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Sunshine Coast News Sep 26, 1973

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Array p_ff'''  r}  The Sunshine  Provincial Library,  Vi&toria, B. C.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10cpei< copy ^  Volume.26    Number 37, September 26,1973  '_*  Students  vote for  1 school  Elphinstone -Secondary school  students during- last week conducted a vote on the issue of  one or two schools. The result  was out of 644 votes, 532 for  one school' - and *112' for - two  schools.  Those voting for two Schools  were 76 from ' Sechelt, four  from Roberts Creek and 32 in  Gibsons. ,        ���_   ;        i  Those. favoring( one school  were 183 f_om^5_rihelt, 57 from  Roberts Creek and 298 from  Gibsons. A total of -58 Sechelt  students voted and of that  number 182 or 70% wanted one  school. The Sechelt .area in-'  eluded Wilson Creek,; Davis  Bay, Selma Park, Sechelt and  West Sechelt.  Information coming out of  Roberts Greek- reveals that-one-  resident of the-area has approached parents with students  at, Elphinstone, for their attitude on- Ihe new school build:-  Elphinstone's 1973 class of Graduates  Elphinstone   Secondary    which pretty well  filled^ tbil   U. Montgomery in opening re- present, Mrs. C_oe Day, Mrs.  school's   graduation   exercises smaller Elementary ___L��Tne|   marks said an awful lot of Jxa- Fallows,    Mrs.    Birkin,    Mrs.   w  ^       for   1073   in i the   Elementary audience had visiual entiaAainJI   dition had gone upv in smoke Rankin and Mrs. Glas_fc^t���all  '    hxg~UauZ Ear^ rep^ MM    school,   SatunJay, night,   pre- >mentin studying,-the' 2&U_i|l   $if in looking back he said he present. ~ *r  ".  she had obtained 50 signatures - sented a curtailed! Version of the 12 sections being; fittedj acr|;  thought of people, not buildV Mrs.A. Labonte, school board  to? the petition and expected    ceremonies  held! in  the  sec- cording to the av$_*b_i|y of| jngsT a    , ~\ chairman    co__i_*u_ftted    the  +rt _it��m,mn��i                                ond__v School oefore the June space.                   r              i  .-{M'.Hew  eration  ,-*�����  to obtain  "*�������  ~J!'i    i  7_A i/^v"^ _I ^*_T * **** ��* >    s^ffiraEtC'  wr.-i  ,*-    >_v  Rev;.H"ancy DRkeS, pastor  ;��*����._  ���jr*1  "iY 1^^^9|3|-aller^s^^*> of 4ihe.; _3ta*JH__fe.  ^"^^-teTfaced^auaie^  r ecalledTlong term mem:    graduates, wishing them good  fries* olrttie schoor staffr'such ^s -* tuck and^Supt^^ R. Hanna  __*___ w_1.___j_.'-_l_ _u_sr___iA__.,    ��_rf���_Wv'. __.*_ v��_s_ _*_  under  most difficult  s. He also thanked  Organizations which had  contributed towards the efforts  of getting, the school together  again. _       -      ..   ,  ,yice^rincipe_' l_irrie Grant  was of the cnpinion-thiB <dass of  gradx^s w��_ some o_,the fh>  fst'yS  public meeting   Council bucks M_icKei_zie curling rink  k  About 300 persons attended'  the school boa__j_ public meeting Thursday night in the present library of the burned-out  Elphinstone School  -fae^naeetirig was orderly  throughout and the questions  anid in one case a demamd to  get the school constructed as  - quickly as - possible, ranged  from finanJces to various methods of educating.  Mrs. A. Labonte, school  board chairman conducted the  meeting. Other trustees out-  Kned the board position as a  result of the fire, that it was  now awaiting the adjudication  of the total fire loss which was  not expected! to be complete (  until mid-October. In the mean  time the insurance company  ha!d adtvanced $250,000 for immediate expenses. It was explained that the process could  not be speeded up:  Supt. R. R. Hanna said that  if there was a split secondary  school it would be grades 8, 9  and 10 only at a junior school  with grades 8 to 12 at the senior school The teaching level  of staffs at both schools.would  not be equal.  Debate centred on other  school sites with Selma (Park  taking the limelight. The board  maintained it would take a  long time to get that site ready  for s<__ool cKmstniotion purposes and then there were  other problems such as water  and road access to be considered.  Tuesday ' night's Gibsons  council after hearing Ian Mac-  Kenzie Jr. speak on behalf of  a proposed .curling rink . to  be on land owned by the  village, opposed his plan. Mr.  MacKenzie published a map  of his proposal in the Coast  News of Sept. 12. Mr. MacKenzie is also a candidate for the  vacant counted, seat, election  fo_ which falls on Saturday  with voting at the Municipal  rfall. He is opposed by William  R. Laing. Both men are CFP  employees.  'Council Tuesday night was  composed of three, Aldermen  Winston Robinson, acting mayor, Aid. Kurt Hoehne and Ted  Hume.  Letters from the Kinsmen'  and Kiwanis club expressed  their approval of a local curling rink. Aid. Hume said the  letters were a bunch of nothing  as they had no basis of estab-.  ished falct.  The MacKenzie petition asked for two and a half acres; of  land at the bottom of Shaw  Road. This land is now under  provincial agricultural reserve.  Acting Mayor Robinson said  council hoited to develop Brothers Memorial Park shortly.  Aid. Hoehne felt the land Mr.  MacKenzie sought would be of  great value to the village as  residential property. Aid  Hume said he could not see a  lots sold with the proteeeds to  be used for village improvement.  The matter was turned over  to Rob Buchan, professional  planner, for his comment.  The letter which follows was  presented to council by members of4 the organization .proposing the curling club: -  To Mayor Peterson-and Gibsons Villiage aldermen:  "We are extremely concerned with the problems of obtaining land for a curling club  in Gibsons village. In all good  faith the Gibsons Winter club  has held a public meeting,  forirned an executive, and made  application for the recreation  grant from Victoria. This application was held over to the  next session because we were  unable to provide a legal description of the land. It now  seems as if we are to miss the  Oct. 1 deadline for the next  allocation of funds.  "If the village council wish-  ~esfto have a curling club built  as: a recreational facility it  must make some real effort to*  give immediate encouragement  to this project.  "Your motion of June 26  seemed very clear but l? now  past due as far as our enthusiastic members are concerned.  If Brothers Park is truly unavailable- because of a lease  clause we request that council _  give their immediate attention  to alternative sites." 7  ��� About one year ago when  the proposal first came up  favorable   reaction   had   been  Two Blood Clinics planned  A two-acre site in Roberts��� private club operating on pub-  Creek received' some attention.  Maifri emphasis of speakers  was that the school should be  built  as  soon as possible.  The meeting, scheduled for  one-and-a-half hours, lasted  closer to ah hour and three-  quarters. (See editorial on page  two).  lie land. Aid. Hoehne felt the  club as a non-profit club differed somewhat as a private  club.  Acting Mayor Robinson said  the village real estate involved  was purchased by the village  to eventually be a source of  funds  when  sub-divided1  and  The Co-ordinating Council  - of Auxiliaries to St. Mary's  Hospital appeals to the people -  of the Sunshine Coast to contribute to the Blood Donor.  Clinic in1 Sit. Mary's Hospital,  Tuesday, Oct. 2 between 4:30  and 8:30 pjn.  There will also be a clinic  in Gibsons Friday, Oct. 5 from  2:30 to 5 p.m. and 6:30 to 8  p.m. in Gibsons Health Centre.  It will be sponsored by Gibsons Kinsmen club  Everyone between the ages  .of 18 and 65 and in good health  may be a donor.  The results of the 1972 and  ^1973 clinics were disappointing  "The total number of units of  blood donated at these two  clinics amounted to only _71  units. "St. Mary _ Hospital ordered 384 units frbhv Sept. 1,  1972 to Sept. 1, 1973. Donations  from this  area  do  not  meet  the needs of our one hospital.  ���'.. There is an alarming short-  ������ age of blood in the Red Cross  blood bank and hospital demands for this vital resource  already have had to be drastically ��� cut as donations aire only  approximately one-third of the  minimum requirement. All  elective surgery in B.C. will  have to be cancelled unless the  public responds in large numbers.  