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Sunshine Coast News Aug 30, 1972

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Array Pro vi n aia 1 L i br ary *.  Victoriaf B.C.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 836-2622  Volume 25  Nutmbez^a2, August 30, 1972  10c per copy  Where to Stay  COZf COURT MOTEL  Ph.  885-9314  Inlet Ave; Sechelt  PENINSULA HOTEL  About 4 miles from Langdale  on   Sunshine   Coast   Highway  Ph. 886-2472  ;   BONNIEBROOK CAMP  GOWER POINT  Live a holiday by the Sea  Modern facilities in a rural  atmosphere  886-2887  Where to Eat  CEDARSW  MOTEL   ���  RESTURANT  Full Dining Facilities  TAKE OUT ��� CATERING  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ~ Ph. 886-9815  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  f])l^  Dine and Dance every Sat.  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2311  BEN'S TAKE OUT DRIVE-IN  Sunshine Coast Highway  Across from High School  Breakfast ��� 6 a.m. - 11 a.m.  Phone 886-7828  Food Supplies  BEWHFS SUPERMARKET ITD.  Open 7 days a week  9 ajn. to 10 pjn.  Sechelt Ph 885-9414  SECRET FAMILY MART LTD.  Opposite BUS Depot  GROCERIES ��� RECORDS  TAPES  Open   7 days a Week  11 a.m. to 11 pin.  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886���2827 ��� Show starts 8 p_n_.  TI BE S  SPONSORED  > BY  .   MARINE  MEN'S WEAR  Aug        LT  T  HT  T  30               3.7  0420  12.9  1130  10.3  1615  14.2  2145  31                3.4  0520  13.1  1305  11.3  1725  13.7  2225  Sept.  1               3.3  0625  13.4  1430  11.6  1905  13.1  2335  2               3.2  0735  13.8  1535  11.4  2040  ' .  3  12.7  0050  3.2  0840  14.2  1630  10.7  2150  4  12.6  0225  3.3  0940  14.3  1710  9.9  2245  5  12.7  0340  3.5  1035  14.4  1750  9.0  2325  6  13.0  0440  4.0  1120  14.4  1815  All times Daylight Saving.  MARINE MilTS WEAR  1585 Marine Drive, Gibsons  ^pen every weekday  and until 9 p.m. Friday  ; Grants provided by the federal government to the Sunshine Coast Recreation Centre  corrraiittee   have   been ,put   to  good use in developing the  larea set aside for ithe .recreation centre. This was evident to  about 35 guests at a picnic held  Sunday by the Recreation Centre ooin_m_ifctee.  The area along Clack Creek  has been developed with picnic  sites and footpaths with a minimum of clearing to preserve  the natural beauty and provide  a quiet, cool and completely  shad*ed area where one'could  almost forget that the-rest of  the world existed.  The footpaths are now being extended to Roberts Greek,  again with practically no clearing, just cutting through fallen  logs where needed, or, ih the  case of one or two large logs,  steps were cut into them and  they were left there.   -, ���;.  Further grants are expected  next year,  and it is hbped to  .-*!  develop a children's playground area wiJth various pieces of old machinery for the  children to play on.   -  The area is slowly becoming  more and imiore used as a picnic -area, as people discover  what has been done. Dr. Eric  Faetkau, chairman of the Recreation Centre committee, urges anyone who has not been  there to drop in and take a  walk through the area, to see,  what has been accomplished  so far.   ���   -  A'.-"-  up  announced for Scnool road  A building permit for an  $80,000 apartment setup on  School Road next to the main-  teniance storage area for the  village, was approved at Tuesday night's council meeting.  ' The setup wfill be in two six  unit blocks at each end of the  lot which runs from School  Road back to Wyngiaent Road.  Between the two blocks will be  a 60 x 100 foot play area. Work  will start in about 10 days  time.  Builders aire Reg. and J. R.  Gurney who cleared the land  some months ago. Each block;  will have six .two-slbrey resi-.  dences with three bedrooms  upstairs and living quarters below. Each" will have its own  garden and back yard. The;  rows of homes will run.froim  the two roads -toward-; the-centre of the lot with an* open  area an" the centre.  B.C. Ferries replying to council's suggestion for ferry scheduling to accommodate the in-  Fly fisherman  trolls salmon  Mr. and Mrs. Dan Kirkwood  of Falkirk, Scotland, were visiting the Sunshine Coast recently and called on Mr. and  Mrs. Ted Surtees, Halfmoon  Bay, Mrs. Thelma McLean, Sechelt and Mr. and Mrs. D. Richardson of Gibsons, who had  stayed with them several years  ago.   ������  Mr. Richardson took them  out fishing for salmon and  Mr. Kirkwood caught one but  two others got away after  breaking the line. Mr. Kirkwood is more used to fly fishing in Scotland.  PARTY OF CYCLISTS  A pairty of 25 cyclists reached 'Caibson^ Thursday of last  week shortly before 6 p.m. and  reimained here briefly, moving  ontowards Sechelt. They came  from Califotriia. and; ^yashing-  ton and joui_eyed bfr bus to  Seattle area from w_iere they  biked to Horseshoe Bay and  ferried to Langdale.  creasing flow of traffic stated  by letter that it was not feas  ible to have extra crews now  but the authority wiill see  what   can   be   done   for   next  year's operations. The letter  was filed.  The Sea Cavalcade committee thanked council for its $250  grant for the July event. The  Public Library for its annual'  $500 grant, also thanked council.  -Discussing maintenance requirements - for looking after  the '' new* sewage y treatment  plant Mayor Peterson explained that it. would mean a part  time man who might have to  make a daily check lasting  about one hour and at times  might extend longer if tests  have to be made. The plaint is  now in Vancouver awaiting  transportation to its Gibsons  site.  Reporting on--a meeting with  Elphinstone Aero Cluib members, Aid. Gerry Dixon said  the cluib plaits to prepare a  brief for the necessity of the'  airport. This would be sent to  the department of transport  along with the airport application for improvements through  financial grants.  Sunshine Coast Elves meet  On Saturday, Aug. 19, directors and members of the Sunshine Coast Elves club met for  their first general meeting.  'Starting with a short business  session which included a general  outline  of  the objectives  of the club, reading of bylaw  and the financial report followed.  Sandwiches and coffee al-  lowied a get 'acquainted session.  The membership now stands at  47 and there is room for others  to join if they so desire.  The club is a non-profit, non-  B.Cisa  beautiful  religious . organization registered under the Societies Act.  Dues are simply one cent per  day 'and one food item, per  month to be turned into the  depots to be arranged in the  late fall.  Donations will be put to good  use in helping the Elves to  achieve their goal, making people happier at Christmas. Food  hampers and gifts will be given to those experiencing difficulties during the Christmas  season. Anyone desiring further information can obtain it  from the Elves Club, care of  Gibsons United Church.  dee  Don't mess  it up  EXTEND FREE DAY  The Pacific National Exhibition board of directors announces that a special free  combined Children's and Golden-Age Day will be held Friday, Sept. 1. The day will include free grounds admission  Uint:_ 6 p.m. for all youngsters  and for all those 65 and over.  The day will include reduced  ride prices at Playland for  youngsters. For golden-agers,  there will be reduced prices on  the PNE trains that travel  around the grounds.  Advance pall  heaviest yet  Returning officer A. Manto-  ani, Powell River, reports the  advance poll at Powell River  and Gibsons totalled 652, more  than double that of the 1969  advance poll.  Gibsons figure was 205 plus  42 absentee voters and. Poweli  River 360 plus 42 absentee voters.  An analys's of the enumeration figures this year and the  1969 enumeration will be found  on the editorial page. It shows  a 2(0 percent increase in the  total Mackenzie constituency  enumeration and reveals the  greatest   increase   in   Gibsons  area with Sechelt following, as  far as the Sunshine Coast area  is concerned. The figures come  direct from the P-olling Divisions enumeration books of  1969 and 1972.  If you reside in the Port  Mellon to Sechelt areas, here  is where you vote:  Port Mellon, Community  Hall.  Hopkins, Langdale School.  Gibsons, Elphinstone School.  Roberts Creek, Legion Hall.  Wilson Creek, Con_m.unity  Hall.  Sechelt, Legion Hall.  There is also a hospital poll  at Sechelt.  Park enters fight  on highway route  Fred Holland, Gibsons municipal mai__tenance foreman,  who lives on Henry Road and  who strongly favors an upper  levejls highway instead of one  close to the present Highway  101, has questioned Mayor Walter Petersoni on the possible  e_i_hination of Brothers Memorial Park under present road  plans.  Mr. Holland is one of the  trustees of the park, and feels  keenly about the involvement  of. the,- park--in -the .present  highway dispute. Here is an  open letter to Mayor Peterson  by Mr. Holland: (See also editorial on Page 2.)  To Mayor Walter Peterson:  Sir: Isn't it about, time Mr.  Mayor that you start talking  about the planning that you  say you .have had under consideration for the last two  years?  As a trustee of Brothers Memorial park I sat down with  you recently and discussed  whether your plans included  the elimination of Brothers  Memorial Park. Your reply  was that if Park road was to be  the interchange from Route A  highway to Gibsons it was possible that the park would be  eliminated and placed elsewhere.  Is our park, dedicated for  public use, to be turned over  to real estate developers,, land  which volunteer labor cleared  off so the public would have a  place for recreation?  Further do you feel justified  in supporting the building of a  highway between two existing  roadways, less than 2,500 - feet  apart. This through an area of  the community which can become a fine green belt and resi  dential area. Your proposal  would eliminate over 100 acres  of 'good arable land capable  of producing much garden produce.  Now for the watershed. You  state that the proposed Route  C would ruin the watershed  for the -urea. Come now Mr.  Mayor, you well know the only  water at that source is a producing spring of 80,000 gallons  of water per day, originally  known as the Cannery spring.  Your   other   supply   is   piped  from Eng and Chaster Creeks  which can be piped under any  highway.  As to the pollution problem  on Route C the drainage of the  highway would be channelled  to two ravines, one on the east  and the other on the west of  , this location.  You make no mention! of the  B.C. Hydro __^t-o_rway direcr  tly aiboye this source, which  pollutes your water supply  every time it is sprayed, Nor  --cto^ryau? mention" an^^fK-^isti&g;  lease of _t gravel pit 200 feet  west of this water source on  the -watershed.  On enlisting the support of  Mrs. Dawson and stating you  are supported iby the businessmen and chambers of ooim.-*-  merce please inform, me as to  who are the businessmen. I  would prefer you to say real  estate developers.  In conclusion I wish to inform you that 90 percent of  this area is under the jurisdiction of ratepayers governed by  the Regional board and that  the Regional board should  have a far greater say thari  they have had, in the location  of any highway running across  that part of this area.  My sincerest hope is that  this Route A will never mater-  ial:ze as it will be outmoded as  a route to carry ferry traffic  before it is ever completed.  Fred Holland  Derby winners  are announced  Sunshine Coast winners in  the $25,000 B.C. Salmon Derby  during mid-August included  John Christmas of Roberta  Creek who received a $250 travel voucher and G. Christiansen of RR1 Gibsons who won  a  Pioneer Chain   Saw.  Of the 62 prize winners, 39  live on Vancouver Island, nine  in Vancouver area, two at Bel-  lingha-m and one at Edmonton  Alberta. Top prize winner resides at Britannia beach and  the second top winner at Victoria.  Regional voters to register  If you live within the boundaries of the Regional District  wh/ch runs from Egmont to  Langdale area but does not  include  the villages,   and  you  want to be on the voters list,  read on:  Owner electors will be compiled from tax records. Tenant  electors  and  resident  electors  and corporations will be compiled from applications received.  Applications for tenant and  resident electors can be obtained from the Regional District  office at Davis Bay. Further information if required can be  found on an inside page in an  advertisement headed 1972 List  of Electors. 3     Coast News, Aug. 30, 1972.  Improved lower  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States am  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Enumeration up 20 percent  Enumeration figures for Mackenzie constituency show an  increase of more than 2,000 names with the Sunshine Coast  area from Port Mellon to Egmont showing the .greatest overall  total, something like 55 percent; of the increase.  The actual increase on the Sunshine Coast specifically, ranges slightly more than 20 percent of last election. Examination  of the table below reveals this situation:  1972  1969  Increase  (Decrease)  Egmont  144  112  32  Gambier Island  71  61  10  Gibsons  2351  1996  355  Halfmoon Bay  328  273  55  Irvines Landing  211  216  (5)  Madeira Park  636  482  154  Port Mellon  130  126  4  Roberts Creek  727  565  162  Sechelt  1524  12113  311  Wilson Creek  466  368  98  Hopkins  Landing  358  281  77  Sunshine Coast Total  6946  5693  1253  Constituency Total  20758  17485  2273  Sunshine Coast Increase ��� 1,253  Constituency Increase ��� 2,273  In the 1969 August election Hon. Isaibel Dawson retained  her seat with a majority of 186 votes. Socred Mrs. Dawson polled 5,687, NDP Lockstead 5,501 and Liberal Forrest 1,287.  