  Nicely treed quiet street, F.P.  $4500,   cash.  Shiiiee   Janowsky:   685-3133   or  886-7244  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black ��� 886-7316  Lorrie Girard ��� 886-7760  Jack Anderson ��� 885-2053  PETS  Homes wanted -for three puppies, two blondes, one black. Ph.  886-2161. __  Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or mine at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  885-9797.  3 ginger kittens, free to good  homes. Phone 886-9842.   Young male dog, Yi Lab, %  Sa-moyed, would like good home.  Please phone 886-7746, 5:30 to 6  p.m.  EWART McMYMN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons Village: Compact 2  B.R. house, newly padnited*. Within easy walking distance of  stores and P.O. Nice bright L.R.  Dining room-kitchen combination. Elect heat, elect. H.W.  Good fridge and elect, stove go  with house. Most suitable'for a  retired couple: F.P. $9,500.  Gibsons Village: Large, cleared level lot frontinff on Hillcrest  Ave. Size 55 x 260 ft. One half  /block to bus line. Property is  within shortwalking distance of  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza. Village water. F.P. $3,300.  Granthams: Modern 2 B.R.  house, with S.C. revenue suite,  renting for $65 per mo. A well  ���built, carefully maintained home  with unobstructed, panoramic  view of Howe Sound. Within  short distance of store, bus stop  and P.O. Drtiiveway,, caaportt,  verandah and large patio. An  excellent retirement home with  revenue as well. F.P. $18,900  with $7,000 down, bal. at 8%.  OFFERS  Hopkins Ldg: 2 bedroom home  on a beautiful view lot on Point  Road. This may be just the  home you are looking for for  only $19,500.  Roberts Creek country home  on one choice acre with a nice  year-round stream. This is an  ideal nark setting for your children and animals for only  $16,000.  Roberts Creek: Lots ��� New  subdivision with all utilities and  black top driveways. Just minutes from the beach. All this for  only $4,000 per lot.  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  GOLF CLUB ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING AND  ELECTION OF OFFICERS.  MONDAY, SEPT. 27 AT  THE CLUB HOUSE, 8 pm.  ATTEND IN SUPPORT OF  YOUR CLLB.  Sechelt: Reasonable down .payment ogives possession modern  5 room beach home on* over 1  ac7-: ���"      '���''��� ���������7':v  Gibsons: Level' 63' x 264' lots  in rural area. $3,000 each.  One nicely treed acre has cozy  3 bdrm cottage featuring open  plan living. Concrete patio, garage. Bring your offers near $10,-  000.  Approx. 5 level acres, with  privacy assured. A must to see  at only $7,500. Terms too.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Gibsons Rural Subdivision ���  Deluxe custom built .three bedroom mobile home on concrete  foundation with annex containing family room-, utility and carport. Large fenced yard, paved  driveway, fruit trees and garden. F.P. $23,500, D.P. $10,000,  Offers.  - Gibsons ��� Georgia View ���  New two bedlroom home. Spacious open beam plan, large  sun deck, splendid view. Quality  built, fully insulated, all electric. Some interior finishing required. Level off-street parking.  $22,000. offers.  EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Sechelt Off_.ee 885-2235  C. R. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt   Phone 885-2289  Everything tor youi  , building needs  v The Dominion Map Ltd. revised Sunshine Coast map is now  available at the Coast News  BOWLING  *E & M BOWLADROME  High games for thie week:    ".  Dan Weinhandl 711 (297), Bonnie McConnell 708 (289), Pat Co-  meaiu 295, Ben Prest 285.  . , Tues. Ladies: Shirley Verhulst  227, Pat Verhulst 631 (243), Pat  Comeau 695 (395, 254) Carol  Kurucz 663 (273, 230).   7  Wed. Teachers: Ed Gill ,618,  Bonnie McConnell 708 7(289).  Lynn Sparkv 234, Kathy Sallis 237  Art Holder. 660 (250), Fred Swanson 643. (271), Firank Nevens  668 (263), Dan Weinhandl 711  (297). ; "7 ���.-.:';;' 77.7/  Wed. 9 p.m.: Terry Connor  614,\ Roy Taylor 609 (267), Jim  Drummond 650.  Thurs. Nite: Ron Evans 615,  Lome Gregory 256, Keith Johnson 678, Reg Carnaby 624 (255),  Dunstan Campbell 653, Evelyn  Prest 230, Kris Josephson 672  (276, 270), Ben Prest 612 (285),  Rick Simpkins 657 (256), Art  Holden 611.  Juniors: Pat McConnell 404  (252), Rick Delong 358 (176, 182)  Allan Stewart 327 (170), Glenn  Beaudry 389  (194, 195).   -  PROPERTY FOR SAU  In popular Roberts Creek area,  on good road, potential value-  $30,000, $18,900 on terms or less  for all cash. Beautiful level acre  with year round stream with  tiny waterfalls; charming stone  house with mini-fifreplaee for  children; also attractive children's playhouse by stream;  stone storage house, stone fences and various buildings and  wired pens for the hobbyist for  birds, dogs, etc. Existing com-  fortalble house with addition  started, lumber, etc., supplied; 2  driveways, and entire acre is  flower strewn. New modern cabinets with double sink in kitchen with Regional .District water piped into house. New large  Homart electric water tank recently installed. Some furniture  and major appliances included.  Attractive Franklin fireplace in  living room. 5 minutes walk to  beach and park. Clear title. Tax  es $1 per year. Phone and electricity in. Phone 886-7285, 886-  2248 or 886-28777-  2- beautiful < view - lots, fronting  on Hillcrest Ave., each 50 x 265.  Cash to agreement for sale. Total price $3500 each. Pihone 886-  ,9815 after 8 p.m.  2 large panoramic south west  view lots. Gower Point. R. W.  Vernon, 886-2887. '  Watch the boats drift by. Gibsons waterfront home on the  bluff. 3 years old, 1700 sq. ft.,  spacious 3 bedroom post & beam  home, V/2 colored baths wall to  wall carpet throughout, built-in  dishwasher, walnut cabinets,  raised hearth and massive stone  fireplace, enlarged sundeck,  beautifully landscaped without  removing the natural setting.of  trees. View the water from every room in the house. By own-  er. Phone 886-7080.    fORREMT  3 bedroom house, centrally located, Gibsons. Contact after 6  p.m, 112-224-0745.  Small cabin for rent. Pihone  after 6, 886-9988. .  2 bedroom waterfront unfurnished duplex. No dogs. Phone  886-2887.  5 room house, partly furnished,  oil stove, elec. hot water. Highway 101, Roberts Creek. Alvadl-  able from Oct.-2 to June 30. Ph.  886-9518 after 7 p.m.  2 bedroom waterfront cottage,  unfurnished. Phone 886-2887  Mobile Home Sites  Gower Point  500 - 1000 ft. from good beach  area. Each site with view of  the sea. Extra space for those  who like to garden. No rowdyism or dogs  allowed.  The Vernons  886-2887 or 886-2894  RITZ MOTEL ��� Rates by day,  or week. Commeixaal iand crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons.  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons 886-9826.  WANTED TO ROT  Housekeeping room or suite. Widow, non-smoker-drinker, Oct. 1  Have car and cat. Phone 886-  2629. Coast News, Sept. 22, 1971.  Awards  ELECTED PRESIDENT, Sechelt Teachers Association: For  leadership in what may well  prove to be a liighly significant  year in. B.C. education, the  teachers of the district have  chosen, as presiidei-t of the Sechelt Teachers' Assocation, Mrs.  Virginia Douglas, B.E. (Sec) a  teacher of developmental reading at Elphinstone Secondary  School.  Movie News  The 20th Century Fox production Patton, filmed: in Dimension  150 and color by De Luxe and  starring Geoitge C. Scott in the  title role, is showing at Twilight  Theatre until Tuesday of next  week.  The film re-creates those major battles and campaigns of  World War H in wihich General  Patton made his mark as one of  the most resourceful and daring  military leaders in history. It  also depicts the inc^dente in  which Patton's quick temper and  undiplomatic statements brought  reversals to his career and made  him the most controversial1 leader in the war.  An unusual type of full-length  motion picture ;'/. wjh-cb will provide enjoyment to all- memibers  of the family, Sid and IVfarty  Krafft'is production in Technicolor , for Universal, Pufnstuf,  comes next Wednesday, Thursday and Friday to the Twilight  Theatre. Uniquely utilizing both  actors and costumed characters,  starring Jack Wild, BiHie'Hayes,  Martha Raye and Mama Cass,  it is based on the highly successful Saturday NBC television  show, H. R. Pufnstuf.  ' Jack Wild, who is also the  star of the television film, was  nominated for an Academy Oscar for his role as the Artful  Dodger in the highly successful  film musical Oliver. Miss Hayes,  who was seen as Mammy Yokum  in both the stage and screen  versions of LiT Abner, is also in  the' weekly television series.  You can order  ���  . **  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper   Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  (Continued from Page 1)  to M-arjorie MacLean.  David Hill Memorial Scholarship, $200, presented by Fred  Corley to Evelyn Gokool.  Parents Auxiliary to Roberts  Creek School, $50, presented by  Mrs. M. Ball to Marjorie Mac-  Lean.  -PH.QV-NCIAL AWARDS  Prior to calling on the pre-  entation of local scholarships  and bursaries, principal D.JVIont  gomery named the donors who  are presenting awards for the  first time this year, explained  why some others are not on the  program, and noted that some of  the graduates had already been  notified of awards from sources  outside the area:  Sechelt Motor Transport and  the Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers,  Port Mellon local, are the new  donors this year. The bursary  of the Order of the Eastern Star  is being presented to a student  from Pender Harbour at their  ceremony next Saturday. Since  none of this year's graduates  is entering a School of Nursing  or related training, the Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital is  presenting its award- to Angela  Wallis, a graduate last year who  is attending the University Of  B.C. in the faculty of Rehabilitative Medicine. The award to  the top student in the foods specialty will also not be presented  since the Women's' Institute of  Gibsons who used to give this  award is no longer in existence.  Three of the graduates were  offered a Royal Canadian Legion  Pacific Command bursary, William Dockar, ' Rick Gibb and  Franklin Roberts. Receiving  first class government scholarships were Steven Lee and  Franklin Roberts and a second  class government scholarship  went to Rick Gibb. Steven Lee  also received a Norman MacKenzie scholarship for his high  standing on the scholarship examinations. William Dockar received a Grand Lodge Masonic  scholarship and a UBC Aluinni  scholarship. .7  Mr. Montgomery also explained that since; Franklin Roberts  had been accepted for Officers  Training he will be receiving his  university training through the  armed services and it was not  necessary for him to accept  other financial assistance. Some  of the' awards he would have received were, therefore, re-assigned to other students.  PRIZES  Presented by Mr. D. Richard-  san and Mrs. V. Douglas:  French Consulate, book prize,  Ciana Watson.  French book prize, special,  Lygie Martinez.  Gibsons and District Kinsmen,  SS 11, Sheahan Bennie.  Senior Textile (Fabric House)  award, Frances Finlayson.  TROPHIES  Presented by Mrs. Lalbonte;  Grade 12:  Elphinstone Cup, Frances Finlayson.  Headlands Shield, Steven Lee.  Coast   News   Shield,   Juanita  Chamberlin.  Grade 11:  Bofb Fretter Trophy, Ciana  Watson and Karen Fearnley,  tied.  Dave Rees Shield, Ginny Al?  s-ager.     -   -   *���  Roberts Creek  ���������  meets  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, reconvened after the summer recess on Mon., Sept. 13 at  St. Aidan's Church hall, when  reports were made on three suc-  cessfur caterings duirinig. the sum  mer and Mrs. Raines read a report on co-ordinating council's  recent meeting.      ,  The coming convention being  held in Hotel Vancouver Oct. 19  to 22 was discussed. Two delegates were appointed- to attend.  Mrs. Raines is voting delegate  and Mrs. Neva Newman will (go  as an observer.  The auxiliaries are assisting  with the Red Cross Blood Donor  clinic to be held in Sechelt, St.  Mary's Hospital, Oet. 12froan 5  to 8 pjm.   .  The next meeting will be-held  Oct. 4 instead of the usual -day  due to Thanksgiving.  TWO DAYS WITHOUT SUN  August weather reveals two  days only without sun. High tem-  peralture was 81 degrees on  Aiugust 8 and 10 and the low 51  degrees. August 26. Precipitation  amounted to 1.16 inches with a  ten year average at two inches.  25 ft. Chain Saw Chain $65  I  050 x %  .       063 x 404  WINSTON'S  SPORTING GOODS  Gibsons ������ 886-9600 .  THIS SCENE, of Sechelt's wharf burning was taken Saturday morning by Ron Slack of Sechelt. Firemen had been called to the wharf  for the second time. Arson is being investigated.  Golfers entertain visitors  Peninsula  PHOTOGRAPHERS  *   WEDDINGS  *   PORTRAITS  *   PASSPORTS  *    COMMERCIAL  C. Abernethy, 886-7374 or 886-7215  A Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country club luncheon, Wednesday, Sept. 15, had among the 80  or more attending Mrs. M.  Stimpson and- Mrs. H. J. Franklin, president and secretary of  the B.C. Ladies Golf Association.  Caterers were under direction of  Mrs. Norman Burley.  Fallowing luncheon trophies  were presented'for the various  tournaments and officers for  /the year included Doreen Gregory, captain; Belle Duibe, vice-  captain; Dorothy Morrow, secretary; Jean M/cJllwaine, treasury  er; Maureen Sleep, pulbUcity;  Forda Gallier, phones; Doreen  Matthews and Lucille Mueller,  match committee.  Congratulations were sent to  Don Douglas for his hole-in-one  August 30 on the eighth hole.  Trophies presented by Rosa  Swan, were: Club Champion,  Virginia Douglas with Doreen  Gregory runner-aip, presented by  Mrs. M. Stimpson; first flight  champion, Belle Dube with Jean  Whitla runner-up;, second flight,  Eva Mollick with Maureen Sleep  runner-up; third flight, Norma  Gaines champion with Vona  Clayton runner-up;! fourth flight,  fRosa Swan with Anne deKleer  runner-up; fifth flight, Glenna  Salahub with Norma Hanna run-  . ner-up. Senior ladies champion,  Jean Mcllwaine with Betty Turn-  bull runner-up, presented by the  donor, Mrs. Kay Butler. -  OF VANCOUVER  is now accepting pre-enrolment for  Tap and Highland  Dancing  which will be taking place Tuesday and Wednelday  in Langdale area  For further information call 886-9663 before Sept. 26  The future is in our hands.  Most Canadians believe in that  thought. They believe it with all their  hearts. Others believe in it, but won't  lift a finger tp do anything about it.  Not all fingers are born equal. That's  why, if we're going to keep this  country together, some need more  lifting than others.  Perhaps, had Canada not been  blessed with so vast a geography  and an archipelago of people along  its southern edge, our problems might  have been different. But here we are.  A population stretching east and west,  dotted with islands of self-interest.  So what do we do about it?  Build fences around its separate  , regions?  There is a lot we can do. First  thing,, we should start caring and  understanding. Not just about our own  neighborhood, but about alt of  Canada. We've got to help all those  people and parts of Canada that need  it most. How else can we keep our  country together?  There is a have Canada, and a  have-not Canada. The have-nots from  coast to coast need our help. It will  take time and in the process we may  make some mistakes. But the first step  is to wanf to help. ~  If all of us start caring and understanding our fellow Canadian, surely  we'll come together. If we don't, we'll  come apart. Do we want to have  Canada, or have-not Canada?  Only we have the answer.  Canada. Stand together.  Understand together.  The advertising industry and your community Board or Chamber. A new feature  HOROSCOPE  Horoscope for the next week  (By  TRENT  VABBO)  ABIES ��� March 21 to April 20 -  A great deal of activity, coupled  *with some very 'lucky breaks' are  facing Aries persons now. If you are  careful in evaluating 'fact' from 'fiction' you have much to look forward  to.  TAURUS ��� April 21 to May 21  Tour ruling planet Venus is aiding:  you tremendously at this time. There  may be a rebellious feeling with "the  way things are" but the planets will  help you overcome this.  GEMINI ��� May 22 to June 21  Home and family matters, combined  with romance and social pastimes are  highlighted again this week. Business  matters aren't quite so" favorably affected. You would .be wise to put off  any major decisions.  