TO FILL DITCH  Gibsons council Tuesday  night decided to go ahead with  filling the ditch in front of  Elphinstone'school This will be  done on the basis of the roads  department paying for half of  the culverts while the village  assumes the rest of the cost.  received from the provincial  recreation department for a  grant covering one third of the  proposed $100,000 cost for the  building.  Gibsons council was approached for the use of a two-  and-a-half acre site in Brothers  Memorial Park or on Highway  101 in vicinity of Twilight  theatre.  Gibsons council approved the  idea of a curling rink as a  community project offering  favorable consideration in reviewing land possibilities. The  _Iub. received at tentative go-  ahead, from Victoria calling  for plans, objectives and a  firm location of site. Further  delay on the site quesion delayed the club's application to  Victoria until the October sitting of the review board. That  time elapsed and a meeting  7"was called during which the  <\c__-rmai.;' Mr, McDevitt characterized progress to date as  an exercise in futility.  Ron Lacey presented a report to the club meeting on  ten pieces of land, privately  owned in the village. He also  Suggested an ideal location  above the sewage plant but it  is on council's reserve list for  housing development he said.  Laurie Grant was instructed  to draw up a petition signed  by club members to be pre-'  sented at the council meeting  (last night).  Ian Mackenzie arranged for  the presentation of a petition  to be signed by the public  which was also to be placed  before counjciL  The situation now facing the  club is that it. cannot make  application to Victoria until  December which would, mean  construction if possible would  not start until January.  ~s_-:>  had ever known."  Mrs. Day delivered the address to the graduates and-the  first half of -the notes to- her  speech will be found on page  two of this issue. On page  eight will be found the" Valedictory address by Bill Sneddon, the list of awards, and a  list of the complete graduating class.  ��~~'  w  VON 1V0  Gibsons code  A postal code has gone into  effect in British Columbia and  the Yukon as announced ���Monr  day by Postmaster General  Andre Ouellet in an inaugura  tion speejeh in the Bayshbre  Inn, Vancouver.  Vancouver's general code  starts with a V; The code for  the Gibsons post office will be  VON 1V0 and for the sub post-  office in Douglas Variety store  VON 3N0. Each 5postod_ice or  sub-post office will have a code  Sechelt's code will be VON  3A0. -  Beautiful B.C.  now available  The Coast News is already  receiving Subscriptions for the  Beautiful B.C.  quarterly plus  a beautifully illustrated calendar., ���'':..'  , The $2 subscription cost covers four colorful issues plus the  beautifully illustrated calendar  and at that price it is mailed  to any corner of the world.  Order early so you will be  sure your friends will receive  their copies in time for Christmas. Remember Christmas  mailing dates for some parts  of the world fall in mid-November. 2 ���'��� Ooest News, Sept. 26, 1973.  Mrs. Day's Graduation speech  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year,  $2.50 for six month��; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons. BC.  Fred Cruice, Editor _nd Publisrer.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Board under pressure!  The meeting of the school board to which the public had a direct invitation to attend drew a crowd of about  300 persons and of that number there were not more  than 20 questioners most of whom sought information on  the problem of building a new school. The others were  inclined towards discussing the philosophical side of education.  If there is to be any criticism of the meeting the  seating arrangement for the public would be the reason.  Spreading tables between the board members and the  main audience pushed the bulk of the audience to the  back of the room making hearing not always the best.  TTie, result-was a jam of public iri vicinity of the door.  The school trustees had little to fend off in the way  of argumentative discussion and had no difficulty in controlling the meeting.  The reason for the meeting seemed unusual from the  writer's point of lview as the board revealed little beyond what has already been printed in the Coast News  during the last two weeks.  It appeared conclusive that what the audience sought  most was the building of a school to replace burned-out  Elphinstone and they wanted it done as quickly as possible.  Possibilities of huilding another school in Sechelt,  Selma Park or Roberts Creek brought up by questioner-  did not result in support from the bulk of the listeners.  The question receiving widest approval Twas the matter  of a lunchroom or cafeteria for Elphinstone. Even the  board agreed it would be a good thing and suggested the  hall occupied by the meeting wotilcl bethe best place  for it; <'.'-���".'���.���' 7 i/; '���".���: :,:������   -  It was not possible to ascertain how rriany of the  audience came from the Sechelt area arid there did not  appear to be any bloc in the audience determined to get;  a Sechelt school across.���.���There were discussions on the  relative value of two schools- compared to that of one  school but the boards explsmajiib^ monetary situa-  tionvwhich meant 06^^:^:'i^^ei^^uni with tberpossi^  bilityTbf defeat had a cooling e___ctT 7  :^Fhe public should realize the school board has to  operate within limits laid down by the provincial department of education. It is also restricted by the budget within which it conducts its affairs.    '������?'  As regards insurance on the burned school, the insurance company is paying such* insurance for the replacement of the destroyed school on the land it occupied.  Therefore a school eonstructed' elsewhere is a matter of  new financing, something which the majority of taxpayers would not receive with jubilation.  If you separate what you want from what you can  get wider the circumstances and realize the board is faced  with an existing situation and not as.some people would  like it, you should fee! inclined to support the board. It  still has to make its final decision and what that will be  depends on how the votes fall when the trustees reach  that point.  When the board gets to a point of taking a vote it  has before it now the motion of August 9 meeting which  authorized the architects to prepare plans for a secondary  school for approximately 550 with provision for a second  phase for approximately 300 students. Some trustees are  in an uncomfortable position. Right now it is anybody's  guess how they will vote.  5-10-20 years ago  Five Years Ago  Garry Helmer was elected  president of the Kinsmen club  in Sechelt and Maurice Girard,  Gibsons president. '  School population increased  185 this year, mostly in elementary grades.  The 24th series of Canada  Savings. bonds for this year  ���offers 6.75% yield1 if held to  Nov.   1,   1982.  10   Years  Ago  Hon. Eric -Martin, minister of  ���health advises St. Mary's  Hospital' building committee to  start construction at once.  Gibsons Council feels there  is insufficient water to supply  Pratt road residents with art  improved1 service.  This year's Canada Savings  bonds are offered with a return of 5.03% if held 12 years.  15   Years   Ago  A furore arose in Roberts  Creek area when some navy  anti-aircraft shells fell in the  area.  Very High Frequency beams  are now in use by B.C. Tel on  phone calls from this area into  Vancouver area. The former  radio system has been abolished.  \   Gibsons  Kinsmen put  on  a  one wight  drive for funds to  help   the   Centennial   project  for   Brothers  Memorial   Park.  20   Years   Ago  Harry Winn of Gibsons was  awarded the Board of Trade  Good Citizen scroll.  Gibsons council1 opens discussion with SMT regarding  the best place for a bus stop  in the village.  Totem Realty offers a lot for  sale in Gibsons at $415.  In her address to Elphinstone S-condary, school's graduation "'-class.��� 7; at Saturday  night's graduation fraction  Mrs.