The addition of younger voters who did not have the same  opportunity to vote in 1969 xnay have some bearing on the Sunshine Coast increase but not to the extent of the increase in  the number of names on the list.  Brothers Memorial Park  Brothers Memorial Park, comment on which is made in a  letter to the editor by Fred Holland elsewhere in this issue,  brings to mind-how Brothers Memorial Park, now a beautifully  cleared, spot for sports events, with a paved road (Park Road)  leading to it, became public property.  Some events concerning the establishment of this park occurred before the present editor of this paper took over but in.  May; 1955, a meeting of Gibsons Board of Trade was the subject  of a write-up ont the front page.  Here is the report of that meeting:  "The Board of Trade at its last meeting Monday  night started the ball' rolling for establishment of a  Cc_T_munity Park on the Brothers Memorial Park property.  "Mr. William Sutherland, president of the Board of  Trade was empowered by the meeting to form a steering committee for the purpose of furthering the plan.  This committee will approach all other associations, societies and organizations for the purpose of getting a representative from each to form a* larger committee to  ���arrive at some agreement as to what benefit the park  can have for the ccwnmunity.  "L. S. Jackson, one of the Jackson family in the  Brothers Memorial Park outlined some of the history  behind the park and said it was presented by G. S. Jackson, the eldest of the brothers who had been logging in)  this area for many years. He also added that he, Robert  Burns and Robert McNicol were trustees of the Memorial Park.  "The Brothers Memorial Park has a highway frontage of 247 feet and goes back some 800 feet and has a  slight  upgrade  from front to  back.  It would require  clearing and Mr. Jacksoni was of the opinion some cash  could be raised from the timber now standing."  Since those days, due to l<ack of organized interest the park  lay dormant for sotme time. When the Kiwanis club took it on  as a project a tremendous amount of work resulted from volunteer help in the form of laibor and machinery.  Present trustees of the park! are R. L. Jackson, Fred Holland, William Wright, Jules Mainil and Mrs. Do Wort-nan. These  trustees have resisted efforts at tampering with (the park in any  way.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Dayton & Knight were requested by the Regional Board  to make a feasibility study on  (bulk water for the Regional  District.  The Regional District board  building bylaw becomes effective Sept. 1 from Langdale to  Earl's Cove.  10 YEARS AGO  A Vancouver ��� juvenile has  been, detained by RCMJP following a fire which destroyed  Roberts Creek school.  A letter to the editor urges  Gibsons council look into the  construction of sidewalks for  the town.  15 YEARS AGO  Port Mellon's baseball team  broke a Wilson Creek four year  hold on the Osborne cup by  winning the 1957 finals, two  out of three games.  Gibsons Ratepayers  association announces a meeting to get  the association rolling again.  20 YEARS AGO  Black Ball Ferries announce  terminals will be built shortly  at Earls Cove and Saltery Bay.  D. F. Donaldson, library custodian, reports space is needed  for the library which has to  move. It is open two hours  weekly.  town  +*+0+imi*Mr++r+m1+*+0+****W+*+&**r*+*+0+0+0+*%rm0+0+0+**W+0*l0*+^0+^^^t*+^i*^  .....-���-��� ' ' *      S    ' "  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C  With Gilbsons municipal coun  cdl now about ready to start  serious thinkJng about planning for the harbour front,  based on remarks made at the  last council 'meeting when Aid.  Gerry Dixon suggested a start  be made, the following Occasional Paper, now some years  old is presented, for readers to  digest.  It was written by R. N.  North and, titled The Changing  Location of Services in Gibsons  B.C. The paper was the outcome of several visits between  1952 and 1960 by graduate students from the UBC department of geography.  In 1941 the population was  about 260, and there -were 15  to 20 commercial functions including a (bank, a cafe and four  pood stores, all down by the  wharf. One church was there  but the other two and the elementary school were on the  terrace, along the road to Sechelt.  Housing, -apart from farms,  was practically all below the  terrace. Two questions seem  relevant; why were there so  many commercial functions relative to the size of the population? and, why were they  down by the wharf, and the  institutions up on the terrace?  The answer to the first is  simple and obvious one, Gibsons served a large area beyond the village itself. Firstly,  it catered for the small farming and logging community  living on the terrace; secondly  it was in some degree a centre  for the smaller settlements  scattered along the coast in  both directions. However, this  latter function was probably  of limited importance.  Certainly Gibsons was the  largest settlement in the area  and had, for example, the only  bank.  .,!��� However limited may have,  been the role of Gibsons as a  service centre, it certainly had  little else which could explain  the large number of commercial functions. Growing up as  a service centre in the 1880s  and 1890s, when there , was  more logging in the area* than  in later times, it never managed to diversify, to attract successful industries for example.  An attempt was made to establish a glue factory based on  local fishing, but this venture  failed before 1900. Fishing in  general never seems to have  been a great force in the devel  opment of this part of the coast  of British Columbia. Nor was  any industry based on logging  ever   established   in   Gibsons.  The -immediately accessible  area was cut over at an early  date, and the logging then  diminished in scale and retreated into the hills behind  the terrace. One industry was  operating dn Gibsons in 1941,  however. This was a co-operative jam -factory using locally  grown small fruit and selling  in  the  Vancouver  market.  Two reasons for the lack of  industry in Gibsons have been  suggested in earlier studies.  The main one is almost undoubtedly its location with respect to Vancouver, but important also i's the fact that  Gibsons had until very recently a water supply adequate  only for a residential area. The  possibility of improvement  was always recognized, but  the expense would have been  considerable.  The answer to the second  question is perhaps not quite  so simple and obvious. An  earlier study of Gibsons suggested that the school and the  churches were built on the"  terrace because land by the  wharf was scarce and probably expensive,, if indeed sufficient . remained available  when these institutions were to  be built. It seems doubtful if  this was true of the churches;  it certainly was not true of the  school, which was moved up  the hill in 1890, having previously been in a shack by the  wharf. When the move was  planned, gifts of land were  offered by residents both near  the wharf and on the terrace.  The latter location was chosen in order to even out the  .walking    distance;    for    three  groups    of    children    -    those  from   the   village,   those   from  the terrace farming con.mun-  ity west of the school, and  those from Granthams Landing  Granthams Landing lies on the  coast north of Gibsons, and at  that time the road between  the two went inland: The commercial functions were located  near the wharf for close proxi  mity to the greatest possible  number of people, and in order  to be near their point of supply  for imported goods.  Recent work on the early  layout of 'towns in the United  States, centred on prairie railway stations, has stressed the  close clustering of comonercial  establishments around the stations at a time when transport  facilities away from the railway were limited. Here dn  Gibsons we have the same sort  of thing, on a small scale and  at a later dale. Because of the  poor road network around the  village and . the difficulty of  getting a vehicle out of the  district, the local people did  not imake much use of road  transport, even iri 1941.  In 1951 the population of  Gibsons was 722J, and there  were about 40 commercial functions, 3 or 4 of them on the  terrace. One new institution  had been added, a church on  the upper road. This is perhaps,  more or less what one would  expect of a growing settlement  with unchanged surrounding  ci_rcun_,stances. However, the  basis for Gibsons' existence in  1941 was slim, and in investigating the reasons for its quite  considerable growth since then  we do find changes in external conditions.  The most important was in  the nature of access to Gibsons  from the outside world. In 1946  a small ferry, running between  Horseshoe Bay and' Gibsons  began to competeJ[ with .the  steamers. In 1951 this -was replaced by a 60 car ferry and  ' nmwWMM��M��*>*'Wm**W<WWWW*ll^yMW*  *+>**-**+^^+rr*+^+**+m^0+*m**ri*rt*+m*++t+*+*+*++r+��rm&+&t^0***^**,  _������*����� ���  ��� *��-     ���    .*    ���  '   B�� MUSHROOMS  B.C. Mushrooms are an incredibly versatile delight. They  can be fried, creamed or stewed... whole, sliced or  minced... alone or as part of an endless variety of hot  dishes.,They can be savored raw, too, in salads and hors  d'oeuvres. In fact, the ways to enjoy mushrooms are  almost too numerous to list. And here in B.C., we're in  the midst of one*of the continent's finest mushroom-  growing areas. So popular is this delicate food that  British Columbians consume more mushrooms than any  people anywhere (about 3 lbs. per capita, the highest  figure in the world). Another surprising fact: Mushrooms  are British Columbia's second most valuable vegetable  crop, exceeded in value only by potatoes. Like to get  more familiar with one of our fastest-growing food  favorites? Obtain a free collection of mushroom recipes  by writing:  ^��_V  ��_-_ft_& ad FOOD INFORMATION  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  (Continued on Page 5)  LGl S CJ��T TOC[Ql!I1GI% Just how our own business  community builds and develops is vitally important to me and to my staff at  the Royal Bank. We're here to heip you with your local financing  and banking.needs. In fact we have 35 different banking services. .  So whether you're involved with property development, bond and stock  trading, payroll services or whatever ��� you'll find  that we understand your problems and  talk your language. If you've got  a plan we can help make  it happen.  Community Corner  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  OPEN  Tuesdays ��� 2 to 4 p.m.  Thursdays ��� 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays ��� 2' to 4 p.m.  Gary McDevitt, Manager  _������  ROYAL BANK  serving British Columbia  Gibsons  Telephone: 886-2201 m/'Ami&m %  W to urn &BWF  _ .__?. _        - -  you* &er SttofrmWr* A3MN$rMy*p_v&  BUOC TICKET A'Nt> lO&ri"  THE SUMMER DATES OF OWNING OF  Elphinstone Pioneer  MUSEUM  FOR JULY AND AUGUST ARE  Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday-2 - 4 p.m.  *��� -.'..-..'���' ��� ���.-.    . ���  VISITORS WELCOME  MICKY COE SAYS:  $300 to lllflfl off  MESSAGE FOR TRUCKERS  ON  LOW  MILEAGE  72s  We'll Beat Your Best Price on  ���!_�� % tons, 4 x 4, Econolines  lll!l)SI(li;il2lili7lll  Phone Collect ��� Mjc|(y (jj  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  WATER AUTHORITY  Revised Sprinkling Regulations  Effective immediately sprinkling will be permitted  throughout the Regional District Utility under the following conditions:  1. TIMES: Sprinkling will be permitted on alternate days  only between the hours of  8-00 am. to 12 midday  ,8:00 pm. to 10:00 pm.  2   AREAS:  LANGDALE ��� even numbered days���- all property on  Bast side of street  * - "���*  Odd numbered days.��� all property on  v ' West side of street  GOWER POINT TO WEST SECHFJJ ���  Even numbered days ��� all waterfront property  Odd numbered days ��� all other property  Users are requested to co-operate by ensuring that water  is not wasted. Those who are able io water gardens in the  morning are asked to use this period and leave the evening period for others. There is ample water available  throughout the system for domestic purposes with a rea-  sonable margin over which will allow the watering of gardens providing the regulations are observed.  CHARLES F. GOODING,  Administrator.  Harbor queries  clinic  The fallbwinig has,'been sent to  Isabel Dawson:  Dear Mrs. Dawson: We have  as yet received no -word from  either you or Mr. Loffmark on  the proposed medical clinic at  Pender Harbour. Our ,~ only-  source of information is from,  statements you and Mr. Loff-  mark have made to the press  and from ia letter of August 1,  1972 addressed to Mr. H. J.  Almond, chairman, Sunsliine  Coast R_gioi.a_ Hospital board  and signed by _t Miss Ivy Go-  wan who purports to represent Mr. Loffmark. We are at.  a loss to understand why Mr.  Loffmark did not sign the letter hiimself. We believe that.  the fact that be did not, serir  ously puts in question the sincerity of his intentibns _n this  nvatter.        ;!  On -August 9, you are quoted  as halving saii'd that it has been  agreed that the British Columbia Hospital Insurance Service will subsidize both doctor  and facilities for a period of 2  years and that the existing  clinic lat Madeira Park will be  utilized *oi_ a .temporary basis  with art improved access road.  Also in the Cowan letter it is  indicated that the provincial  government is prepared! to assist the doctor in the improvement of the present <bu_ld_ng  now being used by the Sechelt  doctors.  