CANCER ��� June 22 to July 22  This coming week could start off  quite badly in an emotional sense, but  by the next Thursday, all should be  wen. This is nothing to worry extensively over, but don't become confused.  LEO ��� July 23 to August 23  Jupiter, the 'great benefactor* In astrology is sitting on the doorstep.  This can bring great benefit if you  take a POSITIVE attitude and will do  something constructive.  VIRGO ��� August 24  to  Sept. 22  The tremendously strong aspects that  have been aiding you are still powerful, but they are starting to "ease-  off." Don't try to "bite off more than  you can chew.'  LIBRA ��� Sept.. 23 to Oct. 23  Look for some startling and beneficial changes in your life. You've got  much going for you at this time. Accept friendly overtures.  SCORPIO ��� Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  If busness matters seem slow,, Just  "hang on to your hat" and wait a  couple of weeks. Conditions In your  chart will be much more favorable at  that time.  SAGITTARIUS ��� Nov. 23 to Deo. 21  A sudden "change of luck'" could  bring you a lot of gain at this time.  This relates more to the realm of business, especially dealing with real estate, than it does in purely speculative gambling. ,  CAPRICORN ��� Dec.  22 to Jan. 20  This: week may start out with a  "bang" and end up with what seems  to be a "lost cause" but don't be fooled! You -will have gained far. more  than you presently realize.  AQUARIUS ��� Jan. 21 to Feb. 18  Things are much the same as they  were last week for Aquarius, with perhaps a "stroke of luck" paving the  way to a much more secure future for  you. Bide your time!  PISCES ��� Feb.  19 to Mar. 20  The zodiac is pretty well balanced  for Pisces now. There are some rather  poor aspects but they are countered  with some very beneficial ones also.  Don't overtire yourself.  (Copyright 1OT1 by Trent Varro  AU rights reserved)  rAjrHICNNEWiT  (Continued from last week)  Remember, too, to close all  zippers and clasps before putting clothes in the washer ��� we  all know how much damage an  open zipper- or unclosed clasp  can do to a washload.  Don't overload the washer.  Permanent press garments have  to move freely in the machine  to get them clean, to avoid excess wrinkling and insure  against harming the finish of the  clothes. It is best therefore not  to fill the washer to its full capacity.  For normal soil use warm to  hot water, regular agitation on  the 10-minute wash  cycle.  For  heavily soiled clothes- a pre-  wash is necessary. Launder for  approximately 3 minutes in  warm water adding a half cup  of Borateem ��� no detergent.  Then follow this with a normal  hot water wash.  Remove permanent press garments from the washer immediately after completion of the final spin cycle.    ~  If you dry permanent press  items in a dryer "remove them  immediately as soon as the action stops, this helps to prevent  wrinkling. Turn the garment  right-side-out ��� hang items like  dresses, shirtfe, pants or blouses  on hangers for cooling and prepare folding items for storage.  HOWE SOUND 5, 10. 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASE1LA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATFERNS^-Sechelt. Ph. 885-9343  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons ��� 886-7525  BASIC, SIMPLICITY & BUTTERICK PATTERNS  DRYGOODS AND ALL YOUR SEWING SUPPLIES  Mainly about people  (By ED  THOMSON)  Walt's- goat is back!  Timmy, the almost three year  old Nygreni goat is once more  safely (back in his home pasture  on Marine Drive, looking sleek  and well fed aifter an exhilarating two months all-expense paid,  summer vacation on Paisley Island.  The kids are glad (all seven of  them) Russell, age 10, Billy, 13,  Wally, 12, Kyle, 10, Naomi, 8,  Erifc 6, and Nina, almost 5, but  Clara is sort of sad, though reconciled to take up the feud with  Timmy who is already speculatively eyeing Clara Nygren's  posterior as a highly desirable  and all too possible target.  From all reports Timmy had  an* almost-satisfactory sojourn  on Paisley but sad to say he" returned in a frustratedi frame of  mind, which he is quite prepared to vent on Walt's wife. The  cause of his disconent, unrequited love in which a hard-hearted,  unco-operative nanny goat he  left behind on Paisley.  Nor was the island holiday  without its exciting moments  right from the time Timmy  pranced down the gangplank  iholidSay-bOnt. One highlight -occurred when Walt's goat spied  an old canoe decorating a front  lawn, filled to the brim with  flowers which he promptly  munched one by one. He then  sprawled full length in the land-  bound craft and stubbornly refused to be dislodged by the  highly incensed owner Of the  once gaily flower-filled canoe.  Then the other occasion, when  Timmy stepped through a win-  dowpane which had; until the  moment of impact of the goat's  hooves, served as a hot-frame.  lit was said by observers that  Timmy and Nanny, between  them, did a thoroughly good job  oif nobbling every blade of grass  and shrubbery, not to mention  cleaning out a garden or two on  Paisley Island. -  Now home once more, Walt's  goat is contentedly munching  with great gusto the lush grass  on the Nygren acreage and all  prepared to go into winter., quarters,  a dry,  comfortable free-  EUGENE KASH, noted conductor, performer and teacher, is  to be the guest commentator  on CBC radio's Musicscope,  heard Thursdays. From his vast  store of musical knowledge and  anecdotes he will discuss the  program content each week.  _  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  style A-frame constructed' by the  boys.  Riussel, the eldest.Nygren son  did a bit of on the scene research on goats and their habits, from' the nejver fai_dn)g  source of knowledge, the Encyclopedia Britannica, where he  discovered the prevaiiling myth  that goats thrive on a diet of  old tin cans, is strictly for the  birds, but they will dhew anything that contains metal.  Illustrations of the goat family revealed tliat Timmy's ancestors probably came* from the  Toggenberg area, Switzerland.  Incidentally, Timmy was acquired from Winston Robinson who  no doubt became fed up with  Timmy's depredations among  the flowerbeds.  It was evident Timmy was  most happy to renew old time  activity with his paflis the Nygren  youngsters and the kids from  blocks around1.  Once more whoops and shrieks  are heard from the lower pasture where Timmy joins in the  fun. Two Of his favorite, games  shared by the boys as the little  girls watch on fearfully, is a  combination of p-omrpom-pull-  away and Russian roulette where  Timmy, tied On the end of a long  rope, attempts to intercept the  kids who run the gauntlet from  one end of the pasture to the  . other, the goat in hot pursuit  and ithe penalty (that's the Russian Rcmlette bit) if one of the  runners should (be intercepted  by Timmy, a painM butt in the  rear is reminder-enough.  The prize sport of all is King  of the Castle, where on the highest tier of a pile of discarded  truck tires, the boys attempt to  hold the fort against the enemy,  Timmy, who repeatedly charges  up the ramparts to butt his opponents from their high position,  often succeeding, too, as many  a sore rump will testify.  Meantime, Clara looks down  on the scene below from the safe  vantage of her kitchen window,  sighs and wonders if by some  happy chance Timmy will eventually be given enough rope to  hang himse-f. Meantime she accepts the inevitability of Timmy's ever-menacing presence,  land looks forward to the time  When Walt and the; boys -set out  on their summer fishing expedition and lug Timmy off with  them to Paisley Island.  That's the way it is between  Walt's goat, Walt's kids and  Walt's wife.  Blake C.  Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-23Z1  FOR ALL YOUR R.00RC0VKING NEEDS  CALL ON  FLOOR COVERINGS LtcL  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road,'Gibsons  Phone 886-7112 '  ��� CARPETS        ��� TUE        # LINOLEUMS  We Feature a Large Selection of Drapes  CLOSED MONDAYS DURING SUMMER  NEEDED  for CBC film Series fill Gibsons  Medium Sized Bus  (notaV.W.)  to seat 12-15 people  REQUIRED  Oct.3tdI7  PHONE 886-7117  OUG'S  Speed Queen  & Service  Motorola TV  Gibsons  A Complete Stock of Parts  Specializing in Speed Queen Service  Phone 886-724. days; after 6 - 886-7560  SOLVE  your housing  The Saratoga,  3 bedrooms, 1066 sq. ft  ^P&��S5^��^  Why pay rent for sub-standard, quarters when you can invest in a spacious,  beautifully-built Westwood home like the Saratoga shown above? Let us show  you how you can.acquire such a home, exactly tailored to your family's needs,  at a monthly payment comparable with rent. Get the full story today. You  could be In your own beautiful Westwood home this fall. -  FROESE BROS. CONSTRUCTION  Westwood Building Systems Ltd., New Westminster  GRANTHAMS LANDING  Ph. 886-2417 him.  