- Cloe D-ty, rambled back'  ,25 years and informed' the  graduates of early school days  in Gibsons. Her notes reveal ~  the following:  In some respects and to  some degree, the high school  is right back where it was 25  years ago. Mr. Montgomery,  thought it might be interesting to take a quick look at the  history of our secondary school  Where did we come from? And  where are we going?  In 1948 the only high school  in School District 46 consisted  of two rooms. Mr. Trueman  Was Principal and I was his  staff. That building behind and  beyond the Maintenance shop,  now called The Paint Shop,  was Mr. Trueman'�� classroom.  It had been the old Legion  Hall (and what is now the  _��� OLD Legion Hall was then  the NEW Legion Hall). The  school board had acquired the  building and moved it just  here to the road edge of this  school grounds. Under the lower side Of the Maintenance'  shop is a small basement  which was my classroom. It  currently has a pink door I  believe.  As I remember class sizes,  we had 30 grade nine students  and 6 grade 12. Mr. Truemah's  classroom was big enough to  accommodate that ��� many; so  he enrolled grades 9 and 12.  There were only 19 students in  grades 10 and 11, and by snuggling a little we could fit them  into the little basement where  I.enrolled those grades. Grade  8 was still part of elementary  school, housed then in the old  Elementary school building  which I.believe is being used  now for \ high school 4.math .  classes. l sr  The    present     Maintenance  shop was then known  as the  Women's   Institute   Hall.   We  had the use of it for a gym.  Washroom   facilities   were   in  the  Elementary   school   basement.   Our    only   playground  area was that just beyond the  old    Elementary    school,    and  sometime  during that year a  bulldozer came and levelled it.  I recall that many of our gym  classes were spent in forming  chain-gangs  to pick rocks off  it and smooth it So'"that-;we  could lay out a ball diamond.  We had to stagger break periods   and   gym   classes   with  those of the Elementary school  so  that we  could  all  have a  turn at facilities.  . I'm sure you can recognize   ,  some similarities in  the  situation   of   that   time   and   the  current   juggling   for   use   of  over-lapping   facilities.   There  were differences, however. One  big one (apart from numbers  of   students'   and   quality   of  .'  buildings)   was   that   students  did not scuttle from building  to building  as they do now.  You remember our classes had  been fitted to the space available; At the end of a period,  .  Mr. Trueman would step out  the door and ring an old handbell* which was the signal for  teachers to pack up books arid  lesson plains and dash across to  the ioth!er building. He would  come ' to    teach    maths    and.  sK-ence to  my  group  while 1  went    to    teach    English    or  socials or something to his.  Another great difference was  in   the   roads   or   trails   from  room   to   room.   School   road  was   then   called   Rocky   road   '   ���  ���  and  it  was.   I'm not  sure   ,  -whether   the . highiWay    was   .  known as mucky road or not,  but  it  coujld have been). The  ditches were not covered then  and for part of each year were  much like the dMch in front of  the   MJaintenance   shop   after  our flood last December. We  (Lajid logs across ditches as  bridges and did some fancy  balancing on our not-aLways-  ..successful journeys across. But  we had' no "traffic to dodge.  The building j list below the  present d__ftriet library was at  one time a store in the front  section, living quarters in the  east wing, and a coffee bar lithe  west  or  upper wing.   By  1948 both the store and coffee  bar had gone out of business,  so I rented the coffee bar and  turned   it   into   my   dtwelling.  The store with its large storefront windows was empty. By  the fall of '49 enrolment had  increased  to  the  extent  that  we had to find another classroom. Mr. Goostrey joined' the  staff and the old store became  his room.  By the next school year we  had addled Mrs. Glassford  (part time) and Mrs. Faulkner  to the staff and used1, I believe,  a basement room in the elementary' school'. In addition the  board had moved an oldl, original one-room school building (one built in 1890) on- to  the lower part of the back of  this school ground., and.it became a classroom.. It was a  temporary measure and! the  building, was not on a foundation. It sagged and swayed.  We used it in part for typing  classes, but we had! to spend  the first of each period balancing   up   tables  with   bits   of  (board so that typewriters  would not scoot c_f. T_ien,v because the room was also used  for other classes, we had to  spend the last few minutes of  each period' - picking up our  typewriters and storing them  on shelves in what had1 originally been the cloak room.  Our school population growth  during that early period must  have exceeded that of any  -time since on a percentage  basis because by the fall of  H951 we had addled another  claissroom teacher in Gibsons,  and had a three room high  sohool in  Sechelt under Mrs.  Rankin with Mr. Peterson and  Mrs. Pearson on her staff. Jn  addition we had two travelling teachers, a/shop man and  a Home Ec. lady who spent  part of each week with Gibsons classes and part in Sechelt  They must have used the  first term for teaching ideas,  theory,, pattern making/' drafting,. recipes and whatever  could be done without the  tools. Finally in February of  1952 we all moved together  into the shining, elegant, new  Elphinstone. At that time the  school consisted of the west  wing only, from the main entrance up to the shop which  was much smaller then ��� a  small drafting  room and  one  (Continued on Page 3)  Sunshine Coast Regional District  COURT of REVISION  ELECTORAL LISTS AREAS A, B,C, D, E & F  A Court of Revision to correct and revise the electoral lists for Areas A, B, C D, E and F of the Regional District will sit at the District Office Davis  Bay, 10:00 a.m., Monday, October 1st.  Copies of the lists of electors for all areas are available for perusal at the Regional District Office,  Davis Bay between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:00  p.m. daily. Telephone 885-2838.  Charles F. Gooding,  Administrator  I^C-  (^*^^i',  III  NATURALLY BE  in the  The Kildare has two bedrooms, an --shaped  living/dining room, a carport and over 1000  square feet of floor space.  CONTACT Y0UR WESTWOOD DEALER  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  2 EWEN AVENUE. NEW WESTMINSTER, ��.C. PHONE 5M-1ST7  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  586-2642    ,.  Highway 101  MR. BARRY REEVES  Box 167  886-7833  Gibsons, B.C. (Continued from page 2)  shop room ' for wood; metal,  -ibre passing, edecti-caty and  all:  That first Elphinstone seemed positively palatial to us, but  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew.  Rev. David'H. P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 a.m;  Sunday School,  11 a.m.  St. Aidan's  Morning Service 9:30 a. m.  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11 :H5 a.m;, Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek     ;  2:30 p.m^, Roberts Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St Mary's Church  Fa*er E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri.. 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  Office 886-2-11,  Res.  88j6-74_9  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sundlay School 10:45 a.m.  _hren_��g Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Thursday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 pjn.  WeeWy Youth Programs  BETHEL  BAPTIST  CHURCH  Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt  Office 886-2611, Res.  886-7449  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.  Wednesday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Youth (Programs  Rev. W. N. Erickson (Pastor)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 am.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service-. 7:00-p.-*.- v  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri, Accent on Youth. 7:30 p_n.  Pastor 6. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  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  THE BAHA _ FAITH  Baha'U'Llah outlined a pattern  -   for world order  Informal Chats Toes., 886-2078  TRY ON  VOU-KXT  PAR  OF SHOES  A1  WIGARD'S  885-9345  SECHELT  For Real Estate on fee  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  7    Gibsons��� 886-2481  enrolment kept growing. Some  where along the way, grades  7 and 8 were transferred to the  high school and we were bursting at the seams again. We  added the next w__g down to  ino-ud- the art room and language lab. A few years later  came the extension of the shop  and the addition of the library  above what had been built  for a cafeteria but had become  a typing room almost immed-  ; iately. '7'  i Even the transferrail of  Grade 7 back to the elemenc-  ary schools did not give us a  reprieve for long; and for two  years we had little prefabs  scattered around oh the  grounds to give us classrooms  _or the overload. So then we  added -a Commerce wing, followed by a Music wing, and  the new Science lab. And you  know that last year We .were  in need of more room ���more  shop, more science, and more  gym. That gym, which had  been more than adequate when  we moved to it with about 250  students, had! been far from  adequate lonig before we reached the 700 enrolment figure.  And now it has gone up in  smoke, at least, the bigger part  of it. And where do we go  from here? It is a controversial question, with proposals  and counter - proposals flying  all over the place. I overheard  one conversation at a coffee  table in the bakery where one  of you ��� I think, at least an  ex-student ��� said, 'I don't  care what they do. I'm through  school.'  And that brings me to a  brand new topic. You DO care.  I feel sure that many of you  were right there on that fiery  day this summer doing your  utmost to save any part of  Elplhinstone. And your care is  not just a sentimental one  either ��� not just an 'oh-dh-  my-dear-oldKElphie^ kfnd o_  care. The kind of education we  have in this district, this province, this country, the whole  world, matters' very much to  all of us. I'll bet two cents that  ever so many of you, during  your high school years, have  done some fuming and storming about students' rights. And  you have heard much fuming  and storming about taxpayers'  rights, parents' rights, tenants'  rights, individual rights, the  Bill of Rights. It is a topic of  current concern, and I am  concerned, very concered, with  what I consider a whittling  away of the rights of people.  (As time and space does not  allow the completion in this  issue of Mrs. Day's notes for  her address the remainder, in  which she develops her discussion on rights will appear in  this space next week).  Time running out  Witnesses say  Time is running out for  mankind. Earth's problems can  only be understood through  the eyes of the Bible writers,  Ernest Funk, B.C. spokesman  for Jehovah's  witnesses says.  North Vancouver's Recreation Centre, Sept. 8 and 9 hosted the first of a series of province -wide two day circuit  conventions. Plans were concluded for a massive 10 day  pamphlet   distribution.  Visitors to the convention  Were encouraged to share in  a Bible study program with  local witnesses and see for  . them-selyes that the Bible has  the' only solution for man's  critical situation. Peak attendance of 1,604 heard Mr. Ernest  Funk of Toronto deliver the  highlight public address Sunday entitled Act Wisely as the  End Draws Near.  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 - April 20  You may find plans of a.romantic nature worldng but v^ell  for you now. This is a good  time for engagement or marriage for persons born under  this sign. ,  TAURUS - April 21 - May 21  Tremendous gains1 are 7 yours  for the asking right now. Social activities, business matters  and love affairs are all under  most favourable aspects. If yoli  are reasonable, you can get  what you want. 7 771  GEMINI - May 22 - June 21  Your decisions in business matters are important now.vChanges and expansion arej indicated'. This period could ''.'.mean  the start of a business association that will bring great  financial  gains.  CANCER - June 22 - July 22  A feeling of getting settled  down to some worthy cause  will probably give you a great  deal of satisfaction. The course  you follow now should pay off.  handsomely in the future.  LEO - July 23 - August 23 ^  All persons born in this sign  may see the results of their  work done in the past bear  fruit during, this period. Your  best move here m ight be to  further the accomplishments of  the past.  VIRGO - August 24 - Sept. 22  You can be sure of one thing  at this time; surprising benefits are coming your way. Perhaps years of hard work will  show you that they have not  been spent in vain.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 - Oct. 23 -  The    planets < are    preparing  some  surprises  for  you.   This  coming year you will probably  see many changes for the better.   You   may   be   given   the  chance to gain the things you  have aWays wanted in life.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 - Nov. 22  You  may be on  the edge of  making a discovery that will  benefit all mankind. Don't let  a  feeling  of  'what's  the  use'  deter   you   from   some   very  worthy   project.  SAGITTARIUS  Noy.23 Dec.21  Continue the line of work that  you have set out for yourself  during  the   past   six   months.  Keep cool, calm and collected,  arid you may be amazed at the  benefits that you, collect.  CAPRICORN - Dec.22 - Jan.20  Conflicting   emotions   at   this  time may be puzzling, but you  will' find that they are of  a  purely temporary nature. Common sense7 will show you the  right road to take. -  AQUARIUS - Jan.21 - Feb.18  Planning a sensible budget for  your household expenses will  work wonders in peace of  mind at this time. You will  find that a budget made now  will work out extremely well  PISCES - Feb. 19 - Mar. 20 - you  have  to  say.   This   could  Voice your thoughts and ideas mark the beginning of a busi-  to all now. The world is ready ness    enterprise that is.fairly  to listen and take heed of what certain to succeed7  Gibson Girl & Guys Styling Cenfre  -" /'     ���'���������'"',  CLOSED FOR HOLIDAYS  ��� . ( ..... .  Oct. 1 -Open Oct. 25  Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  COURT of REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that a Court of Revision  to correct and revise the Municipal Voters List will  sit at the Municipal Hall on the first day of October,  1973 at 10:00 a.m.  A List of Electors for the Municipality of Sechelt is  posted in the Municipal Hall for your perusal during regular office hours.  N. SU_____ai_AND,  Municipal Clerk. .  ' v.   ��� ���-������> V  Effective October 1st ^1973,  Vbu are eligible for MINCOME.  If you are a resident of British Columbia, 60 years of age or over,  and your present monthly income from all sources is less than.  A_    Single Person  Married couple both 6b years of age  ��� or over f*Joint income)  Married couple with one member less  ��� than 60 years of age (*Joint income)  ��'���'���������  $209  $418  $349  _&  The above income levels will also apply to those persons over 65  presently receiving Mincome.  Applicants under age 65 will be asked to complete a Needs test  application form and to supply proof of age.  If you think you may be eligible, mail your full name, full address  and phone number to:  DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN RESOURCES  BOX 1330,  VICTORIA, B.C.  A staff member of the nearest local office representing the Department of Human Resources will contact you as soon as possible.  *  Joint income refers to the income of both husband and wife.lt includes  earnings, Unemployment Insurance, interest on bank accounts and  other assets, disability payments, superannuation, Canada Pension Plan,  or income from other social security sources.  The Government of British Columbia  Department of Human Resources.  