As you are aware the present'  clonic at Madeira Park and the'  land, on which it % situated is  privately owned and that anjy  change in either the approach  or the facility itself can be  done only with the consent and  ���approval of the owner. iWhen  the owner was questioned! on  this matter we were surprised  to learn that he has never been  approached on. the subject.  You arer also quoted as 'having said that to obtain the serr  Church  Services  ANGLICAN  ���: St. Bartholomew's   ,  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 a.m. Cottnmiunon  Breakfast  St. Aidan's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  Gibsons United Churc>  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1st, 3rd & 5th, Rev. D. Brown  2nd & 4th, Rev. J. Williamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  886-2158  Morning Worship, 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship, 7:00 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  885-9668  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Rev. J. E. Harris (Ihterfm)  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 TIDINgYtABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays,  10 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. '������  Bible Study, Tues., 8 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  PORTALS TO FREEDOM  THE BAHA'I FAITH  Informal Discussion >  885-9568 ���"  vices of -a capable doctor was  of prime importance. Whereas  last November 21, af a general  . meeting of the Pender Harbour  & District Ratepayers Association, Mr. Loffmark stated  that we must give the doctor  the tools to work with. In  other words the tools, i.e. the  medical clinic is of prime importance.  It is .also noted in the Cowan  letter that the persons best  suited to determine the needs  or the area as far as the medi-  cal clinic is concerned -were  the doctor involved and the  Regional Hospital District  working dn'. cooperation with  the officers of the British Columbia Hospital Insurance Service.  In considering this statement  there are two points to be kept  in mind:  1. Dr. Brand is quoted in the  Vancouver Sun last July 29, as  saying a clinic, is too elaborate  for what is required up there,  (as we understand that he  spent a few hours in Pender  Harbour he, of course, is well  qua_i_ied to know the area's  requirements.)  2. The Regional Hospital  board has been din cxHi_munica>-  tion with the British Columbia  Hospital Insurance Service  on th/s subject since 1968 and  from that time until the pre- ���  sent has met with procrastination and delay. We have no rea  son other than to believe that  the British' Columibia Hospital  Insurance Service wliill continue  this policy of procrastination  and delay.  These statements contain  grave contradictions and it is  our opinion that these contradictions indicate a lack of sincerity and we believe that your  intentions are not serious.  Mrs. Dawson we elected you  to office. During your term of  office we asked you and the  provincial government to establish the urgently needed  medical clinic at Pender Harbour. This is all we asked of  you and this you have not done  Now you ask us to re-elect  you..  Board of Directorn  "Pender .Harbour & District  Ratepayers  Association  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper.  Ph. 886-2622  TIMBER TRAIL RIDING CLUB  HORSE SHOW  September 16 - 10 a.to.  BRUSHWOOD FARM      _  (top of Pratt Road,  Gibsons)  For entries phone 886���^7147  mmmiim  Sf  "OFFERS"  Offers are invited to Purchase and Remove 4  room Cottage and Shed located behind the  Thrift Shop, Cowrie Street, Sechelt- B.C.  Particulars can be obtained from the Adminis-  (ration Office, St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  J. . BRAGG,  Administrator.  ANAVETS  DANCE  Saturday, Sept. 2, 8:30 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  MUSIC BY HOMEBREW  REFRESHMENTS  NO MINORS  SALE  CLEARANCE OF SUMMER FABRICS  ALL MUST GO  FALL FABRICS ARRIVING DAILY  Commences Wed., Aug. 30 for 10 days only  886-7535 Marine Drive, Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT U��I0S  >  WHARF AT COWRIE  BOX 375, SECHELT  PHONE  885-9551  USE YOUR CREDIT UNION  YOU OWN IT  /  IT PAYS ��� For example  ONE YEAR TERM DEPOSIT ��� Earns interest at 6% per annum, paid quarterly  Interest may be withdrawn cc; left to compound  Withdrawable on demand ��� Interest reduced if under one year  OTHER PLANS AND SERVICES - ASK US  Office Hours 10 am. to 4 pm. Tuesday to Saturday fy<3u x,xx^:^  JULIE ANDREWS' unique talent is employed every Sunday  night at 8:00 on the 'CBC Television network* dn her first regular  TV series, the Julie Andrews Hour, from Hollywood.  Concrete Form Rentals  or all types of basements erected  RFNTAL INSTRUCTION PROVIDEP  PLEASE CONTACT  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 886-99*51  AGRICULTURAL ADVISORY FARM  OPEN FOR DEMONSTRATION OF  Genera! Fall Cleanup  ��  11 am. to 4 pm. EVERY SATURDAY  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Roberts Creek  FREE ADVISORY SERVICE: Phone 886-2592  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Desire  5. Uncovered  10. Perfect  12. Baffle  13. firma  14. Gritty  15. Haughty  (hyph. wd.)  17.'Small rug  18. Lucky  piece  22. Refrain in  old songs  26. Go ritzy*  (4 wds.)  28. Paradise  29. Emissary  30. Vim  31. The  smart  set (2 wds.)  38. Eminent  39. Main  artery  40. River in  Kansas  41. Paper ���������  42. Holmes'  street  . 43. Penitential  period  7. Shrimp  8. Small  whirlpool  9. Ottoman  official  11. Those not  of a  profession  16. Talebearer  18. Primate  19. Malicious  charges  20. Colorado  Indian  21.   Chaney  22. Give a  n__Il__ x;,__________  23.GwJ0dt,V'SAnSWer  name  24. Destiny  25. Generation  27. Hipster's  cousin  30. First  pope  31.   _  I1  9  1  XH  3  O  V  s  O  V  j.  _j  0  v__Ll  V  3  a  9  ������BEE...      -���,  __Q______E   CDiOHiD  ��  0  a  3]WlJL  N  O  J.  n  _  v  -|  V  -|  Hl  3  -i  n  W  __  up  Major  32. Promontory  33. Knight's  attendant  34. Irritate  .-. ������*______���>���;- '��� ������ ������"  A  j.  1  0  __*  JL  1  O  H  A  a  N  V  s  ���v  _  _  a  J.  3  a  n  -i  3  ll  V  3  a  1  a____i_--_ >;��.,__  S  1  M  35. Stimu-  ~ late  36. British  gun  37. Caustic  38. Sailor  1.  DOWN   it  (keeping  up)  2. Idea,  (comb,  form)  3. Mexican  Indian.  4. Stag  5. Stupefy  6. Jai      ���  As I see it-  (By JOHN PANKRATZ,  Progressive Conservative  Candidate  Coast Chiicotin (Federal) ���)  Slatis-ics don't begin to tell  the story. Even if the facts  ���are neatly tabulated, -the plight  of over 250,000 Caanaddan Native peoples may go i_i_not_ced.  Average I_fe exipectancy iisjust  over 40 years. Income is less  than $3,000 for *t__e majority.  In housing, 75% of homes have  no sewerg or septic tanks. Education? Over 60% of the Indian students fail to reach  grade 8.  Survival and a way "of life  are at stake. And -we dabble  with statistics. Naitrow legal  definitions of equality don't  helj> much either. Even the notion that all Indians really  want is the chance to belong  to 'our' society is far too simplistic.  I wjauld propose a mu/oh  broader objective. We __ave to  work towards securing trie po-.  isition-, rights and culture of  Canada's Indans. This.can only  be accomplished by. continual  oonsultatio-i- wdlh Native* organizations. Little is done when  negotiations with the government deteriorate to open hostility on both sides. Confron'ta-  tion politics only serve to rub  salt into the wounds.  A new start is needed. Let's  honestly   examine   an&:   settle  falirly all outstanding disputes  involving    treaty    rights    and  claims. Let's provide _m_nedi-  iate financial assistance to Sm-  prove ihousinig and health care..  Tttiis goes.for Non-Status In-W  dians, too. We need to introduce liega! reforms and changes in offadial attitudes. This is ..  to  ensure that Native People  receive justice under the law.  Long :ter_n solutions through  education   can   be   developed1.  We need curricula and teaching programs that speak to the  way of. life of !the-Native Peoples.  Long term   development  of Indian lands is another pos-  sJlbility.   Again,   triaining   programs could be conducted with  ���full! participation  of  the  Native people.  One approach that has potential,  in imy opinion,  is organizing purchasing or market--  drug   co-operatives.   This   legal;-  entity hag* been used very sue* --#  cessfullly by the most independent lot of people in Canada,  the  farmers ant. ranchers;  It  not only provides greater control both in buying and selling  for    co-op    members,    but    it  teaches    business    lcnow-ihow  and management skills; I can  see  Indians  starting food coops as an examp'le.  Statistics only" measure history. In the in-between time  wie can give hope. We can  work ito enrich the lives of-  Canada's first citizens. We can  help to maintain a great culture.  ��������~"��~~�����������������������������������������������i�����M���a__��ra>-  "Lady in the Wet Suit"  Posters from the Vancouver Scene ��� Miss Bee'sj  Wharf Road, Sechelt.  Coast News, Aug. 30, 1972.  WANT SOME BUFFALO?  Surplus    buffalo    are    once  again being offered to Canadi-  ���an ranchers through the sale  of 100 yearlings froim Elk island National Park, Superintendent Harley Webb said- Ten  dei_ closing Sept. 21 for the  buffalo have been invited from  across  the  country  to   stimu  late interest in raising conunef-  cial herds . while. keeping the  numlber of animals cofnpatib'le  with the available range. Sales  in 1968/1969 and 1971 have resulted in more than a dozen  such herds toeing estalblislied,  ���The buffalo, or Plains bison,  are being sold in four blocks  of 13 females and 12 males  each at a minimiun. bid price  of $200 an animal..."  WANT  Used furniture or what  ��� have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 880-2812  aste Water Treatment  Systems  COMMERCIAL  Bio-Pure  HOUSEHOLD  lass  STANDARD MOTORS of Sechelt Ltd  SECHELT, B.C.  S85-&464  Elphinstone Secondary School  SCHOOL OPENING  Tuesday, September 5: Registration of students new to District - from 1 pm. - 3 pm.,  Wednesday, September 6: Schdol in session 8-40 am.   3:10 pm.  Students should come prepared for a full regular school day, with notebooks, pens,  pencils, etc.  Fees are due and payable the first day of school.  Grade8 &9 $4.50  Grades 10, 11, 12 5.00  Plus Student Council Fee 1.00  .&- . -.  No textbooks will be issued unless fees are paid.  No locks will be available at the school, and students should purchase one. Lockers  ,will be giyeri-out the first day.  2. Working students must register the first day, and must be in regular attendance by Sepfember 15. No new registrations will be taken after September 15.  3. Teacher Aides: Any adults wishing to assist the school in its educational program as aides are asked to contact the principal.  4. Industrial Education: The senior construction class needs projects on a contract basis ��� e.g. garages, cottages, etc.  Please contact the principal.  5. Graduation: Graduation ceremonies will be held September 23 at 8 p.m;. in  the Elphinstone Auditorium.  Tel. to. 886-2204 D. ..Montgomery,  Principal. (Continued from Page 2)  the steamers were withdrawn.  One cannot expect the car ferry  to have had  any   marked  effect in its first year of operation; recognizing this, we can  nevertheless    distinguish   two  impHcatitms  of the  successive  changes,   for   Gibsons.   In   the  first place its potential service  area   grew   considerably.   All  ���traffic   from   Vancouver   was  now channelled through the vil  lage,   which   consequently  be-  catttie   a   suitable   location   for  the business firms serving the  whole  area. We note for example the establishment of two  trucking firms since  1941,   In  the   second   place,   the   local  tourist industry was stimulated.  Gibsons had previously been a  popular holiday resort among  Vancouver people; now it and  the adjacent areas were made  much more readily accessible.  At the same time, the attrac-  Hons of the Sunshine Coast for  sport fishing and as a place to  retire to wiith lighter taxes and  rainfall than Vancouver, were  advertised   locally.  It seems unlikely that the  new stores noted on the terrace were established in anticipation of increased car traffic  along the Sechelt road. Their  lack of parking space and general appearance lead one to  suppose that they were intended to cater for the uphill expansion of the Gibsons residential  area.  In 1960, 1100 people were  living within the municipal  boundaries and one new institution had been added - a'Jun  ior-Senior, Hugh school on the  terrace. This served the whole  area from 1952 to 1959, at .  which time a new school in  Sechelt began instruction in all  grades except 9-12. Bigger  changes had taken place since  1951 in the commercial structure   of   Gibsons.  In 1960 there were 80 commercial functions, 20 of them  on the terrace a proportionate  change reflecting changed external conditions. Up to 1956  the village grew steadily as  the focal point for area traffic,  but in June of that year the  ferry moved to Langdale. The.  ultimate reason for this was  the scarcity of level land near  the wharf in Gibsons, Tradesmen in the main street complained that cars wailing for  the ferry cut off their business  and so the ferry eventually left  A side-effect up to 1955 was  to encourage new businesses  to establish themselves on the  terrace rather than on the  wharf.  Changes also took place in  local sources of income in the  period 1951-1960. After 1951,  logging declined, and in some  years it even- ceased; the Jam  factory closed down; and farming for local needs seemed to  have declined also - for example, the local dairy farm  went out of business. On the  positive side, the pulp-mill reopened in 1951 after a 3-year  gap and began* to expand output and employment.  