Too often we are totally be perfect. I see no double stan-  IT MAY LOOK like a rook, but  really it's the world's most deadly fish. The Stone Fish, on diis*  play at the Vancouver Aquarium, appears to be a harmless  rock, but it is covered, with' venomous spines which will kill a  victim, including humans, within minutes of (contact. The Stone  Fish is a native of the waters  of Southeast Asia.  Graduates hear sage advice  We aid stand with one foot in  the past and one foot towards  the future, straddling the present- said T. G. Ellwood, former  Mp-iinstone * Secondary . school  principal to the i971 graduation  class at graduation ceremonies  at the-school Saturday night.-  He maintained the essentials  young, people must have to survive in tomorrow's world are the  same as those required to survive in today's world.  Mr. Ellwood is now instructor  of education at Saanich. Here is  what he told the graduates and  parents as the special graduation speaker;  "This evening we have met to  honor these young people who  are about to launch out into a  new phase   of their   adventure  with life. Already the ringing of  school bells has faded into their  ^memories.   This-  moment'. pro-,-  )Vides us with a brief opportunity to reflect upon the past and  to speculate about the future.  ' "We,   who  are  teachers  and  parents, appreciate the fact that  there is no way that our schools  can specifically prepare bur students for a tomorrow that is beyond the comprehension of our  ���imaginations. We are told that  all knowledge that was accumulated in this world since the beginning of recorded history and  1956 was doubled between 1956  and 1960 ��� and that this increase  ing body of knowledge continues  to double every 18 months^or so.  Our economist's advise us that  young people entering the work  force today can expect to be retrained at least three times during their lifetimes. How then  .can the school prepare its students for such an unknown tomorrow?  "What are the essentials that  our young people must" have to  survive in- tomorrow's world? I  submit that they are the same  essentials that are required to  survive in today's world. We live  in a rapidly changing society,  which requires much retraining,  so you must have the ability and  the skills required to learn new  skills and new knowledge. You  must be flexible so that you can  accommodate change or face the  prospect of becoming a human  dinosaur. It is essential that you  have confidence in yourself to  cope with the challenges1 of today  and tomorrow. I am confident  that you, who are memibers of  this graduating class1, have acquired these essentiails for sur-  '  Saturday Sept. 2 5  9.36 to 1.30 a.m.  Music by LONDON EXPRESS  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR  RESERVATIONS  Complete B.C. Nfews,  Stock Market Reports  Announces the appointment of the Distributor  for the Gibsons area  Marg and Wally Langdale  886-7137  vival and success during youir 12  year educational odyssey, and  that you need not fear tomorrow  We all appreciate the limits1 of  schools, of teachers, and of textbooks^ We know that much of  what a young person must learn,  he learns outside of school. Yet,  we who have been your teachers  sincerely hope that in some way  we have been able to have made  a worthwhile contribution to  your lives.  "It is difficult to speculate  about the future. Many are concerned for our young people who  are entering a world of increas-.  ing confusion and insecurity  where time honored values are  constantly being assailed. Hbw-  ever I am confident that you will  discover, if you have not already done so, that this world is  full of echoes, but few real voices, and that it is the deep river  that has sulbstance while the  shallow brooks babble.  "You will face many challenges in the years that lie ahead.  We are engaged in a great ui>  banization movement that is  crowding more and more people  into smaller and smaller spaces.  Despite our fantastic technological advances, we still have failed to learn how to get along as  individuals, and as groups.  "I am alarmed at the deper-i  sonalization 'that appears to be  occurring as- a .result of bur :  mass society. I. am depressed  about the general mood- of apathy and indifference that permeates our society. Do 'you really  care what happens to others?  Are you not shocked when you  Itearn that a person can be attacked in broad daylight on the  streets of our great cities while  passersiby ignore pleas for help?  Are you not upset when you hear  that injured people often fail to  get any assistance from, strangers, because they don't want to  get involved? Are you not concerned about the growing trends  in violence, hostility, indifference, intolerance, ignorance? All  these, like a cancer are gnawing  away at our society, and they  must be checked if we are to  survive.        .  "Depersonalization is really  the negative attitude an individual develops toward others. An  attitude of indifference. It is  dangerous because our actions  are born in our attitudes, and  others react to, or are influenced by our actions. John Donne  . once said, 'No man: is an* island,' and isn't that true? We  are all a part of society and  what we do can start a chain reaction for good, or bad.  It is1 populiar these days for  many people to talk about developing better interpersonal relationships and understandings;  but unfortunatelyj there is too  much talk and too little action.  This is a serious problem  which we, who sihare the present and the future, must come to  grips with. It is- a challenge1 that  we cannot afford to ignore. Now  is the time to build a bridge of  (understanding between individuals and groups.  Where de we start? How do  we isolate the factors that contribute to a lack of understanding between people, between gen  era tons, between man and wife,  between mother and daughter,  and father and son. Perhaps it  is time that we recognized the  feet that our expectations for  someone we know just may not  be the same as those he holds  for himself. How, many times  have we been disappointed in  someone, because he failed to  live up to our expectations  of  unaware of the expectations that  others hold for us. Perhaps the  first step in developing better interpersonal relations would be  for each Of us to frankly share  with each other our expectations  for them, so that at least we are  aware of them.  . We all perceive our world differently from the vantage point  of our background, maturity and  experience. Young people tend  to judge the world through idealistic eyes and they are often disappointed1 in us, their models,  when we fail to live up to our  own principles and values. We  are expected to practice what  we preach. We are expected to  be perfect. Our principles arid  our values are not judged on  their own merits, but by how  we practice them. Unfortunately  we are human and no matter  how hard we tryj we will never  diard in the lives of people who  try to live by worthwhile principles and fall short of the mark.  Much of mankind's progress has  been achieved by people, who  continued to strive for a goal beyond their reach.  Our world, both its good and  its bad, didn't get that way overnight. It is' the result of the efforts of millions' of people over  countless centuries. Each, generation in its turn must make its  contribution to mankind. The  world is not perfect, but it is a  lot better in many respects than  it was. What can you do to improve it?  May I suggest that you can  make a significant contribution  by simply building a bridge of  understanding between people  you know. Many people dream  of doing great things, but never  do.  Isn't it far better to plan  Coast News, Sept 22, 1971.  