73-306 I 4     Coast News, Sept. 26, 1973     WORK WANTED (COIlf d)  COAST MEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  BOATS FOR SALE  Phone 886-2622  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  25c added for bookkeeping ou  ads   not   paid one   week   after  Insertion. -'\  Legal ads 25c p&r count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $-.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. BjC. 1 yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  COMING EVfflTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE   ���  Gibsons,  886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  Sept. 28, Fri., 7 to 9 p.m.,  Gibsons United Church Women, Thrift Sale at the United Cfaurich hall.   Oct. 1: Register now for Ladies Keep-Fit classes, preschool ballet class. Commenc-'  ing Oct. at the Twilight Theatre. Mrs. Milward. Ph. 886-  7887.  Oct. Tap dancing, new classes  commencang in October, beginners to advanced. (Adult beginners welcome). Phone Mrs.  Milward,   886-7887. _____  Oct. 1: O.AP.O. Social, 2 p.m.  Health Centre,  Gibsons  Oct. 15: Mt. Elphinstone Lodge  No. 130 AF & AM Annual Masonic .-Ball, Refreshments 7 pm,  dinner 8 pm, dance 9 pm to 1  am Masonito HailR, Robert-  Creek. Admission $5 per person. Tickets contact 885-2153,  886-9959.  MARRIAGES  WRAY - HEARNDDEN ��� Mr.  and.Mrs. Len Wray Of Langdale announce the marriage of  their daughter Christine to Mr.  l__rry Hearnden of Powell River, oh September 13, 1973, at  St. David's Anglican Church in  Powell River, by Rev. R. S.  Fau_.es. ." ������..  LOST  $100 REWARD  for the safe return' or for information resulting in the safe  rejourn of toy black and tan  Yorkshire terrier taken from  a-.Tcar-'/ait the Pen: TBtotel on  July &. No questions will be  asked; Call 886-7218.  Irish setter missing. $150 reward. Phone Mark at 921-7837.  ~~v" ���'���'��� ;.���"���; / REWARD  1 :chi_dfs Floater jacket, new,  with Mike Dan written inside  label. Lost through summer.  Phone 886L_622 and leave message. .,;7. ' ��� ";..-��� -7  REWARD  Lost vicinity of Roberts Creek,  young male dtog. Part border  Collie, black , tan and white.  Answer, to name of Ralph.  Phone 886-7786 or 886-9898.  FOUND  Man's modern right shoe found  by Roberts Creek store7 Now  at the Coast News.  Keys, one on School Road; one  on Marine Drive. Boy's nylon  windbreaker, on the wharf .All  are now-at the Coast News.  HELPWAKITD  LOGGERS  SEEKING EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  Co. Ltd.  1 ;grapple  operator  for  750  American.  2 yarding engineers.  2 heavy duty mechanics    ,  1 carpenter handiman  1 D8 operator  2 rigging slingers  2 chokermen  1  hook tender  Call W. G, Muir, 112-796-2757  days, 112-853-1827 evenings.  Opportunity for licensed salesman. McMynn Realty, Gibsons,  886-2248.  WORKWANTED  Jalica Constr. & Gen Contrac.  New Construction, remodelling  Sewer installation  Commercial & Residential  Shaw Road, Gi!b-cms     886-7668  886-9815  Light moving and hauling of  any kind. Phone 886-9503.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone  886-95797    Secretarial work, letters, man-  . uscripts. etc. done in my home.  Phone 886-7111.  Plumbing installation and repairs. 24 hour service; Phone  886-2993.  TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  TRACTOR WORK  Plowing ��� Discing  Posthole digging  Light Grading  Sam Lawson 886-2398  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  CaU Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone  Ron  Crook,   886-2834  after 5  p.m.  MISC. FOR SALE  Ideal for fish pool, fibreglass,  12 feet diameter, 4 feet deep  in centre. Has wiring for possible heating. $50. Ph. 886^7173.  Imperial portable sewing machine, $30. Or swap for 10 hp.  Merc outboardl motor for parts.  Phone  886-2737.    METRIN  Roberta E. Johnson, 886-2546  '71 Yamaha 250, newy- rebuit,  $600 cash.  Phone 886-2678.   1 complete Guide uniform and  1 Brownie uniform. Phone 886-  7034.   Dejur electric 250 super 8 movie camera with light bar, new  $50; Gendron baby carriage,  $30; bed-chesterfield $15. Ph.  886-7054.   7 cu. ft. Zenith freezer, two  years old, $125. Phone 886-7351.  Farm fresh vegetables. Corn,  broccoli, carrots, etc. Phone  Tony Archer at 886^7046.   Excelciolia atocordion, 120 bass  electric pickup. Asking $325.  Phone 886-29477       2 year old 25 inch Philco colored TV Phone 886-2682.  8-track stereo set; 2 speakers,  Phone 886-7198 after 6 pm.   1965 John. Deere backhoe, model 2010. $5000 or. offers. Can  supply buyer with work. Phone  886-2087.   Mobile home, 8 x 42, on mobile home park, Gibsons, near  beach. Sundeck, skirted. $3500.  Phone 886-7023.      ���  AMWAY  Roberta E. Johnson, 886-2546  TUPPERWARE  Roberta E.  Johnson,. 886-2546.  Used electric and \ gas ranges  also oil ranges. C & _ Sales. Pb  885-9713. Sechelt.  WANTED  Steamer trunk. Phone 886-2682  HEB  Please save a life. Black female pups, 14 weeksv need a  country home. 3 left from large  litter. Healthy, good natured,  intelligent.   Phone   885-2540.  Good home needed for a German shepherd. Excellent with  children. Phone 886-9527. _____  2 male spayed poodles free to  good homes. Phone 886-9613.  Free to good homes, ���_' year old  % Corgi and 2 month old'pup-:  py. Phone 886-7668. _____  An older type upright piano  in good condition. Reasonable.  Phone  886-2558.  CAM, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '69 Triumph Spitfire, 35,000  miles. Phone 886-7610.  '67 Rebel, good condition. Sell  or swap for cabin boat or down  payment on larger boat. Phone  886-2727.  '��9 VW window vaiv 7 pass.  5,000 mi. on rebuilt engine.  New tires, brakes, AM-FM radio. $2,500. Phorie 886-2737.  '61 Chev standard 6 cyl. $175.  Phone 886-2764. _____   WINDSHIELD BROKEN?  Replace it before Government  insurance takes over. Mobile  Auto Glass Service will be on  Sunshine Coast this week. Expert service available. We will  bill your insurance if the glass  is coveredi. Phone details to  886-7187 by Sept. 30.  '67 Pontiac Parisierme 2 door  hardtop. Good condition. Phone  886-2682.  1968 Olds Cutlass S. 350 cu. in.  A.T, AM-FM radio Phone 886-  2947  17% ft. DOnzi hull with 155 hp.  OMC leg. 213 gal. built in fibre-  glass tanks. Upholstered seats  Phone 886-9604.      .   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  WATER TAXI  Howe Bound Water Taxi, servicing Howe Sound. Phone  886-7732   and.  886-9651.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Self divorce, free information.  Self incorporation for Ltd. Co.  777 Kingsway, Van. 873-2121:  Eves, 738-1731.    COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons. 886-9303       /  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimr  mo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound. Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Confd)  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534. 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons, meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking pfo_-  lem call Al-Arion at 886-7128.  885-9409. Meetings St. Aidan's  Hall,  We!d.,8p.m7 .'������;'.  NOTICE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  FORRttr "  Large house for rent. Phone  884-5274 for more iri_brrriation.  1 bedroom furnteheki suite for  quiet working person. 1 block  from Gibsons post office. $85  per month. Phone 886-7054.  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  AND TRAILER PARK  1 space for up to 55 ft.  trailer. Couples preferred.  No dogs. Phone 886-2887 or  886-9319.  2 bedroom waterfront duplex.  Couples only, no dogs. Gower  Point area. Phone 886-2887 or  886-9319.  Suites at Seaside Plaza, heat,  electricity, garbage 7 removal  included in rent .Phone 886-  7564 or  886-9303. 7  Office space available  Harris Block,, heart of Gibsons.  886-7079  evenings.  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  *  Phone 885-2235  (24 hours)  Box 128      SecheH, B.C.  Next to Trail Bay Centre  ,   in Sechelt  Vancouver Ph 689-5838  (24 hours)  VACATION COTTAGE ������ REDROOFFS 2-821  Snug vacation  cottage on large treed lot, ideal site for  future retirement   Hydro and phone installed. Furniture  included as viewed. Move in for only $9,750 cash.  DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  COMMERCIAL LOT ��� MADEIRA PARK 2-841  Located on Madeira Park Road, this commercial lot with a  view overlooking Madeira Park. Owner says sell,,try ..your  offers to F.P. of $9,000. This is*a good holding investment.  