Flat land is scarce in Port  Mellon and from 1953 onwards  some employees went to live  in Gibsons. This trend was  accelerated by the blacktop-  ping of the roads in 1955, a  . move whiich also helped to increase the tourist traffic. Also  on the positive side was a continual increase in the numbers  of people retiring to the Gibsons area, although many of  these seem, not to have been  very well off. However, according to local garage owners  most could afford to live in  homes dispersed outside the  municipality and own a car, so  of course could the Port Mellon employees, an element  with possibly a higher average income than was previous  ly   common   in   Gibsons.  Since both these groups had  access to the Sechelt highway  also used ibfy the tourist traf- ^  fie, and since down-hill Gib- '  sons lacked parking space, an  increasingly large number of  businesses began to locate on  the terrace along the highway.  The most (prominent among  them are a iSuper-Valu store,  two motels and two gas stations.  Future developments in Gibsons cannot -be predicted with  any degree of certainty, but  there are some important indicators. At present the  com  mercial group on the terrace  can meet only part of the  needs of the dispersed population. Fpr banking services,  hardware and clothing it is still  necessary to go.down the hill,  and the terrace businessmen  feel that they are prevented  by this from realizing their  full sales potential. Efforts are  therefore being imade to attract at least a bank and a  hardware firm to a new building to be erected next to the  Super Valu.  The downhill tradesmen may  seem to have driven away  their own business, but they  are, still well placed to serve  the local water-borne traffic  and   the   island-dwellers:   the  summer jtrade from this  source is still increasing. They  also cater for the non-car  using retired population. How  ever, several businesses near  the wharf have closed down  since 1956. ^  The function of Gibsons as  a dormitory town for Port  Mellon seems to have depended to some extent ori its proximity to the ferry. Since the  ferry moved to Langdale, employees of the pulp-mill have  tended to move there too,  rather  than   to  Gibsons.  This study has been concerned with one small village.  Is this the limit of its application, or are there points of  wider interest? One feels that  there may be. IWe have seen  in the case of Gibsons the effects of transport changes on  what is very much a type case  of a service town, one with  comparatively few complicating features'. It was founded  as a road-water terminus, grew  up as a service centre and retained that function without  diversifying.  Up to 1941 it retained its  early pattern of locations within the municipal "' boundary.  Since then its growth has  strongly reflected changes in  the pattern of transportation,  coming down in essence to  two factors - the introduction  of the ferry, especially the  car  ferry,   and   the   road   im  provements, which together  brought about a general increase in mobility in the area.  These factors, together with  the scenic attraction of the  area, the low cost of living,  the importance of certain occupations in the past and the  physical setting of Gibsons,  seem sufficient to account for  the present' location of services  within the village.  We can also relate this type  of study to the historical work  on- United States* prairie towtns  which was referred to earlier.  Such work involves the investigation of processes acting  over a long period of time.  Here in Gibsons we have the  same sort of processes, acting  Coast News, Aug. 30, 1972.     5  now and over a much shorter  period.  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  Second Rule  Learn it and live  Tailgating is one of the major  causes of accidents in this province. Now there is a simple  new rule to help you maintain  a proper safety margin. It's  called "The 2 Second Rule".  All you have to do is leave  two seconds between you and  the car in front. Learn it now,  and live.  Two seconds is the time you leave  between you and the car in front.  10 MPH     70 MPH  As the lead car passes a fixed point,  count "ONE AND. TWO AND." for a safe  following distance.  Two seconds gives you  time enough to react and  brake if the car in front  suddenly slams on his  brakes.  Whenever the car you're following passes a sign post, a  tree, or any fixed point beside  the road, count "One and. Two  and." before you reach the  point. That's a safe following  distance.  2 sec.  It doesn't matter whether  you're going 10 mph or 70  mph. Because the faster you  go, the greater the distance  you cover in 2 seconds.  2 sec.  At any speed  2 seconds is the safe  following distance.  Every sign post, every pole,  every tree you pass, is a  chance to check if you're  tailgating.  Tailgating is a traffic offence in this  province. It results in hundreds of  accidents, injuries and deaths every  year. Now there is no excuse. Next  time you're driving test The 2 Second  Rule. And from then on, live by it.  MAKE A DECISION TO LIVE  Government of British Columbia  Motor-Vehicle Branch  Hon. Leslie R. Peterson, Q.C.t  Attorney-General 6     Coast News, Aug. 30, 1972. flflp   WAMIB)   (COIll'f.) MISC.  H)R  SAU (COItf^  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions yz 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, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 12  Square dancing is fun! For  those interested in learning basic steps a 10 week course will  start in mid-September. For  further information contact Pat  or Jack Wbitaker, at 885-2438.  Sept. 6: All passengers for Honolulu Flight Oct. 6 are reminded that final payments MUST  be paid by Sept. 6. Failure to  do s0 will necessitate cancellation of space. Watch f or ��� announcements of plans for transportation, color movies,  etc.  BIRTHS  FRANDSEN ��� Don and June  Frandsen are happy to announce the birth of their son  Dennis James, 8 lb., 8-V_ oz., oi.  Aug. 1_, 1972, at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt. A brother  for Lorri.  DEATHS  FYLE ��� On August 25, 1972,  John F. Fyles of Hopkins Landing. Age 93 years. Survived toy  hi_ brother Thomas iof Hopkins  Landing. Rev. John Quirk conducted the service in the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, on  Monday, Aug. 28. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.  STICKLAND ��� Edith Shuttle-  worth Stickland, on Aug. 27,  1972, .in her 64th year, of Pender Harbour, B.C. Survived by  her husband Harold, 1 son  Michael, North Vancouver; 1  daughter, Mrs. Belie ��� Dube,  Roberts Creek; 1 <b?rother,  Lloyd Proctor, West Vancouver. 5 grandchildren. Service  Thursday, Aug. 31 at 4 p.m. in  Bowl Memorial Chapel, Lillooet Road, North Vancouver. Cre  mation. In 'lieu of flowers donations may be made to UBC  Medical Research Centre.  HELP WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRIICT No, 46  (SECHELT)  MAINTENANCE  TRADESMAN  Nature of Position  Under the general direction of  the Superintendent of Building's and Grounds, responsible  .or carrying out a variety of  assignments such as, alterations and repair of buildings  and equipment, manufacture  and installation of cabinets,  shelves, etc., and general utility duties, furniture moving,  deliveries.  Required Knowledge, Ability  and Skills:  As the majority of time will be  spent in the manufacture and  installation of cabinets, shelves,  and repairs, applicant must  have proven ability and be able  to operate power equipment.  Must have a valid drivers licence.  Salary and Hours of Work  Initial appointment at $740.00  per month rising to $786.00 per  month ion completion of three  months probation. Normal  work week, Monday to Friday,  7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Health bene  fits and superannuation.  Attach pertinent dTiformation  re qualifications and experience  and include names of 3 references.  Address applications to Secretary/ Treasurer, School District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220,  G:ibsons, B.C. and mark envelope ."MAINTENANCE  TRADESMAN APPLICATION  Closing date for applications  for this position is September  11, 1972.   Girl or woman every second  day, to help Old Age Pensioner in Selma Park wiith house-  work and meals. Call 885-2205.  Young man to dig garden.  About 3 days work. Phone 886-  2998.   Teacher's aide for Gibsons  Sunshine School. Some experience helpful but not necessary  Please phone Mrs. Lee, 886-  2049.  FLEETWOOD LOGGING Co.  Front End Loader Operator  Hook Tender  Yarding Engineer  Rigging Slinger .  Landing Man  Log Truck Driver  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return. I_i-  '  terested.  parties   call  Vancouver Radio Telephone for McNab Creek, or write Box 110,  Port Mellon, B.C. All enquiries  attention Tony Duralia. After 6  p.m.   call   W.   BradshaW   885-  2435. '_   WORK WANTB)  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing AvailaJble  Gall Thomas Heating, 886-7111  Private duty nurse seeks employment, part or full time. 15  years experience. Phone 886-  7285.   COLLINS HANDYMAN    "  SERVICE  Duroid roofing and repairs,  digging, hauling, painting, light  carpentry. Ph. 885-9568.  Odd jobs, two men, 2 trucks,  hauling, labor, clearing. Call  886-2733. _^_   TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111   Guitar lessons, beginners to  advanced. Rock, folk, classical.  Downtown Gibsons. Ph. 886-  2821.   TRACTOR WORK  Posthole, auger  Plowing,  discing  and  grading   886-2398   OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 P-m^  Backhoe available for drainage  -itches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.      ________  JOHN'S BULLDOZING"  for   landscaping   and   clearing  lots and small odd jobs. Phone  885-9342.   We provide a complete tree service for tiie Sunshine Coast.  AH work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES         885-2109    Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.  LOST  Black and white female Persian cat, Aug. 25, vicinity Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Please return to Mrs. M. Mel-  drum, Trailer 36, Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park.  Thurs., Aug .24, near Gibsons  Animal Clinic, 4 year old female cat, gray with white face,  neck and paws. Anyone seeing  please call her (West Sechelt ,  home, 885-21832.   Black and tan cougar hound,  with white chest, Gibsons area  886-9893.  FOUND  Gray Persian female kitten at  (Gower Point. Apply Mrs. Mel-  drum, Trailer 36, Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park.        '"  Lady's wrist watch, Davis Bay  area. Phone 886-7609.  NOTICE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area,  phone  886-2546.  MISC FOR SAIE  8 mm. projector, good condition, $50 cash. Phone 886-2637.  2 bedroom, trailer, $2150 cash.  Phone after 11 a.m., 885-2342  or 885-9970.   20" BW TV with remote control commercial cutoff, $50.  Gnome projector with trays  and reel, $50. Phone 886-2026.  Large cucumbers, 15 lb. box  50c at the farm. G. Chairman.  886-9862. --  1   water   pump   and   pressure  tank system, l'-VV, $85. Phone  886-2175.  _  ELECTROLUX   SALES  &   SERVICE   Phone 886-2989   BUCKERFIELD'S FEEDS  For Almost Every Need  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES   Gibsons, 886-9340  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson   886-7226  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone after 5 p.m., 886-  7301.   IF IT'S SUITS' - IT'S MORGANS   885-9330, Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  885-9713. Sechelt.  WYNGAERT��S  Your Original    ���  Health  Food Store  Vitamins -��� Pure Foods  Food. Supplements  Unbleached flour, 25 lb., $2.69  Unprocessed Honey  Farm. Fresh Eggs  Gibsons, 886-9340  FLOWERING SHRUBS ft  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed  Rd., Gilbsons,   886-2421  UN5HINE COAST REAL ESTATE  WANTED  PUMP required for domestic  well, submersible only. Phone  884-5396. .   Clutch plates for model 8 gear-  miat'ic winch, or complete  winch.   Phone   886-9824_ eves.  CARS, TRUOttTOR SALE  1966 half ton International  truck with canopy, $750 cash.  Phone 886-2919. ,  1968 Toyota Corolla. Ph. 886-  7011.  BOATS FOR SALE  15 ft. sloop, $600 or trade for  2)9 hp. OB. 886-230il*.   Cabin cruiser, 19 ft. lapstrake  hull, 110 inboard-outboard Volvo. Perfect condition. Ph. 886-  2718.         26' houseboat  New 120 hp. Mercruiser I/O  under warranty. Comfortable  live aboard boat. Best offer  around $5000. See Dave at  Gov't Wharf, Gibsons.  27 ft. mahogany lapstrake express  cruiiser;  rebuilt 275  hp.  marine; ice fbjox, galley, head,,  sounder, etc. Phone 886-7268.  Beth Morris Yacht Sales Ltd.  617 BidweH, Vancouver 5  Large selection of commercial  and pleasure boats available.  Phone 687-6681. Capt. Martin  Higgs, Sales representative, at  886-7424.   MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y.  Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  WANTED TO RENT  Needed right away by elderly  gent, pensioner, obliged to  move, house sold, S-C accommodation, small cottage, suite  or what have you? References.  Phone 886-7450 ���mornings or after 5.  3 bedroom home, Gibsons area  with option to buy, or 6 months  lease if necessary Needed by  Oct. 1. Phone 886-2622 and  leave information.  MR RENT  Small cottage, Gibsons Village,  $85 month. Phone 886-7023.  1 bedroom furnished duplex,  available Sept. 15. All electric  heat, suitable for couple, no  children itir pets. References required. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Phone 886-9826.   1 bedroom suite, furnished.  