and then accomplish small things  a step at a time? The time to  start is now, the place to start is  here, and do not be discouraged  when others fail to respond im-  (Continued on Page 8)  CROWHURST APPLIANCE  SERVICE  FAST SERVICE  REASONABLE RATES  ON SMALL APPLIANCES  PHONE 886-7775  1637 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Adult Education Program  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Length of Courses:  Courses start the week of October 4th unless otherwise indicated.  Most courses have 20 sessions ��� 10 before and 10 after Christmas,  unless otherwise arranged with the Instructor.  Fees and Refunds:  The program must be self supporting.  Fees are payable the first night and are not refundable.  Fees range from $10 to $25.\  New Courses:  The public is invited to suggest courses not listed hereunder.  For Information:  Contact: School Board Office -��� 886-2225  Pender Harbour Afei^  Gibsons-SecheltArea;--Mr- Glen Efewtirtheimer ��� 886-7711  The Instructors as listed.  ELPHINSTONE  LAPIDARY  TYPING  LOG SCALING  ENGLISH (New Canadians)  HOUSE DESIGNING  & DRAFTING  CARPENTRY (Furniture)  HOUSE CONSTRUCTION  CERAMICS  KEEP-FIT  JrPOWER SQUADRON  BADMINTON  MATHEMATICS  SEWING  DRAMA  GUITAR  PHOTOGRAPHY (Beginners)  Monday, Oct: 4  Monday, Oct. 4  Monday, Oct. 4  Monday, Oct. 4  Monday, Oct. 4  Monday, Oct. 4  Tuesday, Oct. 5  Tuesday, Oct. 5  Tuesday, Oct. 5  Tuesday,. Oct. 5  Wednesday, Oct. 6  Wednesday, Oct. 6  Wednesday, Oct. 6  Wednesday, Oct. 6  Thursday, Oct. 7  Thursday, Oct. 7  GIBSONS /ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  BALLROOM DANCING  FLOOR HOCKEY  Monday, Oct. 4  Wednesday, Oct. 6  SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION  WEAVING  CHARMING WOMAN  YOGA  DEFENSIVE DRIVING  KARATE  Monday, Oct. 4  Monday, Oct. 4  Tuesday, Oct. 5  Wednesday, Oct. 6  Wednesday, Oct. 13  Wednesday, Oct. 6  PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY SCHOOL  SHOP  KEEP-FIT  BADMINTON  CERAMICS  MADEIRA PARK SCHOOL  FIRST AID  BAND  BOWFN ISLAND  ART  Wednesday, Oct. 6  Tuesday, Oct. 5  Monday, Oct. 4  Tuesday, Oct. 5  Tuesday, Oct. 12  Tuesday, Sept. 21  Thursday, Sept. 23  Mrs. Brakstad, 886-7246  Mr. Egan 886-7722  Mr. Brandys, 886-9.617  Mrs. Benyon, 886-7722  Mr. Zucker, 886-7389  Dan Weinhandl 886-9819  Mr. Almond 886-9825  Mrs. Hauka, 886-2069  Miss Wilson, 886-7722  Mr. Hall, 885-9986  Mr. Alderson, 885-2333  Mr. Archer, 886-7722  Mrs. Norman, 886-9626  Miss Johnson, 886-2162  Mr. Buhner, 886-2084  Mr. Zucker, 886-7389  Mr. & Mrs. Richardson  886-9527  Mr. Gray, 885-2114  Mr. Neilson,  Day  885-2171  Night 885-9692  Mrs. Atherton 885-2858  Mrs. Moore, 885-9485  Mrs. Laakso, 885-9617  Mr. Pye, 885-9602  Mr. Wishlove 885-9744  Mr. Dombroski 883-2666  Mr. Tiernan, 883-2666  Mr. Tiernan, 883-2666  Mrs. Fair, 883-2238  Mr. Pye, 885-9602  Mr. R. Tarnoff  Mrs. Carter, 974-9308 PAUL  ST. PIER RE; MP  COAST-CHILCOTIN  Temperature in the 80s in Ottawa,Sept. 7. Humidity in the  90'Sv One thunderstorm recently  past and another one expected.  A good time for reflecting upon  the unsolved; riddle of the democratic society.  In the commons, the debate of  Bill C-262, which provides up to  $80 million for industries hit by  the U.S. surtax on imports. The  debate will last the rest of to**  night and probably all tomorrow.  It's a measure of the complexity of modern government-that  for all the sound and fury of this  debate, the main decisions are  going to be made by am. appointed board, not by the parliament.  I have the bill before me as I  write and I find the bones and  the meat all in Section 18.  Section 18 gives to the board  (four civil servants, three appointed from the general public)  the power to decidte how long  assistance shall be -given, what  the subsidized1 industry must do  in terms of retaining employees  in order to qualify, what information the applicant should submit, how the amounts' of assistance shall be calculated, what  considerations shall be taken  into acount in approving or re-  jecting applications and finally  (are you ready?) '^generally respecting any matter or thing necessary to effect the purposes of  this Act."  Thus the House is really debating whether or not a -board  shall be handed $80 million to  help industries hit by foreign  surtaxes. The matter of making  the vital regulations is left to  them-, regulations which may be  a matter of life or death to many  Canadian businesses.  It is easy to say that no such  power of economic life and death  should be left in the hands of  .the bureaucrats and other non-  elected government appointees.  Participatory democracy should  mean that only the people's elected representatives should decide such gravid matters.  In fact, no such detailed expression of the voters' decision  is possible.  There are thousands of Canadian businesses affected by this  legislation. Any notion you or I  might have that each one, from  the Lunenburg Pewter Tuning  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  Fork Company to the Moose Jaw  Boneless H erring Factory,  should have its case debated by  263 MPs is ludicrous1, beyond  comment, beyond belief. By the  autumn of 1972, the last of such  case!, might have passed through  the parMainenitary process. Long  before then, the crisis of the U.S.  surtax would have been forgotten, to be replaced by other crises, doubtlesis crises with even  more convoluted and fascinating  forms.  The bureaucrats and the temporary bureaucrats appointed to  their august company will hopefully have some expert knowledge of the export trade. This  group of seven powerful men  will have no concern for these  next several1 months except'Canada's export trade. They will be  able to devote themselves, whole  heartedly, . singie-mindedly, to  this one subject.  No such condition exists for  most members of parliament.  Speaking for myself, if I may  beTpermitted, my knowledge of  -the export indlustry is general,  not specifi-b. Neither is there the  remotest possibility that I could  devote the next few months or  even weeks to its problem-1. In  the course of this, our first day  of the fall term of the third session of the 28th Parliament of  Canada, my attention has already been distracted by constituency mail, by a meeting of  National Liberal Caucus of  which' I am secretary, by two  phone calls from radio stations',  by one conversation with a minister of the Crown concerning a  constituency problem which I  consider to be of some importance.  By the time this appears in  print, the Export Aid bill will  have been passed along to a  committee and the House will be  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  PUBLIC MEETING  HON. DAN CAMPBELL  and  HON. ISABEL DAWSON  along with  REGIONAL BOARD REWESENTATIYB  WILL ANSWER QUESTIONS ON PROBLEMS  OF THE SUNSHINE COAST  AT A PUBLIC MEETING  Sept. 29th 8 p.m.  IN GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Sponsored by West Gibsons Heights Ratepayer Association  Show Your Support  for our Ratepayer Associations  starting a month or two of debate on the Tax Reform bill ���  one which, I suspect, -most Canadians would rate as more important than the export aid legislation. '  Thais, inexorably, power continues to flow to the hands of  our non-elected bureaucrats and  I know of no country larger than  Lichtenstein or more complex in  its economy (that the Maldive Is-r  lands which has not been obliged  to transfer major decision-making processes to them.  SMALL BUS WANTED  M you have a small type bus  which will seat 12 to 15 people  available for Oct. 3 to 7, producers of CBC films on the Sunshine Coast want it. Notify the  CBC production office (the old  Gibsons liquor store). The bus  must be other than a Volkswagen.  (miMHinimMimininuunnnnmnmnniuninnuromnnnmmi  Coast News, Sept. 22, 1971.       7  Child appointed  Appointed associate professor  of education at Notre Dame university, Dr. Alan Herbert Child  brings to his new position 25  years 'experience as teacher and  principal in British Columbian  schools at Lake Cow-chan, Gibsons and Kamloops region.  Born in Saskatchewan, Dr.  Child took his B.A. and M.Ed,  at the University of British' Columbia and his Ph.D. in educational foundations from the University of Alberta.  Particularly interested in the  philosophy and hisitotry of education, Dr. Child's doctoral thesis  researched the development of  the larger educational unit in  B.C., 1933-37.  Dr. and Mrs-. Child and their  three children are living on  Hoover St., Nelson.  $      $      $  CASH FOR GUNS  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971)  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Bahai Faith  Informal Discussions  Tuesdays, 8 p.m.  886-2078  ���������"WWWSSSBSESETO^^**  Cfourcb Services  >�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  STEAM CLEANING  AUTOMOTIVE UNDERRATING  COMPLETE CAR CLEANUPS  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING ��� CAR WASH  CUT POLISH ��� SIMONIZE      '  FOR ESTIMATES AND APPOINTMENT  Phone 886-2784  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT SERVICES LTD.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  .9 a.m., 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sundays, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  4th Sunday, Family Service  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1st & 3rd, Rev. D. Brown  2nd, 4th & 5th, Rev. J. Willamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  . Father E. G. Lehner .     -  - 11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri-:, 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt.  Allaby, 885-2809  Park Rd., Gibsons '  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail. Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  "GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Morning Worship      11 a.m.  Evangelistic Revival Service  . 7 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues.      8 p.m.  Youth Service, Fri.    8 p.m.  Musical Singing Group  Monthly  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  A17YEAR  OLD BOY IS DEAD  BECAUSE  HE COULD FLY  SOME TRIP!  In Emergency at Vancouver  General Hospital, scenes like this are  repeated many times throughout  the year.  Doctors and nurses can tell you  about them. So can kids lucky enough  to survive. Kids who thought they  could fly or were invisible to traffic.  Kids who discovered more than they  bargained for when they took a "trip"  on LSD, turned violent on "speed",  or went into a coma from an  overdose of heroin.  Every year- kids die or are  physically or mentally crippled because  they don't know what drugs can do  to them or won't listen when they're  told. If you're a parent, you owe it to  your children to be informed. If you're  a teenager, you owe it to yourself.  Life's too precious to waste  on drugs.  For more information, mail this coupon:  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  COUNCIL ON DRUGS, ALCOHOL AND TOBACCO  Hon. D.LBrottwrs, Q.C, Minister of Educc-tion-Chairman  Government of British Columbia  Council on Drugs, Alcohol, and Tobacco  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  Please send a free copy of "GET IT  STRAIGHT - some facts about drug abuse.'  Name   Address. Graduates hear sage advice  (Continued from Page 7)  mediately to your efforts as you  expect them to do.  The future it is said belongs  to those who prepare for it. No  generation exists in- a vacuum.  We all belong to the continum of  life. We all stand with one foot  in the past and one foot in the  future, straddling the present,  life can be confusing, so may  I suggest that you determine  your purposes in life, and seel-  out from the past those tried  and true values that you can  cling to during the storms of life  Perhaps I could share with you  a few gems of wisdom taken at  random from our culture and  history which I feel are as relevant today as they have been  throughout the ages. Perhaps,  you may have heard me mention  one or two of these before, but  they are worth repeating. Perhaps they may provide you with  some food for thought.  What we earnestly aspire  to be, that in some sense we  are.  The man who rolls up his-  sleeves seldom loses his  shirt.  Hard work is the easiest  bridge to cross over to success.  You don't have to stay  awake nights to succeed,  just stay awake days.  Not doing more than average is what keeps the av-  eraige man dOwn.  Crooked rivers get that  way by followng the line of  least resistance, so do some  men.  A    man    who    blackens  others,  never whitens  him-   .  self.  A  tongue is like  a  race  '    horse, which goes faster the  less weight it carries.  It is one thing to disagree  . . . but quite another to be  disagreeable. ^  Character is made of what  you standi for, but reputation by what you fall for.  Although you are entering the  most exciting world in history,  a world overflowing with oppo-  tunities and challenges, do not  -expect an easy road. The world  owes no man a living. You will  be faced with your shaire of personal problems and disappointments. The measure of a man  really is how well he acquits  himself in coping with his problems. We might do well to re-  memjber the message in that old  Arab proverb in times of distress: "I cried because I had no  shoes-, then I saw a man with  no feet."  There may be on this stage tonight a young person wiho may  achieve greatness, but for most  of us our contribution to mankind will be less spectacular,  nevertheless, just as important.  Success is not measured in the  kind of job you have, the; price  of your house, or the size of  your car;, it is the kind of person  you are that counts.  Each of us cari make a worth-  while contribution to others and  and meaning by simply toeing  give our own lives real purpose  thoughtful, sincere, considerate,  cheeii-ul, tolerant, and honest in  our dealings with others.  I am very proud to have been  associated with you and I share  with your parents and friends a  sincere and'. continuing interest  in your future. You have but one  life to live, live it well, and  make it worthwhile.  Valedictory!  Here is the Valedictory given  by Mairjorie MacLean at the  close of Saturday's graduation.  Tonight is the culmination of  12 years of hard work. It has become harder in the past few  years to obtain a .graduation certificate. The courses have become more involved and the  competition has increased.  We have put in long hours on  essays, exams, and classroom  instruction. However, there (have  also been times when we laughed together and made good  friends.  School is not just instruction  in the basic subjects. It extends  into instruction of life itself. We  have learned fundamentals that  will serve us well when we are  truly on our own.  Our teachers have played an  important position in our lives.  Not as teachers per se, but as  influental friends; Some of us  would not have made it to our  graduation if these people had  not taken a real and concerned  attitude towards those who were  behind. Some of us owe more  than that.  There have been instances  through the years when various  teachers have helped us in our  personal troubles, on their own  time. Not everyone can be a  good teacher, it takes a special  type of person, and a special  character.  , Probably many of our parents  are breathing sighs of relief because we are finally out of their  hair. But I am sure if you just  think for a moment, you will find  that we're not so bad after all.  We have had our moments,  but there must have been times  when you enjoyed us, and we  you.  We would like to thank you  for the many and varied times  you have worked for and with  us.      '���  Before I close,- I would like  to wish my Mends and fellow  graduates the very best in whatever field they enter. Whether it  is a career or further education  I know that you will do well. Unfortunately, some graduates  were unable to attend this evening's ceremony. To them as  well, do we wish health, happiness and the very best. Thank  you.  \   CROSSWORD PUZZLE  1  ACROSS  S. Little  people  , ���."Pygmalion"  author  ���.Spoken  10. Ripped  U. Apple  problem  12.-type style  14. On the apex  19. Fabric fuzz  16. Ring  victory  17. Myrna, for  one  18. Mention  19. Type of  engine  30. Browser  22. Sharpen  38. Eagle's  nest  35. Wild duck  flavor  38. Ahead  82. Poem  83. Beard  of rye  84. French  coin  . 86. Baseball  abbreviation  86. Repeat  (mus.)  87. gin  88. Plunges  10. Hammer  ends  41. Account  rendered  \2. Askew  (Brit)  43. Location  14. Reproducr  DOWN  1. Excessively  polite  (2wds.)  2. Gully  3. Moist        ^  4. Cunning  5. Maverick  6. Basketball  term  7. Limb  8. Debilitate  11. Berlin  21.Girl's Today's Answer  nick-  13. Memo  15. Contracts  18. Witness  19. "Little  Women"  sister  name  22. Chop  24. Lodge  25. Incite  26. Improvised  words  27. Pronoun  29. Dormant  30. Vaudeville  name  31. Union  fee  33. Passageway  a-OHH t-nnE.