PAT MURPH_, 885-9487. eves.  PRIME BUILDING SITE ��� WILSON CREEK 2-946  Build your dream home on this level 2.35 acres. No clearing required. Close to school, store and safe beach. Live  in the 50 x  10- mobile home while you build. Full price  $17,500.  LEE R. BROWN, 885-2437 eves.  2 BEDROOMS ��� 100' x 200' TREED LOT 2-977  This is a solid older home, concrete foundations, good repair, on lot with lovely; water view. Plenty of room for  a second house and have a revenue each month. No sign  on property. Price is^firm at $20,000, try to duplicate for  this money.  Hydro, water and phone.  PETER SMITH, 885-946 3eve_: -  RENOVATED ��� REVENUE ��� REASONABLY PRICED  .-���7 7 :7 2-953  Spacious, bright living room (fine southerly view) handy  kitchen, 2 bedrooms PLUS self-conltained basement suite  with private7 entrance. Worth investigating. F.P. $26,000.  C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785  VIEW HOME ��� ��� WEST SECHELT 2-984  NHA built, fireplace in living room, hardwood floors most  rooms. Three bedrooms on main floor, plus several' more  (and another  bathroom)   below.  Big lot,  more than one  acre. $49;500 F.P.  JACK WHITE, 886-2935 eves.  FARMLAND WITH BARN ��� GIBSONS RURAL      2-983  Ten acres of good'7 farmlandwith large, barn that might  fill many functions. Well screened, house site behind grove  of trees. $40,000 F.P., some terms.  JACK WARN 836-2681 eves. ,77       '  SEE THE SEA ��� SELMA PARK 2-960  View is great! Large lot 103' x 135', corner too. Electricity,  wiater arid' phone available. Short walk to beach access.  Area of new homes. F.P. $8,500.        7  ROBERT KENT,  885-9461 ves;  TUWANEK ��� 2 BEDROOM HOME 2-929  Country living at its best  5 maes from Sedhelt up the  East side of Porpoise Bay. This comfortable 2 bedroom  home can be yours with a down payment of $10,000 to F.P.  of $25,000.  PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 eves.  3 BEDROOMS ��� CLOSE TO THE SEA 2-931  Three bedroom accommodation in quiet area. Large living room- with fireplace. Large landscapedllot. Close to  sohool store and safe beach. Compare the F.P. of $25,000.  LEER. BROWN, 885-2437 eves.  2 HOMES AND ACREAGE 2 991  Two homes on 5 acres of choice view property Large 2  bedroom home has  one bedroom suite upstairs.  Small 2  bedroom home presently rented. Large area cleared and  lai*d_cape_ with many fruit trees. F.P. $44,900.  LEE R. BROWN 885-2437 eves.      > " ���    . .  GOOD BUY ��� REDROOFFS 2-965  *_ acre treed lot in popular summer area. Good low price  invesrfjment. Offers on $5,000.  LEE R. BROWN, 885-2437 ever  PK0PJRTY FOR SALE  Beautiful treed acre, Roberts  Creek. Ocean side of Prov.  campsite* septic tank approved  Driveway and* cabin. Off ers on  $12,500. Phone 581-2474 or 936  ' 6071- ���'"' "'-��� ... ''"���"���'     ���'���'"'���';- ���  New 3 bedroom house for sale,'  Gibsons.  Phone 886-2417.  Four good investment panoramic view lots. Gower Point  area. Handy to beach. Phorie  8-6-2887. ______________  PROPERTY WANTS)  House; or small cottage between Gibsons and Langdale.  Please write Coast News, Box  3005. No agents.  BUILDIHG SUPPLIES   ~~~~  THE BARGAIN CENTRE  We buy, sell or trade  Furniture Appliances  Lumber Doors  Windows Bricks  In Hansen's old warehouse  Sechelt  Open  Thurs.,  Fri.,   Sat. *  Bus. or Res.  885-9848 Gord  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  MOBILE HOMES  Ambassador luxury living.* Spa  cious 12 x 66, 3 bedroom, en  suite plumbing, beautiful mold^  ed fibre_;llas-f tub and shower.  : Deluxe avocado range, 2 door  ��� frost free' fridl^e, built-in dishwasher and drier, raised living  room with electric fireplace.  Tastefiil'ly decorated in deluxe  Spanishi furniture. Open for  view at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Piark, R.R. 2, Gibsons. Dealer  No. 65573. 7., 7  New 12 x 66 Einbassy, 3 bedrooms, utility room, shag carpet in living room arid master  bedroom. Deluxe range, 2 door  frost free fridge, washer and  dryer. Fully furnished. Delivered and completely set up  for $12,800. Can be seen at  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Dealer No. 655737  MORTGAGES  -7-  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We handle all types of real estate financing including builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  1 ACRE WOODED LOT. ��� ZONED CH 2-981  Potential plus ��� for really secluded homesite, or have a  trailer court, store and home* or what have you!! Easy  level access from highway, 140' frontage, gazetted road  on 311' side of lot. Hydro to. lot. Terms, low down payment on the price of $10,000.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  GIBSONS RURAL ��� ECONOMY AND RELAXATION  2-985  Unusually attractive 2 bedroom mobile home on permanent foundation. Car port, patio, storage building, root  cellar. Excellent well. Green thumbers will delight in the  level, well developed garden and grounds. Choice property  for retired-. A delight to show. F.P. $27,500.  C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785.  CLEARED ACREAGE ��� HALL ROAD .    2-839  Very close to Roberts Creek store, etc., handy to schools  and other amenities, hydro and regional water available  uncleared road allowance on one side, this level land has  good potential fcr possible mobile home park. Only $18,000  for 2%. acres, possibly some terms.  JACK WHITE, 886-2935 eves. ? - ' :    >  COTTAGES ON BEACH ��� Granthams Landing 2-887  Two cottages on beachfront. Good moorage, swimming  and parking. Remarkable degree of privacy without loss  of convenience A summer house at beach level and a  year round rental. $35,000, half cash.  JACK WARN, 386-2681 eves.  CREEK SIDE LOCATION 2-772  Nestle a home or trailer amongst the many trees which  afford privacy. Enjoy the year round' creek and view. Located at end v of short cul de sac* (no  traffic p>dblemisi)f  iriore than half an acre. F,.P. now $10,900.  BOB KENT 885-9461 eves  FRANCIS PENINSULA 2 BEDROOM HOME ���  MADEIRA PARK ������'.*��� .     2-972  Lovely 2 bedroom home located on Francis Peninsula Road  on a park-like large lot, with garage arid small workshop.  One block from Government Wharf at Whiskey Slougih.  This is a well protected moorage area Of Pender Harbour.  To move into this desireable home all that is required is  $10,000 downpay-nerit to F.P. of $32,000. Owner will, carry  balance at.9% over 15 years.  PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 eves. ; |  VACATION LOT ��� TUWANEK 2-968  Cleared lot. Gentle slope. Two year round streams. Some  view of the ocean. Lot is .47 acres. F.P $7,900  LEE R. BROWN, 885-2437 eves. ;  2 BEDROOM HIDEAWAY COTTAGE 7 2-958  Like Cedar!. 581 sq. ft. cottage, separate kitchen and living room, which also has "Berth" type upper bunks, pile  them in. View of Sechelt Inlet, and mj^utes walk to boat  launch and beach. Hydro and water are in, phone available. All furnishings included, with electric range and  fridge, for total price $16,500. Discuss terms with me.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  TUWANEK ��� HOLIDAY RETREAT 2-973  Mobiie homes permitted'. A good lot for capital investment  at $6,000  C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785  SECHELT ��� 2 BEDROOM HOME 2-980  This weli built, and ideally located home n Sechel?, close  to school, park, and shopping centrei The basement has  2 finished rooms and a large area left for-a workshop and  laundry room. All this, on a level corner lot can be yours  for the F.P. of $35,000.  PAT MURPHY,  885-9487  eves.    %7        ,:  CHARMING ONE BEDROOM ������ ROBERTS CREEK 2-990  Attractive one bedroom home in quiet location Just steps  to stores,  post office,  arid beach.  Low, low taxes.  Ideal  for retirement couple. Beautifully treed lot. Easy terms on  the F.P.  of $14,000.  LEE R. BROWNi 885-2437 eves.  30' WATERFRONT    ��� FRENCHMAN'S COVE,  HALFMOON BAY 2-989  Sturdily constructed 1300 sq. ft. home with a view second  to none. Privacy w,ath all weather moorage. $20,000 down  payment to F.P. of $57,900.  