Phone after 6 p.m., 886-2200.  In Gibsons, furnished house, 2  bedrooms or 1 bedroom and  d.en, living room with fireplace,  large kitchen* wiitn all facilities. Near shopping, post office  and school. Available from Oct.  to April. Please call 886-735L.  3 br. house, Hopkins Landing.  Furnished.   Sept. to June.  Ph.  886-7844.    _____________  Bed & breakfast or full board  if needed. Reasonable rates.  Rosemere Guest House, Phone  886-7146.  2 bedroom house, waterfront,  Roberts Creek Phone 886-2113.  At Bonnie Brook Camp and  trailer park, 1 mobile home  site available Aug. 23. Ph.  886-2887.  Mobile home space  available.  Phone 886-9826.  FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll  find  the  help  you  need  in the Directory  Charles English Ltd  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC'��� APPRAISALS  WILSON CREEK: 2V2 acres next ion Hwy. 101 wiith 10 x 46,  2 bdrm mobile home ready to move in. F.P. $15,000.  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK: Lovely 2 bdrm, new  bungalow, with 1 bdrm guest cottage on .61 acres land.  Good revenue >or 2 family dwellings. F.P. $26,180 which  includes an extra lot.  GOWER POINT: Semi-waterfront lots, 100 x 264, close to  beach. F.P. $6,000.  HWY 101: In Gibsons village, close to shopping centre and  schools, 3 bdrm home on 2.1 acres including 2 guest cottages and barn and corral. F.P. $40,000 on terms.  CHASTER ROAD: Large lot, 63 x 264, cleared for a house  or trailer. Today's price $3,700.  LANGDALE: View lots, $4,000.  WATERFRONT:   Gower   Point,   100   x   217,   all   services,  $11,500. .:���'.���.-���  ��� s  COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR FREE BROCHURE  OF SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  Jack White  886-2935  Ken Crosby  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  886-2098  WATERFRONT, Roberts Creek  Rare opportunity to purchase  9/10 acre of lovely waterfront property with 2 bdrm  home in excellent condition,  plus nicely landscaped garden. A real buy at $31,500.  To view call Jan Hammell,  273-5793 ��� 273-3111.  1 bedroom, half basement, Gibsons. Beautiful view of islands,  mountains, Howe Sound. Close  to Gov't wharf, stores, marinas  Reduced for quick ale! $9,700  FP. $3,000 down. Ph. 886-7657.  House for sale Iby owner. 2  bedrooms, 3 years old, with  view. $18,500 full price. Phone  886-2709.  ���  Waterfront lot, by owner. Ph.  8^6-2009..: %   ������;,- ^     -  3 view lots for sale by owner.  Phone 886-7009.  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gower Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2887.  PRIVATE SALE  Beautifully secluded landscaped acre, with year round  stream. Charming children's  playhouses, 2 chicken houses,  with enclosed wire runs. Other  attractive buildings for storage  etc., small cozy house with  extension started, plans, lumber, etc. included. Water, phone  and electricity in. 2 driveways  ornamental trees, fruit trees,  veg. gardens, lawns and flowers strewn over thiis parklike  property. Walking distance to  park and beach. Greatly reduc-  ed for all cash. Phone 886-7285.  Pender Harbour waterfront lot,  sheltered, deep, very accessible  to water making it ideal for  year round -wharf. Water, electricity and road. $17,500 cash.  886-7374 or write Box 708, Gib-  sbns.   2 bedroom home, beautiful  view, new automatic oil heat,  fireplace. Full price $15,000,  low   down  payment.   886-9597.  Printing Equipment!  We keep adding such equipment  as required in order that we  can offer the best service  to our customers  '���tt-.T..^-".--*  . ���:ifcfr;:*-'rt*.*'f��i   .^SSS^S^^sL.  ���TgffiWMBBML  J_t  COAST NEWS  Gibsons Ph. 886-2622  EWARJ McMYMN READY  Phone 886-2248        "  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Roberts 'Creek: 1.1 acre with  100 ft. paved no ad frontage.  Water, l:*ght and phone all available. Close to beach park.  Terms on F.P. $9,500.  Gibsons: 3 b:r. horhe. Large  L.R. and. well designed kitchen.  Handy to shopping, schools and  theatre. Located on nearly }_  acre corner lot. Home has one  B.R. self-contained suite, fully  furndshed. Stove, fridge, freezer arid drapes are to remain  with house. Suite rents for $120  per month. P.P. $38,000. Try  trades on down payment.  Keats Island: Level semi view-  lot. Access ion Gavin* Avenue.  Ooir_m_inity water to property,  >also Hydro and, phone available. Lot.size 75 x 150 ft. F.P.  $2,500. An excellent lot at a  most reasonable price.  Granthams: A compact home  with the absolute in views.  Two 'bedrooms, Auto-oil furnace. Beautifully landscaped  lot and delightfully finished interior. This view property is  offered for only $16,500 F.P.  with half cash, bal on easy  terms.  Gibsons: Well established, centrally located Beauty Parlor.  Fully equlipped. An ideal husband and wife operation. Excellent reason for selling.  Please enquire for full particulars.  Gibsons: New 2 bed. home on  50' x 268' lot on Hillcrest Ave.  Immediate possesion. $27,500.  Roberts Creek: ���% acre lot, -V_  cleared and upper end in parklike setting. Close to all services, shopping and excellent  beach. All this for only $7,000.  Terms.  Ron McSavaney, 886-9856  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 866-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  New  family home  close  to  schools   and   shopping.   Upper  level    2 ibdrms., L-shaped liv-  in*g*/dihjng room has W.W. Nice  size   kitchen   features   lots   of  cupboiards etc. Full vanity bath  Lower level ��� unfinished, has  roughed in plumb, for second  bath. A-oil- furnace. Could be  finished as nice suite. Attached  carport. $24,500 full price.  One of the finest view lots  on Georgia Heights. Serviced.  $6,600.  Situated in private parklike  setting. Attractive 5 room bsmt  home. Spacious living room  features fireplace anderitrance  to deck offering complete privacy. Breakfast room adjoins  modern cab. kitchen. 2 lovely  bedrooms. With ground level  entrance, completed rec. room,  hobby and furnace room and  large dry storage area, dble.  plumb. A must to see at only  $31,500  on  attactive tjerms.  Close to ferry and excellent  beach. Prime investment. ,5 lots  offering over 300' frontage on  blk. top. Serviced. Offers near  $32,500.  Well constructed 4 year old  cottage on large corner property, modern in every respect.  2 bdrms., comb, living and dining, fireplace, U-shaped kitchen and breakfast area. Carport. Terms on $21,500.  Attractive terms are offered  on this dandy 3 bedroom family home situated oh large view  lot convenient to beach, etc.  Large archway separates spacious living room from dining  room. Modern cab. kitchen, 3-  pieoe bath, utility roioan, also  bright sewing room, large deck  Rec. room and extra bedroom  in ground level basement. A-oil  heat. $20,500.  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We Jia>n_le all types of real estate   financing including  buald-  ers loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256 Urgently required, small.modem home, or acreage. Will rent  or buy. Phone 885-9030.  Canadian Press likes Sea Cavalcade  ANNOUNCEMENT.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 886-2343,  886-7325,,885-9409. Meetings St  Aidarts Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-99B4 or 885-9327,  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic halL  For irriemhership or explosive re  quiremients contact C. Day 886-  2051, liOckyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps*, prima-  cord, etc..  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, .rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  EARN MONEY  IN SPARE TIME  Men or women to re-stock and  collect money frofm. New .Type  high quality coin-_perated dispensers in your area. No selling. To qualify, must have car,  references, $1,000 to $3,000  cash. Seven to twelve hours  weekly can net excellent income. More full time. We establish your route. For personal interview write: including  phone number  B. V. DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  Dept.  "A"  1117. Tecumseh Road East  WINDSOR 20, Ontario.  RED CROSS  means  People  Helping People  Gilbsons Sea Cavalcade received wide attention this year  based on a Canadian Press  story which -was sent to Eastern papers from Vancouver.  The following version come  from the Halifax, Nova Scotia,  Chronicle-Herald. It was drawn  to the attention of the Coast  News by Eric Prittie.  GIBSONS, B.C. (CP) ��� They,  don't fire rockets or , beat  drums or recite speeches to  observe Dcxminion Day here.  What they do instead is fill  big, green plastic garbage bags  with helium and send them  soaring over the Sunshine  Coast, the popular name for the  Sechelt Peninsula in tourist-  conscious British Columibia.  While other Canadian centres probably celebrated in  more solemn* ceremonies, Gib-  sorts Went all out, loose and  easy, <in the fourth annual sea  cavalcade, salmon fry, log dogging and tugboat race.  You can order  fhem af 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  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  QUALITY FEED F4RHS  WILL BE CLOSED  From Thurs.- Aug. 31 to Sat., Sept. 16  EMERGENCY PHONE 886-2051  FOR SALE BY OWNER  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY IN GIBSONS  WITH UNLIMITED POTENTIAL  IN AUTOMOTIVE & EQUIPMENT SERVICING  C0MF5 COMPLETE FOR $5500 CASH  Interested parties send Name and Phone Number  to P.O. Box 436, Gibsons  FOR THE LATEST FASHIONS  IN  Back to School Shoes  WIGARD'S  Savage, Dayton's and many popular makes  Wigard's Shoe Store  PHONE  885-9345 ���  SECHELT  The three-day whoop-up at  this West Coast resort town  was an amalgam of low-key  ingredients.  ��� Dcxminion Day at Gibsons  was "GeT-nan-born Frank [West,  22, (sic) tending slow burning  slabs* of alder that barbecued  500 pounds of salmon' steaks  and several gross of local oysters.  It -was the auction on the  government wharf, where a  set of gold cuff links donated  by Attorney- General Leslie  Peterson of B.C. went for $1  and a pair sent in toy former  Montreal Canadiens hockey  star Jean Beliveau fetched  $3.25.   .  It was two-bit dogs from the  Village Store, a softball tournament, a mile-long race for  housewives, sunburned noses,  ice cream, cones, lost dogs and  a new wax job on the village  f.r_ truck.  Mostly, though, Dominion  Day at Gibsons was the world's  biggest tugboat race.  Tugboat skippers have been  oo_txin*g their workboats up  here for four years now, fat-  hipped deep water boats with  steel hulls and grumpy, sore-  throat voices and cocky little  coastal boats with soprano  whistles.  There's the 32rfoot Smutty,  owned by independent tugman  Joe Smith, who has been in  tugs 30 years in and around  the Fraser River n'ad the big  deep-sea tug Mercer Straits.  The pre-race plan called for  the tugs to warm up by ramming each other at speed ���  an insane, by land-lubber  standards, form of demolition  derby, then compete in a two-  mile, three-leg race.  That w'as 'the plan, but the  pre-race organization made  Dunkerque look tidy by comparison.  There -was no sign of the official starter for some time  and the word .went around  that he had lost his pistol. The  tugs milled around. A passenger on one tug aimed a high-  powered fire hose at another  boat, but he w'as hosing into  the wind and the stream blew  back into his face.  Finally, the tugs were off,  dodging half-subimerged logs  and each other.  ���Tugger won the sm'all boat  class and Mercer Straits finished in front in the big boat  class after an interloper threw  the race into disarray.  With the tugs boiling toward,  the finish line less than half a  mile away, a fragile 16-foot  cruiser with canvas top,  crewed by an oblivious young  couple, cut through the centre  of the racers. Painted on the  s-:de of the hull were these  words:  "Just married. If found  drifting do not rescue."  MAUREEN FORRESTER, world renowned contralto, received  an honorary Doctor of Letters degree from York University,  Toronto, recently. Maureen Forrester is a frequent CBC performer, often featured in celebrity recitals.  Get your printing at Coast News  -mm&S':M:iWx��x:  YOU SHOULD   >  KNOW ABOUT THE  ABUSE Ot^ft O-\  ALCOHOL^      ^  **myr+r* *jOy*m+ ^ * * ^ *  "*��� -.sv   ^��  ' \<<  mm&m  ** Y? 'ft  -$*  <->  '.V*  -i  -i  i   ~x%  X*1  , iJ.J&f��  -  '4^-7$  j-      ->y J--C  VJW  #  tJ   fa  1. Alcohol abuse is the most serious and  widespread drug problem in Canada.  2. A person can become an alcoholic  just as readily on beer as on wine or hard  liquor.  3. Alcohol passes undigested into the  bloodstream which carries it to the brain.  It impairs judgment, reflexes, coordination, speech and vision.  4. Alcohol has no food value other than  calories; 95% of it is burnt up by the liver  at a constant rate. Coffee, exercise, or cold  showers cannot speed up the process.  5. People who use alcohol as a sedative,  a painkiller, or for escape should realize it  can be addictive and dangerous to their  health.  , 6. Alcoholism is the one illness that results in problems in all the major areas of  a person's life ��� physical, mental, social,  and spiritual.  7. There is no known "cure" for alcoholism, but most alcoholics have a reasonable chance for recovery.  8. A person who "needs" a drink is at  least psychologically dependent and can  become physically addicted.  9. A person who averages five or six  drinks a day is a "hazardous drinker".  10. British Columbia has at least 80,000  hazardous drinkers; of these, approximately 42,000 are confirmed alcoholics.  11. Only a small percentage of alcoholics  are on Skid Road.  12. Industry and business lose millions  of dollars annually through absenteeism,  accidents, damaged equipment and upset  public relations due to problem drinkers  on the payroll.  