*"  HHBC.   HEHL7  H(Sfe]_-R -___D  SHBH -SUE-      ,  q3eh man naa  cnnnnEH ucaaw  BOQHH ���<��� ���  BC2--C- ____-_-.--B  UfeJU   DOS   MHH  Ma ;q____ ssna  aaaEKSC _--_-_Ka_-  SQEO aaaa  __nc_M swan  36. Quick  drink  37 Western lily  39. Roman  numeral  40. Ocean  (abbr.l  8      Coast News, Sept. 22, 1971.  Sr. Citizens membership grows  ON TUESDAY, Sept. 14, during morning coffee break, Mr. Don  Douglas, chairman of the bqard of trustees of St. Mary's Hospital,  presented engraved1 pen and pencil sets to the staff members Of]  the hospital. These sets were a token of appreciation from the  board of trustees for the patience and co-operation of the employees who worked under very .difficult conditions during the prolonged construction period. Shown above is nurse Eileen Hill receiving her set from Mr. Douglas. v  . The monthly meeting of Senior  Citizens Association Branch 69,  after two month��' summer recess, was held Tburs., Sept. 16  in Sechelt Legion Hall, with over  80 present, and observed a minute' s silence in memory of Capt  Sam Dawe and Mr. Bert Rutherford. Mrs. Madge Hansen, president, then extended a warm  welcome.to newcomers and visitors. Several new members! joined so the membership now totals 191. > a  The Christmas dinner and party will be held ait noon on Thurs.  Dec. 16 in the Legion hall. Members should obtain their tickets  from Miss Adele de Lange, 885-  2208.  Mr. Dave Hayward explained  the hobbycraft he has planned  for members. He displayed several articles, illustrating the  crafts to be enjoyed. Anyone interested should attend7 the first  lesson- Friday, Sept. 24 at 10  a.m. in St. Hilda's Hall. After a  lesson or two, you will be able  to contnue in your own home.  Ceramics will be taught by Mrs.  Jo Gibson.  Names are now being taken  for orders for The Elder Statesman for 1972. If you care to subscribe for next year for $1,  phone 885-2208.  The nominating committee for  1972 officers consists of Mrs.  Joan Kongen, Mrs. Ann Todd  and Mrs. May Garnett. The an  nual election takes.place in November.  Bus-trips are proving popular.  A mystery^trip _s planned but  the,date is not determined yet.  However if you want to go on it,  meet Mr. Hayward^at^the Sechelt Bus Depot on Thursday at  .10 a.m. in order to reserve your  ticket. The usual pre-Christmas  trip to Vancouver will occur in  November, and* a Christmas  Lights trip is planned for De-  cemiber.  The monthly raffle was won  by Mrs. Mabel Grauman. Greet-  ers for the day were Miss Hilda  Howe and Mrs. May Garnett;  For the fall bazaar, if you wish  to help in any way, phone Mrs.  Esther Wagner, 885-9759. The  bazaar date is Sat., Oct. 30 at 2  p.m. Mrs. Marguerite Smith will  preside.  Meetings wall (open at 1 p.m.  instead of 1:30 p.m. in future.  A program consisted of a few  songs led by Mrs. Dorothy Stock-  well, ending with How Great  Thou Art.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  We Are Pleased  To ANNOUCE  Cr<ii(j o I nich  CAR STEREO'S  MODEL3126  $109.95 Value  with speakers free  RICHARDS MUSIC SHOP  FOR SOUND REASONS  Box 722, Gibsons  Phone 886-7598  i Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists In Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  uPHoumv  HAL & MAY AUBIN  Samples brought to your home  Livingroom furniture a specialty  Phone 885-9575  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work.  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 888-2019  G&WDRYWAtl  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES!  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  ABd Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886 9826  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Lbg Towing  Phohe 885-9425  SEASIDE PLUMBIN6  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples���Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt. B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  ^rom9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR   SURVEYS^  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Pb. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  C & S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to OlCs Core  886-2938 885-9973  Call os for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  7 Diane Allen  WIGS FOR "ALL OCCASIONS  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2818  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES  &  SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards 7 \.  Boats ���- Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL T1RB  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIB. CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  at ESSO MARINE  ������   Boat Hauling  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  /      EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  TliE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and: Machine 7^-7  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  ^^mm^""^_-_-___--__n_________i-__-_____M  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs-  Free estimates  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  WHY NOT BUILD  THE EASY-LOG WAY?  Contact  VINCE BRACEWEU  886-7720 Hopkins Landing-  Horizontal & Vertical True Log  Buildings  by Canadian Log Structures Ltd.  PARK WSON'S HEATIN6 Ud.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years, to Pay  Complete- line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD,  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINE WORK  886-7244  CLIFFSBOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ud.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2684  IEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  . ��o*$Qtete Packing- -v-  Packing Materials  for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.l Gibsons  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  WiflijHff  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Alike Thomas ��� 886-7405  Write Box 709,  Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  Jfalaron Jfarm  Excellent facilities available  for boarding and riding  your horse  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * % mile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  for sale  R.R. 2, Gibsons  880-7729  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on aU Make*  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  1  COIN OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E- DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Phone 886-9579  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  * MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine   Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gilbsons, B.C.  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  UP MASONS  20 Years Experience  FACE STONE, BRICK  BLOCK, FIREPLACE  FLOWER PLANTERS  Free Estimates  Guaranteed Workmanship  Box 259, Gibsons. Ph. 886-2231  "if "," "������'������  i- ��� -*������ 'ZZr -p*���-- i^  ���������������������< | iiiaa_^^-_mM_Mi[        ~>*>^^^n>p^^_--*v~Ti|(MfcMgpflt>  Point of law  This week we deal with some  further problems arising from  a contract for the sale of land1.  If a realtor is involved he will  usually draw a document called  an interim agreement. Actually,  under our law, there is no such  thing. Either there is a contract  or there is not, and it cannot Ibe  interim. Nevertheless, if it is  properly drawn, it will be a valid contract, despite the misleading title.  The interim agreement would  be followed by a deed, or agreement for sale or deed and mortgage that could be registered in  the Land Registry office. The  interim is the contract and the  deed, etc. is the instrument that  puts it into effect. We will in this  article, refer to the interim as  a contract."  What if the agreement for sale,  etc. is inconsistent with the contract ��� or contains additional  clauses? If -the agreement for  sale is -signed, it supersedes the  contract In fact, it always does  contain additional clauses.  What if there is no contract?  