PAE MURPHY, 885-9487 eves. /  Park supervisor named  Free MAP of Sechelt  Peninsula and Catalogue  of Listings  ACROSS FROM.  SECHELT BUS DEPOT  SELMA  PARK  View Lots. 3 side by side 80'  x 125' each only $7,950/Call  Leri or Suzanne Van Egmond, eves. 885-9683.  GIBSONS  KING ROAD ACREAGE  5 acres with 183 feet of  frontage by 1220 deep. Lots  of trees, very secluded!, power close by FP. $14,900. <___  Jack or Sta*i Anderson, eves  885-2053, 885-2385  SELMA PARK  4 BEDROOM VIEW HOME  Wal'H-to-wall carpets through  out Two' sets of bathroom  plumbing plus full basement  Corner lot. Sundeck. F.P.  $37,900. Call Jack or Stan  Anderson, eves. 885-2053,  885-2385.  ROBERTS  CREEK  1 lot 'left on Lower Road.  Irregular shape with large  trees and a creek. F.P. $5,200  Call Jack or Stan Anderson,  eves.  885-2053, 885J2385.  GIBSONS VILLAGE  Revenue with 3 bedrooms  main floor, acorn fireplace.  ,2 bedroom basement suite,  isundeck and 2 car) port.  Black top driveway. Quiet  area. Lot is 75 x 200. Pan  Abode construction. FPJ,  43,500. Roy Fitch, 885-2241.  Sechelt 885-2241  Vancouver  Direct  Line  MU 5-5544  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibson*, B.C.   >  Phone 886-2009  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Sept. 26 ��� Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary Tea, United  Church, 2 pm. to 4 pm.  Roberts Creek: Tranquil living  at its best on-semi-developed  acre Prolific garden plus your  own natural park with small  lake and stream. Two small  building��. $11,000 down.  Georgia View lots. $6,500 to  $8,000. M   A       _       ,  Owner wants fast sale of  cozy 4 room cottage, plus 4  unfinished rooms ;in full  ground level basement. A-oil  heat Grounds land-leaped, fruit  trees, etc. Carport. Asking $26,-  000.  Immaculate 5 room full basement home close to P.O., shops  and beaoh. Fully serviced. Level 65' x 130' lot. $33,950. some  terms.  Older 2 bdrrii home on�� conveniently situated view lot.  Lge. living-dining room; kitchen and utilty. $21,500.  Easy terms oh $28,000 buys  10 view acres in excellent location.  LISTINGS WANTED!  Norm Peterson Freda DuMont  886-2607 886-7105  EWART McMYKN REALTY  Gibsons  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C  Notary Public  Gibsons ��� Lot, 62' x 122' close  to beach, level and good garden soil. $7300.  Rural 2% acres, new trailer  fully furnished. Addition oi  family room and utility. Full  price  $36,000.  Roberts   Creek  ���-   2%   acres,  landscaped,   fruit   trees,' good  garden,   2   bdrrii   home,   close;  to wft., only $42,000.  7   Between 4 & 57 acres on quiet;;  road   nicely    treed.    Possible  view to gulf. $16,000 terms.  W_Uy Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney. 886-9656  W: C. (Bill) Davies who was  on the Forest Ranger staff operating out of Sechelt from  1949 to 1964 has returned to  the Sechelt Forest Ranger station. He comes from Mission  where He had been with the  correctional department of the  provincial government. ,  Hon. Jack Radford; minister  of recreation and conservation,  announces that Ole N. Johansen, regional supervisor for the  Mount  Seymour Park region,  Movie News  Concert for Bangladesh, a  general type of movie will be  featured Thursday to Saturday  at Gibsons Twilight Theatre.  George Harrison, a former  Beatle, moved by the plight of  the Bangladesh people, organ-,  ized what has been called "the  most fabulous concert of our  time." Some 40,000 people at  two shows at Madisosu Square  Garden and a record album of  the concert raised close to five  million dollars to aid Bangladesh people.  For next Sunday, Monday  anid Tuesday Savage Messiah  will be screened. The joie de  vivre and the beauty of a May-  December relationship is the  thread around which this story  is woven, providing moments  of sheer delight. This film is  restricted. It is interesting in  the studiy of sculpture and art  forms.  Have a look at the colorful "Poole" pottery bowls  and platters at Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  AmwunniuuuuunuttuuuuunnuuumiuimnuuuuHUttuuHW  has been transferred to the  newly created Sedhelt Park region with headquarters at Por;  poise Bay Provincial Park near  Sechelt. The Sechelt region is  bounded by Howe Sound, Toba'  Inlet, the Strait of Georgia,  and the height of land west of  the Squamish River.  Provincial parks in  the region    include    Porpoise   Bay,  Skookumchuk   Narrows,    Sal- -  tery Bay, Roberts Creek, Plumper Cove Marine, Princess Louisa Marine, ��� Garden Bay Marine,   Smuggler   Cove   Marine,  and Copeland) Islands Marine,  and   the   recently   established  Desolation    Sound    Provincial .  Marine Park.  Mr. Johansen joined the  parks branch in 1945 when it  was a section of the British  Columbia Forest Service. An  ardent and experienced skier,  Mr. Johansen has applied his  talents in this field to the management of the skiing facilities  in Mount Seymour Park where  he has been stationed since  1959.  Open meeting  on school issue  The Sedhelt Indian Band announces that an open' meeting  will be held at 12 noon, Sept.  29, in the Indian Band gymnasium located on the grounds of  the yj-Residential School. This  meeting is to discuss the proposals for a netw secco__ary  school.  _ The Band Council announces  that Harry Olaussen, M.P., officials from the Indian education department and the Band  Council will attend.  Coast News, Sept. 26, 1973     5  New bond issue offers 7.54 percent  to  SO THEY MAY SEE AGAIN  SUPPORT YOUR CNIB  Charles English Ltd.  Itt-U BTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  15 acres choice gently sloping land. Partially cleared. Ample water supply. Cozy two bedroom cottage fully furnished. F.P. $35,000. To settle estate.  Also 12 acres gently sloping land. Easy clearing. Ample  water supply Only $25,000 F.P. To settle estate.  GIBSONS. VILLAGE: Charming home in quiet part of  village. Beautifully landscaped ��� large patio area. A real  retirement home. $28,000.  DUPLEX: Want to live in a one or two bedroom home  practically free, then see one of these duplexes, situated  in Gibsons, 1 block front the ocean. Large landscaped lot  with an ocean view. Make an appointment to view.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 2 view lots, extra big. Winn Rd.,  each $8,000, terms.  ACREAGE: with a 3 bedroom house and a one bedroom  house on Hwy 101, close to shopping centre, schools and  transportation. Small house is rented. Large house, is 1387  sq. ft. No basement. All on 3 acres. F.P. $42,525  SARGENT ROAD: 2 bedroom home on view lot with full  basement; Rec room and 2 more bedrooms, Dble plumbing  and 2 fireplaces. Ideal family home. $33,600.  GOWER POINT: Large waterfront lot on beach esplanade: 110 ft. frontage and wider in' the back. $25,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: 3 bedroom home, 6.5 acres, creek. 1  block from beach, on bus line. All services. $44,500.  LANGDALE: 1 lot 79 x 136. Good, flat land ready to build  or hold' on to.  PENDER HARBOUR:  150 acres with creeks and lots of  timber. View from upper part. This is a beautiful piece  of land. $110,000. Possible subdivision into 5 acre lots or.  larger^ ;:   ��� ��� ���.'' "' ���  TWO SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEXES: Four units, sold together or separately. $26,500 arid $27,500. $11,000 down wil*  get you either one. Exicellent investment.'-.''  Investment properties: We have duplexes, large and small,  apartments and investment land. Come in and inquire. It  doesn't cost to ask  INVESTMENT PROPERTIES: We have duplexes^ large  and small, apartments and investment land. Come in and  inquire. It doesn't cost to ask. .  16 GOOD SIZED LOTS IN NEW LANGDALE CHINES  SUB-DIVISION. PAVED ROADS, ALL UNDERGROUND  WIRING, INCL. CABLE VISION. FROM $6,600.  Don Sutherland ��� 885-0362  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser 886-2531  Mike Blaney ��� 886-7436  CARL BOBARDT  Cable Vision  appoints new  area manager  Coast Cable Vision announc-  . es the appointment of Mr. Carl  Bobardt   as-  distriict   manager  filling the vacancy left by Mr.  John Thomas.  Mr. Bobardt has been in the  employ of - Northwest Communications and associated  cable television companies during the past 12 years and  comes to Coast Cable Vision  with a great deal of - experience  in this fit!ld.  