13. At least 50% of traffic deaths involve drinking drivers. If you drink, that's  your business. If you drink and drive,  that's everyone's, business.  14. A positive approach to life's problems and tensions is more realistic than  using alcohol as an escape.  15. If you have a drinking problem you  can get expert, confidential help by calling  the nearest office of the Alcoholism Foundation of British Columbia or Alcoholics  Anonymous.  For more information, mail this coupon:  Government of British Columbia  Council on Drugs, Alcohol, and Tobacco  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia  Please send a free copy of "What You Should Know  About The Use And Abuse Of Alcohol."  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  COUNCIL ON DRUGS, ALCOHOL AND TOBACCO  &* Hon. DlL. Brothers, QjC, (Minister off Education-Chairman  Name...  Address.. Coast News. Aug. 30, 1972.  Notice  CHARGE ot STORE HOURS  SEAVIEW MARKET Roberts Creek  Commencing Sept. 5 store hours will be as follows  MON. lo SAT. 9 am. to 6 pm  SUN. 1 pm. 1o5pm.  STORE WILL BE CLOSED MON. SEPT. 4TH LABOR DAY  Paul ST PIERRE, M P  GIBSONS SCOUTS  DON'T BE A HOMEBODY!  GET OUT UNDER THE STARS!  SIGN UP AT GIBSONS SCOUT HALL  (north side of highway by Gibsons creek culvert, just  past Cozy Corners. Sign in tree) On���  Wed. 13th Sept. 6:30 pm ��� Ages IOV2 - 12%  Thurs. 14fh Sept. 6:30 pm ��� Ages 12V_ ��� MV2  Over 13V2 ��� phone 886-2686 or 886-7896  Fee ��� $3.50. Enrollment subject to parental 4-hour per  annum   transportation  pledge.  Sunshine Coast^ Regional District  1972 LIST of ELECTORS  1. The lii_t of Electors to be usfed in the Regional District,  Hospital District and School District elections and plehi-  scites is now being compiled by the Regional District  under the provisions of the Municipal Act. The lists will  be completed for each Electoral Area of the Regional  District. Those lists for Electoral Areas "A" and "B"  and those for Electoral Areas 'C, 'D', 'E', and 'F' w__l,  respectively, be the lists used by the School Board for  their division of school District into their areas "A"  and "B".  2. Each list will be in four sections: Owner-Electors, Resident-Electors, Tenant-Electors 'and Corporations. The  owner-electors list will be compiled by the Regional  District from records obtained from the Surveyor of  Taxes. The Tenant-Electors, Resident-Electors and Corporations list will be coan'pi-ed from applications received. Applicants for inclusion as Teniant-Electors and  Resident-Electors may obtain the necessary forms from  the Regional District Office.  3. The main requirements for inclusion are: Canadian or  British citizenship, full age of nineteen years, property  ownership or in the case of tenant- or resident electors  six months occupation - residence prior to .submission  of declaration. Full inforrnatin on eligibility may be obtained from the Regional District Office.  The spouse of a veteran, as defined in the Veterans'  Land Act, who is an owner-elector and holds an agreement to purchase land under that Act will only be entered on the List of Electors if a statutory declaration  made by the veteran and his spouse is filed with the  Secretary of the Regional District by the Director of  V.L.A.  Corporations w|_l_ only be entered on the list if there is '  on file with the Secretary, a written declaration by the  Corporation naming some qualified person to vote on  their behalf.  The List of Electors will* be closed on September 29, lists  prepared for public information by October 20, Court  of Revision held during the first week of November,  and the lists as finally revised and certified will be  printed.  4.  6.  7. Those wishing to exercise their franchise are urged to  take the necessary steps required to be placed on the  appropriate lists.  Dated August 23, 1972. G.  E.   GIRARD  Assistant Secretary  Get your printing af Coast News  COAST  OTTAWA��� Laura Nader,  sister of Ralph Nader, wife of  a physicist whose name she  does not adopt stirred my laggard soft summer thought by  an interview with Robert  Strand of United Press International.  Miss Nader, if that's what I  should call her, is a professor  at the University of C_-__ornia,  a mother of three small ones  and an anthropologist. In this  interview, she casts doubts  upon the American system of  justice.  The American system dis not  ours, >but it is close enough for  argument, and Miss Nader has  some to offer.  The system is, she says, too  vindictive because it is based  upon an adversary system.. The  system does not seek compromise <ar settlement. Rather, it  is designed to choose winners  and losers. (It follows that the  poor, being usually the weakest  are usually the losers.)  She brings forth many arguments, in the course of this in- .  terviewl, to support her case.  Let's skip the details and simply agree that many criticisms  of American, Canadian, British  or any other justice have merit  After all, perfect justice, like  perfect unselfishness, love or  beautjy*, is art ideal which we  try) unsuccessfully to attain by  a variety of somewhat synthetic devices. >  What interests <me in Laura  Nader's approach, as she is reported in UPi, is that she deals  with a quite fundamental divi-  siton between Westeram European thought and that' of many  other parts of the world. As I  understand her, she advocates  concensus.  AU our systems are built  upon adversary practices.  Thie adversary system of win  ners and losers applies to economic affairs, where unions  and management * take adversary positions and seek victory  in coimbat.  It grew, I understand, out of  trial by coimbat in the mediaeval courts, where the knight  with the "toughest horse and  the longest' lance might be expected to prove the justice of  his case in a firm and unquestionable manner.  The same system applies to  the British parliamentiary sys-**  tern, which we Canadians have  inherited.. The system rests  upon the proposition that a  party called the Ins have power which they do not deserve  and a party called the Outs  must some day inherit this  power Ibiy the processes of natural justice whereupon they  will become undeserving.  Ins are contemptuous of Outs  and Outs are bitterly resentful  or the overweening and presumptuous power of the Ins.  Reading not only Miiss Nader  but also my mail from Coast  Ohilcotiin, I wonder if the ad-  versary system has it's roots so  deep in the modern society as  we assume. A surprisingly  large number of constituents  berate the opposit_bn parties  for impeding progress or for  "throwalng sand in the gears."  To persons operating within  the parliamentary system, oib-  structions from an opposition  party is not merely expectable.  It is fundamental. It is a requirement of the system. Nothing less" will do.  For all the accommodations  which may be made among the  parties, the Canadian system  nevertheless requires that MPs  in opposition parties* be critical  and that those of the government party be defensive. The  same tradition requires unions  to make vapid .statements  albout the Tolpuddle Martyrs  and management to expound  spuriously upon free enterprise  And in our courts, defence and  prosecution lawyers must retain and project that belief, dn-  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  CHILCOTIN  credible to ordinary mortals,  of the utter righteousness of  their own side of the argument.  Possibly The public has become weary of these ritual  jousts between their hired  knights.. Laura Nader suggests  so. They want, she seems to  say, a quieter society. One in  which peace of mind for , ihe  ordinary citizen will have higher place than the victory of  this or that champion of this  or that cause.        ~  She notes that in Zapotec,  Mexico, where she conducted  some studies), the object of a  court test is not' to choose a  winner and a loser but rather  to find a compromise acceptable to all.  "In Korea, she continued,  peace is preferred to justice  and harmony to truth. In Turkey^ judges -whose decisions do  not inspire appeals get more  pay."  Although I am devoted to  the adversary system I find my  self wondering if Laura Nader  may not be waiting on the wall.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK - DITCHING  EXCAVATING - LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING  GRAVEL & FILL  88G-2830  STRETCH YOUR DOLLAR  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  AT  Ken de Vries  Floor Coverings Ltel.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway  at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  CARPETS  TILES  LINOLEUMS  CLOSED MONDAY ��� OPB* TUES. THRU SAT.  (9 to 5:30 ��� Fri., 9 to 9)  is the  Fl  ��� I*  D  RELIEF  CLAIMS  Your provincial government is now making payments from  the British Columbia Disaster Fund to individuals and  municipal agencies whose property was damaged by  flooding earlier this year. Claims are being met as follows:  (i) FOR SPRING-FLOOD DAMAGE:  100% of damage as independently assessed. This is  in anticipation that the Government of Canada will  contribute in addition to amount already contributed.  (ii) FOR MID-JULY RAINSTORM DAMAGE IN THE FRASER VALLEY AND VANCOUVER NORTHSHORE  AREA:  100% of damage as independently assessed will be  paid by the provincial government.  All claims are being assessed by members of the Canadian  Independent Adjusters'Conference.  Claimants who have not yet submitted their claims are  notified that all claims must be submitted by September  22,1972, on forms obtainable from and returnable to:  FLOOD ASSESSMENT OFFICE  Canadian Independent Adjusters' Conference ^  2138 Main Street :' -  Vancouver 10, British Columbia  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  The Hon. R.G. Williston, Chairman  Flood Reparations Committee  Parliament Buildings /  Victoria, British Columbia r.  - ;  S  message  Labor Day message from the  Hon. James R. Chatoot, Minister of Labor.  Unfortunately there, has been  considerable turmoil in. labor  relations this year due to the  fact that many collective agree  ments expired and new ones  had to be negotiated at a time  of growing inflation and increasing expectations. This situation occurred in a number of  industries, particularly the construction and lumbering industries where there were exten-  ** isive work stoppages. .The result  has been that many; man-days  have been lost, emipioyers and  employees have.had their incomes reduced arid the economy of the'province has suffer-  . ed.       ..      ���;-^":^   '.'���'. "'v';���'���'.��� ���'  I advertisbmeSnt  ��� The following is ah address  by Senator Herman E. Tal-  madge, a memlber of the U.&.  Senate Pnaiyef Breakfast Group  given at IWashington, D.C., IWed  h-esday, May 7.  Gibsons Breakfast Group is  an affiliated unit of the world  wide . International Christian  Leadership, Breakfast Groups  of which there are several in  departments of the United  States government,   v  Senator Talniadge opened  with a quotation from Romans  10:15: "'How beautiful are the  feet of those who preach the  ���Gospel of peace; and bring glad v  tidings of good will."  That thought was expressed  by Paul in his Epistle to the  Romans, it was many of similar exhortations as the great  Apostle went about the world,  preaching the doctrine of love  and goodwill.  Throughout all his teachings  Paul counselled brotherhood  among men and nations. "Let  all bitterness and wrath and  anger and clamor and evil  speaking be put away from  you." Ephesians 4:22.  My friends I suggest this  morning that we need such an  apostle of peace, who would  speak as Paul spoke, and in  \yihdm the people would believe. This nation and, all nations, indeed the whole world  desperately needs a voice of  reason.  -People today want relief  from the strife and tensions, of  the past quarter of a century.  People everywhere seek refuge  from war. They yearn1 for escape from the ever present  spectre of nuclear confrontation. They want to be able to  .hough-fully cobs'der issues  and problems that keep nations  from living side by side in.  peace. They want time to find  solutions that will benefit all  mankind.  Deadly sophisticated, modern  warfare has made everything  other than peace unthinkable.  But peoples of the world including Canadians who love  their country and cherish all  that it stands for, want most of  all, harmony and understanding among the people of our  lands. They long for men and  Wiomen and leaders from  amongst them who will preach  the Gospel of Peace, and bring  glad tidings of goodwill.  is just as dirty  as anybody  else's  . Ir> an effort to help resolve  labor-management disputes, the  government enacted legislation  which was designed to provide  assistance to the parties  through mediation services and  by means of compulsion in  those few instances where at  was absolutely necessary in order to protect the public interest. In a number of disputes  I personally endeavored, to  help the parties by getting  them together and. mjaking proposals ; which I thought would  be helpful to them. Unfortunately, because of the bargaining approaches made in some  instances, negotiations have  been most difficult and the  record this year has not been  good. Nevertheless, I wish to  assure -the people of British  Columibia that- eyeiything possible is being done to promote  industrial peace and will be  done in the future.  Iri an endeavor to improve  workmen's compensation bene-.  fits the Workmen's Compensation Act was again amended  this year and our legislation  continues to be in the forefront  in Canada. Among the major  irmprovements were: Removal  of the three-day waiting period; .increased pensions and  lump sum payments for widows; minimum manthly payments for permanent total disability increased from $150 to  $250.  