Then,   the deed, or  agreement  JJ^  & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck and boat  seats etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  886-7310 886-9819  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings 886-7572  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris BEock  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  iuiiiunwiniiuu\ttn\uuManiunuum|uuuttUHiMUiuuni  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper)  Ph. 886-2622  for sale, etc. is the contract and  in this case a preliminary contract has been dispensed with.  Usually, however, either the vendor or, the purchased, or both,  desire a contractually binding  iagreement, signed by both parties till the lawyer concerned has  time to do a Land Registry  search and complete all the necessary documentation.  If   the   contract   is   properly  drawn the parties cannot change  their minds before signing the  deed, etc. ��� without incurring  the risk of an expensive lawsuit.  A wise purchaser will, however,  have his lawyer search in the  Land Registry office before signing anything. This will reveal the  state of the title,, the exact surveyed dimensions of the lot, and  the existence of any unanticipated   encumbrances   such   as   a  right-of-way or the right to erect  electricity bearing towers,  the  right in a municipal authority to  . lay sewers, etc., lane allowances, etc. Many surprises, in the  Land Registry office, await the  unwary.  New name for  weatherman  Beginning Sept. 22 all public  weather forecasts issued in Canada will be originated by the Atmospheric Environment Service.  The   familiar   weather   offices  have not disappeared, and neither has their parent organization, the Canadian Meteorological Service, which has been in  existance since 1871. The functions of the QMS have instead  been absorbed into a new and  expanded organization, the Atmospheric Environment Service.  The reason for what at first  glance seems to be only a name  change is the fact that the federal department of the environ-  " ment has recently been created  to join those elements within the  government already involved in  work relating to the environment  and  renewable  resources.  The  Atmospheric  Environment  Service is an integral part of the  new department and will continue to provide weather information and related services but  will,  in  addition, involve itself  further in research into atmospheric  processes  affecting  the  world in which we live.  Although the Canadian Meteorological Service ends its life on  its 100th birthday, its successor,  the Atmospheric Environment  Service begins life with a heritage of 100 years experience.  And it is reassuring to know  that the forecasts issued by the  Atmospheric Environment Service will continue to give Canadians the latest word on weather  prospects for the next days  ahead.  SEEK INFORMATION  Some senior pupils of Elphinstone Secondary School visited  the Coast News Friday afternoon  in their effort to improve their  knowledge of both village and  Regional - Board operations in  this area. lO    Coast News, Sept. 22, 1971.  CAPP  Big meeting  next Wednesday  A public meeting next Wednesday night in Gibsons Legion  Hall which will be attended by  Hon: Dan Campbell, minister of  municipal affairs and Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister without  portfolio, is expected to attract  a large audience.  This meeting, arranged by the  West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Association, will bring together on the same platform the  minister of municipal a_fairs  and the constituency representative in the legislature.  GIBSONS CUB REGISTRATION  Cub registration for 1st Gibsons A and B packs will be held  at the Scout Hall, Wednesday,  Sept. 29 at 7:30 p.m. during the  Group Committee meeting. Adults only are requested1 to attend  this registration. The registra-  ion fee is $3.50. The boys age  group is 8-11.  CNIB campaign announced  Mary is an alert 77 year old,  whose husband died two years  ago and whose only son had  been killed in W.W. H. She was  a regular borrower; from.her local library, but it was getting increasingly difficult to read and  her crocheting developed unexpected holes.  Her eye doctor suggested- that  she contact the Canadian National Institute for the Blind.  The next week Mary had been  visited by a CNIB worker and  was taking advantage of two services, the craft instructor, who  would call weekly to help her  with her crocheting and) teach  her a number of other crafts.  The CNIB worker brought  Mary a special talking book machine; and she received recorded  books from the CNIB library.  This service is available to every blind person in Canada. The  worker also suggested having a  volunteer visit Mary each week  to take her shopping and read  her mail. 7  The CNIB worker was able to  notice fo creditors    Seeks nomination  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  In the matter of the estate  of Andrew Edwin Anderson  late of   Gambier  Harbour,  Gambier Island, B.C.  Creditors  and  others having  claims against the above Estate  are required to send full particulars  of such claims to  the  undersigned   Executor   at   7th  Floor, 409 Granville Street, Vancouver, B.C., on or before the  30th day of November, 1971, after which date the Executor will  distribute the said Estate harvanig  regard only to claims that have  been received.  A. M. HARPER Esq., Q.C,  7th Floor,  409 Granville Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  Executor.  Sept. 22, 29, Oct. 6, 13  Donald Lockstead, New Democratic Party candidate for Mac-  kenze constituency in the last  provincial election, has announced that he-will seek the nomination for his party in this constituency.  Mr. Lockstead said that if he  wins the nomination, his policy  would be to represent all segments of the population of this  constituency to the best of his  abilities, and that he would devote as much time and energy  to ths campaign as he did last  time..  It is expected that,there will  be at least two others seeking  the nomination. The nominating  convention is to take place in  Powell River on Dec. 4.  SACRIFICE SALE  SKYLINE DRIVE ��� Extra Large Building Site  Fantastic Unobstructed View  $5-900 ��� Terms. $500 down, $75 monthly  Mrs. I. Green ��� Ph. 886-9979  SPECIAL MEETINGS!  Pastor Reg Layzell  OF VANCOUVER  Experienced Pastor and Teacher and International Speaker  shortly leaving for Africa, long term  AT  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  GOWER POINT ROAD  Tues. Wed.- Thur, Fri., Sept. 28, 29, 30, Oct. 1  at 8 p.m.  Sunday, Oct. 3���11 a.m. and7p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes ��� Phone 886-2660  suggest services' that would again make her life less lonely.  Your support of the current cairn  paign in our community makes  this possible.  Four principals!  Elphinstone Secondary School  has had four principals since it  opened in 1951. They are Stanley  Trueman, W. S. Potter, T. G.  Ellwood and D. L. Montgomery.  Mr. Montgomery succeeded Mr.  Ellwood. Mr. Trueman was the  first principal. All four were  present at Saturday night's graduation ceremonies. This is the  first time all four have appeared;  at the same time at any school  -unctiorii.  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  FOR TIMES AND PRICES  PHONE 886-2827  PATTON  GEORGE C. KARL  SCOn MALDEN  7 days  starting Wed., Sept. 22  GENERAL ��� Warning, much'  swearing & coarse language  ���_5.C. Director  NO MATINEE SATURDAY  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  Sept. 29, 30, Oct. 1  Evenings at 8  Matinee Sat:, Oct. 2 at 2 p.m.  lite fentasyf  i_-  ;^*fcev_t*idi  COMING:  PRETTY MAIDS  ALL IN A ROW  ADULT  Soup  4 for 55c  Heinz Tomato  Tomato Juice  GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE  0KANAGAN MacLNTOSH APPLES, Handi-  Pak now in stock, competitively priced  at your Co-op  Heinz 48 oz.  ��*   -   .. I ���        :'*'    ���  Na.ley's Banquet Dills. 48 oz.  2^19  69  Fruit Drinks  Harmome, 5 flavors. 48 oz..  3-nsggc  Eggs 3-oz$i.oo  Cello 2 lb. pkg.  20c lb  TOP QUALITY MEATS  100% GUARANTEED  Beef Liver  Tender & Flavorful  Grade A Small  Silk, 8 roll pack  Bleach  f rerich Maid, 64 oz.  99  39  59clb  Bacon    49clb  Layer Pack  Wieners IQcib  Bulk :^-'  SUPP0RTY0UR  C. NIB. DRIVE  YOUR CO-OP FOOD  SERVICE CENTRE  GIBSONS/B.C. ��� Phone 886-2522  Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 54 years

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