Another improvement in  working conditions which will  became effective in the near  future relates to aninimum  wages.  The Board of Industrial Relations, which is the body having the responsibility for issuing and revising minimum  wage orders is conducting a  revilew of a number of its orders at the present time. Following conclusion of its hearings and the necessary research new orders will be is-/  sued.  These are some of the steps  that have been taken to improve the standards and working conditions,of many employees in British Columbia.  It is mjy hope that with the  satisfactory solution of our labor - management difficulties  and improved working conditions British Columbia will be  able to ^advance to higher economic ground so that all may  benefit. s  For your wedding photos  phone Peninsula Photographers .  886���7374  New pastor for Baptists  accepted the call to become  the resident pastor of the Sechelt and Gibsons Baptist  churches. His first ministry as  pastor will be Sunday, Sept.  10 cin iSechelt and Gibsons.  He was born in Killam, Alberta but moved with his parents to the Camrose area whiere  in the late 40s, he purchased  his own farm. After discontinuing farming he was employed  in machinery and hardware enterprises in< Wetaskiwin and*  Edmonton. Being unable to evade the inner consciousness of.  giving unreserved consideration  WITNESSES MEET.  The semi-annual circuit convention of Jehovah's Witnesses will be held Sept. 9 and 10  at the North Vancouver Rec-  ���reaiti-on Centre. The theme for  the two day convention is Making Known Jehovah's Kingship.  Over 1800 delegates from the  Sunshine Coast, Squamish, the  North Shore and Burnaby are  expected for'the two day meet. *���  Mr. E. Funk, district overseer  will discuss Is This Life All  There Is?   Sunday; 2 p.m.  Oops! Sorry!  In reporting the story of the  boys and a parent being chased by bears in the old Cemetery part of Gibsons rural area  the name received by phone  sounded like Mr. Crook as the  parent. However Mr. Crook  should have read Mr. Albert F.  Cook so this explanation sets  things straight.  Coast News, Aug. 30, 1972.  FINDING   THE   FLAVOR  Canadian cheddar cheese is  popular the wiorld over, yet no  one knows for sure what  makes up its famous flavor  and aroma, or how they are  formed. Scientists at Agriculture Canada's Food Research  institute in Ottawa hope  to trap the flavor constituents  to give the nation's dairy iru-  dustry a clue for better control  of its cheese manuf acuiing. pro  cesses.  Always something new at  Miss Bee's ��� Wharf Road,  Sechelt. Come - in and  browse.  ����������� mM+mum ���__���*���_ ��_����C-U--I  Rev. Wdlbert N. Erickson has     to Christian service it became  necessary for him, before God  and man, to proceed with fur-  ther tradning. Several theology  credits were' obtained during  two winter terms. A barber's  certificate of proficiency was  attained in 1953. ���;  During the year 1956-58 he'  and his wife served with the  Sudan Interior Misscon in the ���  New York City headquarters.  After his application for pastoral studies was accepted by  the Briercrest Bible Institute  Caroniport, 'Sask., the couple returned to Canada in the fall  of 1958 and Mr. Erickson studied at Briercrest, graduating  in the spring of 1960. He has  pastored ���churches, in Saskatchewan and ii. Alberta.  Leaving Ormiston, Sask, on  August 315, the Erickson family hope to arrive in Hopkins  Landing on Monday, Sept. 4  where they will reside until a  permanent residence of their  choice may be searched out.  Mr. and Mrs. Erickson have  two daughters ages 14 and 12.  They are enthusiastic about  school and home prospects,* and  as a family they are excited,  about new acquaintances to be  made in the church and community that will be added to  their .present list of many  friends.  Mr. Erickson holds barbers  licenses for three provinces and  has enjoyed keeping in touch  with the public through the  partial practicing of the trade.  JThe Eriieksonsi count the art of  public relations to be of great  importance and they, sincerely  hope that they will be an added asset within the frame-,  wtork of that section of the  Sunshine Coast., "  840 flrad* ac-ool cMdr-n stood In Mow jnro w*ath-r to form fhli tlvtng Rao,  the true north, strong and free... and  together. How do weJceep it that way?  Vtal!, the first step is for each of  us to begin to understand bur fellow  Canadians. They may live a thousand  miles away. They make speak a different language. They may be Canadians,  not by birth but by choice. And the  more different they are, the more  understanding they need.  That's easy to say. But how dp  we do it?  Well, if we want to keep our  country together, we have to understand that some Canadians need more  help than others. That we cannot solve  our problems unless we help a lot of  Canadians to catch up.  It's not easy to understand the  other fellow. Especially if sometimes it  seems as though he doesn't understand  you. Yet one thing is sure. There are a  lot more people who want to understand and want to keep Cdnada together than those who would tear it  apart. But it's going to take time and  we've got to start now.  If we don't, what will we ever say  to our children and their children when  they ask us, "Where were you when  there was stiil a chance to save  Canada?"  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIRMRACTB.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 p_m.  Phone Office 885-2333  KEVINS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FT-EETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To aU Make-  Phone 886--8W  ���  of one of the  world's most  quoted  newspapers  Judged the most fair  newspaper in thie U.S. by  professional journaiists  themselves. A leading  international daily. One of  the top three newspapers  in. the world according to  journalistic polls. Winner  of over 79 major awards  in the last five years,       >  including three Pulitzer  Prizes. Over 3000 newspaper editors read the  Monitor.  Just send us your  name and address  and we'll mall you a*  few free copies of the  Monitor without  obligation.  DATSUN  PAWS���SERVICE  REPAIRS  Solnik Service Ltd.  Phone 886-9662  Sunshine Coast Highway  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY SEPT. 2  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR  RESERVATIONS  - BV M  Be sure to use a  litter container  The advertising Industry and your community Board or Chamber.  Fire Alarm Procedure  ALSO INHALATOR  To place a Call at Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address  (8) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself fo nearest  roadway fo direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES _r  __a  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  SCHOOL OPENING September 6th, 1972  School will be open for registration, grouping and instruction at 9:00 a.m., Wednesday, Sepfember 6th. Students will remain at the school for the normal school  day and buses will operate accordingly.  Advance registration for enrolling at all schools will be conducted on September  1st and 5th from 9:00 am. to 12:00, noon and from 1:00 to 3:00 pm. with the  exception of Elphinstone (See ad elsewhere in this paper).  Kindergarten students should report to Gibsons Elementary. Sechelt Elementary/aiTd  Madeira Park Elementary at 10:30 am. on Wednesday, September 6th. All other  students report at 9:00 am.  Kindergarten and Grade 1 pupils (not previously registered) should present Birth  Certificates or Baptismal Certificates when beiing registered.  Pupils from other schools must present reports from previous school attended.  Kindergarten pupils will not be transported unless room is available on the buses.  This has been standard policy throughout the District. It is recommended that parents of Kindergarten children make arrangements to transport them by private  transportation until all bus routes are stabilized.  Transportation schedules noted below are those which were in effect when school  closed in June and are subject fo change if loads variafon warrants if.   "  SCHOOL BUS SCHEDULES September 6th, 1972  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT  Driver ��� J. Mullens  AJW.  Only  Pratt Road 7:20  Joe Road 7:28  Smiths                                            . . '  7:29  Roberts Creek Store 7:30  Hall Road & Highway 7:33  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL 7:50  Dog Patch 8:10  Port Mellon 8:12  Port Mellon - Leave 8:15  Twin Creeks 8:20  LANGDALE   SCHOOL 8:25  Hopkins Landing .8:27  Bracewells 8:28  Soames Point  (Feeney Rd.) 8:29  ELPHINSTONE   SCHOOL 8:35  Feeney Road 8:37  Bennetts 8:38  Hopkins Landing 8:40  LANGDALE   SCHOOL 8:45  Driver  -  J.  Ironside  SECHELT   DEPOT 7:25  Crowe Road 7:40  ELPHINSTONE    SCHOOL 7:50  Avalon 8:05  Dog   Patch 8:10  Port Mellon 8:15  Forbes Road 8:25  ELPHINSTONE  SCHOOL 8:30  Driver - Elaine Miles  SECHELT   DEPOT 7:45  Nestman Road 7:47  Davis Bay "Wharf                          ~    7:50  ELPHINSTONE  SCHOOL 8:10  Cemetery 8:15  English Road 8:16  Leek Road 8:18  Peninsula   Hotel 8:1(9  McClouds Road 8:21  Joe Road &  101 8:22  Joe & Lower Road 8:28  "Bay-View1 Road 8:25  Metcalf   Road 8:26  ROBERTS   CREEK   SCHOOL       8:30  Tyson  Road"��" 8:35  Wilson  Creek 8:37  Mission Point Bridge     ��� ' "���- 8.42  Whittaker & Bay Road 8:43  Kingdom Hall 8:46  SECHELT SCHOOL 8:50  Driver ��� H. Christensen  Forestry Corner 7:25.  Nelsons 7:30  Booming Ground 7:3:2  Robilliards 7:35  SECHELT SCHOOL 7:4Q  Jacksons 7:45  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL        '        8:15  Gdlbbs Road 8:18  Roberts Creek Park 8:20  Lower Road - 8:22  ROBERTS CREEK SCHOOL 8:25  Selma Park Legion 8:35  SECHELT SCHOOL 8:45  ^Driver ��� W. Rankin  SECHELT DEPOT 7:55  Selima Legion 8:00  Mission Creek 8:05  Wilson Creek 8:06  Tbrson Road 8:07  Camp Site 8:09  Lockyer Road 8:10  Pine Road 8:15  ELPHINSTONE iSCHOOL 8:20  Pratt Road (Chaster) 8:25  Piper Road 8:26  Ruttliffs 8:27  Prices 8:30  Swallow Road 8:31  Pratt & Gower Pt. Ud. 8:33  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL 8:37  GIBSONS SCHOOL 8:38  Driver ��� C. Carter  C. C. Lawrence .7:18  Lonegren 7:20  Mullens 7:22  Swans                          ,; 7:23  Lawsons 7:25  -Wakefield 7:27  Gordons 7:29  SECHELT SCHOOL 7:30  ELPHINSTONE (SCHOOL 7;50  Residential School 8:10  Eureka Road 8:23  Conniers 8:25  Jorgensons 8:27  Hansens                  .    - . . . 8:29  Redrooffs & 101 8:33  WEST SECHELT ELEMENTARY , 8:40  SEOHELT SCHOOL 8:45  Driver ��� Jack Nelson'  SECHELT DEPOT 7:30  Residential School                           '   7:32  Selma Park Legion 7:35  Baba's 7:45  Oldershaw Road  Falaron Farm  ELPHINSTONE SCHOOL  Iuon Farm  Residential School  Whittaker Road  Big Maple Motel  James  Lockyer  Road  Roberts Creek School  Cemetery Road  ' _i"-Tu<n_ - Trailer Court  GIBSONS SCHOOL  W. Flay  SECHELT. DEPOT  ���Brooks  Nor-West & Mason Rds.  Touma  Masons & Highway 101,  Newtons  ELPHINSTONE  SCHOOL  Nestman Road  Residential School  SECHELT SCHOOL  Newtons  Wakefield  Turn & Trail Acres  Lawson      ���  WEST SECHELT SCHOOL  Brooks  SEOHELT   SCHOOL  7:50  ,7:53  8:00  8:05  8:20  8:25  8:30  8:35  8:38  8:40  8:50  8:55  9:00  7:25  7:30  7:32  7:33  7:34  7:35  8:02  8:20  8:23  8:28  8:33  8:35  8:39  8:43  8:45  8:50  NOTE: For further information regarding Sechelt Motor Transportation routes please call 885-2217.  PENDER HARBOUR T1MNSPORTATION  MARKLE MYERS  Bus No. I ��� Halfmoon Bay - Elementary Students  Includes Garden Bay and Irvines Landing. Leaves B & J Store 7:30 a.m. Departure  time will be revised on completion of road improvements.  Bus No. 2 ��� Egmont - Elementary Students  Includes Francis Peninsula, leaves West Egmont 7:45 a.m.  Bus No. 3 ��� Francis Peninsula - Secondary Students  Includes Madeira Park, Pender Harbour, also Irvfaes Landing and Garden Bay students. Leaves West end Francis Peninsula at 7:45 a.m.  If any further information is required regarding the above routes, please call Mark  Myers at 883-2347.  Parents are reminded that the first day of attendance for students is Wednesday,  Sepfember 6th, and they will attend for the full school day. School buses will  operate accordingly. S U N S H IN  COAST   DIRECTORY  WANT SOMPING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTER].-) ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  STEAMCLEANING  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZING  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES LTD.  Phone 886-2784  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRB  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thxnis.  1*0 a.m.. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4-5:30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a_m..'- 3 p._n.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 a.an. - 3 p._n.  BEAUTY SALON  Gibson Girl & Guys  Styling Centre  Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CABE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointments  ahead  886--.-L2Q  BOATS, ACCESQRIES  f CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT  SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  WILDING SUPPLIES ~~  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates     '  bribsons Seohelt  -2291-2 885-2288-9  L&H SWANSON LTD.  RISADY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  85-9666, BoxflTO; Sechelt, B.C.  CABINET MAKING  OCEAHSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling:  R. BIRKIN   '  Beach Ave.,   Roberts Creel-  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SECWELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  .SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  ..-  Sechelt 885-8626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathousts, etc.  G. Wallinder 886-9307  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  886-7220  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBLER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gilbsons  Y.MARIED^  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  AU w ork guaranteed  If you want to try mfe .  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 1, Henry Rd., Gibsons  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  iULLDOZING, BACKHOE  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  MORRLES CONCRETE  Placing & Finishing ,  Floors - Patios -Stairs  Driveways - Walks  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 884, Sechelt. Ph. 885-9413  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK      cleaners  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  k     Government Approved  f:i        Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  FU1 Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light-Bulldozing  V     Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  GRAVEL, SAND & FILL  Excavating,   Light   Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7109 after 5 p.m.  1  1 HR.  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  ROYALITE CLEANING PRODUCTS  TOM SINCLAIR  Wholesale Distributor  Box 294 Sechelt  885-9327  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  E___CTRICIANS  BLAIR ELEORKAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  m I DON'T KNOW OW YER CAN GO -  If 'CME AN1 FACE THAT GOO&-LIVINV  LITTLE WOMAN "  ELECTRICIANS (Cont'd)  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential  and Commercial Wiring  Maintenance and Design  24 hour Answering Service  FREE ESTIMATES  Bob Lambert        Ed Dolin___y  886-7605  Wyngaert Road  & Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  NURSERY  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimates   .  Call Collect 581-6136  REZANSOFF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Availaible  Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE-  i  Welcome to the  Floorshirie Coast  HOW SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  '���'���' Specialists in Cleaning  floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and.Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIU'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARUtf SERVICELtd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MOVING & STORAGE      ,  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Lid.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST ; ...  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTI_(I_JSrrS  886-2248  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building -.Alterations  Davis Bay Rd, R.R. 1,   "  Sechelt ��� Ph: 885^2116  PENINSUU PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  '  SEASIDE PLUMBING  &    :���'.'���������������  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION ���'        ~~~  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Hatrbour  Used  Refrigerators  for  Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES ^~  C & S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  �� EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Fuzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  RENTALS  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers, pumps,  jackharnmers  All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a.n_. to 11 pjncx.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p_m.  Concrete Form Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instructions  provided  Please Contact  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 886-9951  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  TOWING  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  I/ED.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  TRAILER PARK .    .-  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parkiike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT ~~  P. V. SERVICES LTD.  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher ��� 885-9030  Office Hours:  8:30 asn. to 4:30 p_n_.  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT Lid.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling    x  Furniture Moving  Warehouse:   Gibsons 886-2172  UPHOLSTERY  & UPHOLSTERY  WW  MFG.  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck & boat  seats, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  Bill Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  63^ each  Coast News, Aug. 30, 1972.  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  Q: My Husfoand and I purchased a house. When we looked at the house it seemed iin  good shape and the real estate  agent said it was in fine condition for a 20 year old house.  Soon after we moved in, however, wie foiuid a large crack  in the cement wall in the basement', apparently we didn't see  the crack when we first inspected the house. Can we get our  money back?  A: Assuming .that the real  estate agent -made no representations as to the state of the  walls, you are out of luck; The  proposition buyer beware ..gen-.  i erally applies to real estate  transactions. Thus one must attempt to protect themselves  before agreeing to buy property for instance, toy having  someone who is knowledgeable  about house construction examine the premises beforehand,  Q. I have recently purchased  a house with a basement suite.  I was counting on the revenue  from the basement; suite to help  make the mortgage payments.  A week after I signed, the deed,  a municipal inspector came by  and told me that the suite was  illegal and I would have to  give the tenants notice. Can I  get my money back?  A: Probably not Did the realtor tell you that the suite  was legal that is to say, within  the provisions of municipal  by-laws? If this is not the case,  your action will be for damages. The amount of damages  win be based on the monetary  difference between what you  obtained (house without a legal suite) and what you had  contracted for (house with legal suite).  It' should be noted that generally when one buys a new  house (where he is the first  resident), there is an implied  term of the agreement that  the house be fit for habitation,  however, where the house is  not new there is no such implied term and the doctrine  caveat emptor or buyer beware  applies. The law relating to the  sale of goods provides much  more protection for the purchaser than the law concerning real property. Perhaps  some reform in this area is required.  Oops! Sorry!  Last week the Coast News  ran two Horoscopes, one in  each section of the paper.. This  should not have occurred. The  one in the second section  should hove been used this  week. So to straighten out the  lives of followers of Trent  Varro's weekly horoscope the  one used in the second section  of last week's paper applies  on this weeks outlook on life.  Canada's lowest temperature  ever, 81 degrees below zero, was  officially recorded at Snag, Yukon, on February 3, 3947.  For Real Estate on the  Gibsons ��� 886-3481  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LUX  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre 12   Coast News, Aug. 30, 1972.  PIERRE BLANCHARD  of Montreal, was elected 52nd \  National Pre__den. of the Association of Kinsmen Clubs dur  ing the organization's annual  convention held in Calgary, Alberta. Blanchard, 37, succeeds  W. D. (Bill) Watson of Font-  hiil, Ontario, as president and  official spokesman for the 15,-  000 member Canadian young  meru's service organization.  Much of the -Kinsmenfs chief  executive's time w5ll be spent  travelling throughout the eight  Kinsmen districts and meeting  leaders of ;the over 450 Kinsmen clubs across Canada.  A tens-year Kinsmen veteran,  Blanchard served his local area  as club President, Zone Deputy Governor, and Governor of  District six, which comprises  Quebec and part of Eastern  Ontario.  SECHELT MEETING  The   next   meeting   of  the  Coast-Garibaldi Union Board of  Health will be held at Sechelt,  Wed., Sept. 20, Dr. D. (L. Gem  mill, board secretary, announces.  For jyour wedding photos  phone Peninsula Photographers  886���7374  Lady golfers  plan tourney  The ladies of the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club  will have their annual 'Back-  to-School' tournament on Wed.,  Sept. 6 with a tee-off at 9:30  a.m.  The annual luncheon and  meeting for ladies will Ibe held  on Wed., Sept. 20 at 12:30 p.m.  For further details call Doreen  Gregory or Forda  Gallier.  ARDA assistance for Indians  The Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Truth is indeed stranger  than fiction. David Hanning of  Prince George scored two holes  in-one this summer, the first on  July 3, and the second on Aug.  7, -  Both holes-in-one were scored on the 170 T Yard* No. 3 Hole  at the Prince George Golf and  Country club; and on each occasion! Mr. Hanning qualified  for the Molson's Brewery B.C.  Limited . Hole-In-One award,  which wil. assure two handicapped children summer sessions at an Easter Seal Holiday  Camp.  in Court  Linda Albbott from Spokane,  Wash., convicted of possession  -of marijuana, cultivating the  same and failing to appear in  court, was placed on a six  months suspended sentence  providing she leaves Canada  immediately. The judge gave  suspended sentence because the  accused was expecting a child.  Gerald Frederick was charged with refusing to take a  breathalizer test, two counts of  impaired driving and one of  driving with more than 0.08%  blood alcohol. He was remanded to Sept. 19.  Gibsons RCMP are investigating a series of mtiinor break-  ins in the area. A stolen, boat  from Sechelt area was recovered but the 65 hp. Mercury motor is missing.  Hon. Jean Marchand, minister of regional economic expansion, announces that the  federal and British Columbia  governments had signed an  agreement providing for a new  federal-provincial program par  ticularly designed to help people of Indian ancestry develop  ar improve employment opportunities in rural areas of British Columbia.  The program was announced  concurrently in British Columbia by Hon. Cyril M. Shelford,  minister of agriculture,. -who  signed the agreement on behalf  of the province.  Mr. Marchand said the agree  ment which expires March 31,  1975, had been madeunder the  authority of the Agricultural  and Rural Development Act  (ARDA), and was intended to  serve a more specialized pur-  ipose than-' previous ARDA  agreement's, including the one  signed by the tw0 governments  in Majy, 1970, and dealing with  the rural areas of British Columbia.  In making the announcement  Mr. Marchand said that representatives of the Union of B.C.  Indian Chiefs and the B.C Association of Non-Status Indians  par��t''_ipated. in formulating the  program..  The agreement covers econ^  omic development and social  adjustment measures, primari  ly for people of Indian ancestry, especially those living in  the more.remote areas of the  province. The program is designed to create employment  opportunities based on the es-  tabBshn_ent of comirnercial undertakings in resource utilization, or service industries, in-  /Cluding tourdist services, or to  improve the income level of  groups of native people already engaged in primary producing activities iri such fields  as agriculutre, forestry and  fishing.  Counselling, training and social adjustment measures are  also included ira the agreement  to ensure that people of native  ancestry will be able to take  advantage of employment op-  p(o_tt*__t_.ties. In addition, the  program -may, in certain isolated con_m_uaities, provide special assistance. ' for measures  which improve access to earning >and employment opportunities and significantly improve  standards of living for the native pecple living there.  OAPO HAWAII TRIP  The OAPO Hawaiian flight  Oct. 6 management 'announces  that final payment must be  made by Sept. 6 or space will  be cancelled. An announcement will be m!ade later, covering transportation plans.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2897  Thurs., Fri.,  Sat.  Aug. 31, Sept. 1 & 2  CARRY ON LOVING  GENERAL  Sun., Sept. 3  LATE  SHOW  BLOOD & LACE  The HOUSE That SCREAMED  Start 11 p.m., out 2 a.m.  MAJTURE  Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed.  Evenings at 8 p.m.  WOODY ALLEN  'PLAY IT AGAIHSAM"  MATURE i-  Sept. 3, 4, 5, 6  "i  OPEN  Sat., Sept. 2, 7 p.m.  Leagues Begin  Week of Tues., Sept. 5  Ladies Tuesday Morning ��� Sept. 12-10 a.m.  Ladies Wednesday Afternoon ��� Sept. 13,1:30 p.m.  Senior Citizens, ��� Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 12  FORM YOUR TEAMS NOW  E & M Bowladrome  Gibsons 886-2086  SHOP CO-OP AND SAVE  OUR ENTIRE STOCK  OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES  20*-ff Regular Price  TOMATO JUICE  PORK & BEANS  TOMATOES  PEACHES  LIBBY'S - 48 oz. tins  2'"89  LIBBY'S - 48 oz. tins  R0DINA, 14 oz. tins  CO-OP, Halves. 14 oz. tins  FLAKED TUNA  i  JAVEX BLEACH  SPRAY STARCH  PICKLES  CO-OP, 6'/2 oz. tins  128 oz.  GLIDE, 20 oz.  4��or$l  4for*l  2��or85c  BICKS, 15 oz.  Baby Dills, Yum-Yum, Sweet Mix  2 ����� 89'  BREAD  AON.��� 16 oz. LOAF  for  QUALITY MEATS  BULK WEINERS   ���=  PORKRIBLETS  BEEF LIVER  PORK STEAK  PRODUCE SPECIALS  ORANGES -  MACKINTOSH APPLES  LETTUCE -I-..*  CAULIFLOWER  ik  bead  YOUR CO-OP FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  PRICED EFFECTIVE THURS., FRI., SAT. AUG. 31, SEPT. 1, 2  Gibsons B.C. Phone 886-2522 WE CTRWE fHB RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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