Mr. John Thomas, district  manager has been promoted! to  assistant general manager oi  both Coast Cable. Vision and  . Delta Cable Vision. "His new  responsibilities have required  his re-location in Delta where  Mr. Thomas has purchased a  new home. He will continue to  be a commuter to the Sunshine  Repast .as a part of. his,enlarged  ' area of operations.  Mr. Bobardt, his wife Judy, '  and two of their four children, -  Andrea . 16, Bobby 10, will be  residing in Davis Bay upon  - completion of their new home.  Mr. Bobardt, with the able  assistance of the company's  technician Mr. Gerry Wood',  and secretary, Mrs. Ethel Jure,  will endeavour to continue to  provide the best possible cable  television service to Sechelt  and Gibsons areas.  Mr. Thomas was responsible  for the planning and development of both the Gibsons and  Sechelt cable vision systems.  He has managed the entire  Sunshine Coast operations of  Coast Cable Vision since the  start of construction in January 1970.  During their stay on the  Coast, John and Mrs. Thomas  took an active interest in various community activities.  John was a director of the  Sechelt and District Chambei  of Commerce and an executive  member of the Sechelt Peninsula Rod & Gun Club.  John and Linda made a host  of good friends over their  years on the Sunshine Coast  and plan to return frequently  .to the area to enjoy and maintain the friendships they treasure..  NOTE FOR TYPISTS  Are you a former typist or  business machine operator?  Are you out of practice? Would  you like to get back into the  swing of things? The Commercial department of Elphinstone  would like to help you renew  your skills. For more information, phone D. L. Montgomery  at 886-2204.  Finance    IVlihister    John     N.  Turner announces that the new  series of Canada Savings Bonds  . will   have a term of 12,: years  and an average annual yield of  7.-54   per   cent   when  held   to  maturity.  The bonds  will go  on sale  ' Oct. 3, dated Nov. 1. They may  be purchased until Nov. 15 at  face value without paying accrued interest. The maximum  individual   purchase   will   remain at $50,000, and the bond-  may be acquired only by bona  fide residents of Canada  and  by estates of deceased persons.  As    with    previous     issues  bond's of the new series will  be  cashable  at  any  time  for  full face value plus earned interest. They will be sold by all  Canadian chartered banks and  authorized sales agents, including investment dealers, stockbrokers, trust and loan companies and credit unions. -They  may be bought for cash or by  installments, including convenient payroll deductions, available  to  most  empl oyees  through   company   payroll  plans.    .  Interest rates for the annual  coupons will be 7 percent for  the first year, 7% percent for  each, of the subsequent six  years, 7% percent for each of  the next three years, and 8  percent for the final two years.  A compound interest feature is again incorporated', providing for three extra interest  certificates during the 12-year  life of a bond. The purchaser  of a $100 bond. will receive  $239.50 when it matures Nov. 1  1985, if he holds all regular  coupons and compound interest  certificates uncashed until  then.  If an investor holds his $100  bond and its first six regular  coupons uncashed until Nov. 1,  1979,; a first compound interest  -ertificate becomes payable on  that date for $9.25. Similarly,  if the $100 bond and the six  remaining Coupons are held  uncaShedl until' Nov.71; 1085, a  second compound interest -certificate becomes payable for  $9.75. If he holds his bond  until maturity without cashing any of the regular annual  interest coupons; or compound  interest certificates, a final  compound interest certificate  also becomes���payable for $29.25  This brings the total proceeds  at maturity of a $100 bond to  $239.50.  Interest payments, including  compound interest, must be  reported as income for tax  purposes.. The coupons and  compound interest certificates  may be reported when they  fall due or when actually cash- -  ed. Whichever option is chosen,  the taxpayer is required to be  consistent in reporting interest  received from the new series  and from other issues of  Canada Savings Bonds and  similar securities.  Interest charges paid on the  purchase of Canada Saving-  Bonds through the payroll sayings plan or the monthly savings plan may be deducted' for  tax purposes.  DEATHS  LUOMA ��� Suddenly on Sept.  24, 1(973, William Luoma of  West Sechelt, age 64 years.  Survived by his loving wife  Hilma, one son Michael at  home, two daughters, Mrs. D.  A. (Wilma) Gaudin of Victoria and Mrs. V. (Linda) Nelson of Duncan. 8 grandchildren  5 brothers and 2 sisters in Finland. Rev. J. Williamson will  conduct the service in the Harvey Funeral Home on Thursday, Sept. 27 at 10 a.m. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  -,-��.���  fji  f GIBSONS  SCOUT REGISTRATION  Any boy 11 yrs. old or over  interested in joining 1st Gibsons Troop  Please phone Camp Byng, 886-2686  Registration Fee $4.00  Meeting Wednesdays, 6:30 - 9 p.m.  PLANNING  a  _*  WEDDING?  A new Miss Canada Supreme wedding line of  announcements and invitations features avant-  garde designs.  Included are a bride's wedding tile, cake  boxes, cake knife and other accessories.  Visit the Coast News and look over these  startling new ideas for your wedding.  Coast News  Phone 886-2622    $k  M,  M___  *****  ^IJ* I  ANNOUNCING  SECHELT OFFICE SERVICE  Box 833, Sechelt,.B.C.  PERSONNEL PLACEMENT - Full time, Part Time  Phone MRS. JUDY MATHON, 885-2325  for personal interview  GIBSONS  CUB REGISTRATION  Thursday, September 27,7:00 p.m.  SCOVT HALL *"ees $4M  ALL PARENTS PLEASE ATTEND  Gibsons  United Church Women  THRIFT SALE  Fri., Sept. 28,7 tp 9 pm.  AT THE UNITED CHURCH HALL  BE ELECTRIC Ixd  SERVING YOU ELECTRICALLY  ��� NEW UtSTAilATKHtS  ��� REWKtlNC  ���-EC1RIC HUT  ��� DESIGN  ��� MAIHTIRMK-  !>  PHONE  AFTER HRS  (BOB)  AFTER HRS  (ED)  886-1605  -86-7658  886-7-06  NEED FLOOR COVERING?  CARPETS      ���TILES      ��� UHOUUMS  For coverings that please  Kef. DeVries  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  886-7112  Closed Monday ��� Open Tuesday through Saturday  9  5:30 ��� Fri./ 9 to 9  NOTICE  Coast Chilcotin Liberal Association  Nomination meeting for Federal Candidate  SPEAKER ���  Hon. James Sinclair, P.C.  Sat., Oct. 6, 8 pm.  Old Sechelt Legion Hall  REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED  For information, Ph. 886-9335 or 885-9969  ���_."__���name is Edward *��� Wilson ��� arcyou my wife, by chance?1*  Band council adopts planning  Seehelt Indian Band , council is seeking a better planning  base between the Band and  Sechelt'- munrc_pal council.  The Band asks for - a multi-  disciplined master - planning  study. ^  The issue came before last  week's municipal council by  letter in which the Band offered 'the opinion that the artificial boundaries imposed1 on  their lands need! not hamper  the working together of the  two units, in areas of mutual  concern and benefit.  The Band desires to arrange  for badly, needed planning  data and information through  a   proper   planning   approach  Oa���  4974' 'fM  It's a joy to slip into something   light,   cool,   unconfining  on warm days. Suddenly cooler? Top it off with the jacket  Very easy sewing!  Printed Pattern 4974: NEW  Women's Sizes 34, 36, 38, 40,  42, 44, 46, 48. Size 36 (bust 40)  takes 1% yards 60-inch fa_r_'.\j  Seventy-five cents for each  pattern - cash or cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  each pattern for first class  mailing and special handling-  to Anne Adams Patterns, c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept. 60  Progress ave., Scarborough,  Ont. MTT _P7  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Need-  Marine Drive 886-7525  and not under unrealistic dictates. The letter was signed by  Chief Henry Paull.  The Band letter was attached to a submission for initial  study proposals for an exploratory study which the Band  informed council has been  sent to several planning*'consultants for consideration. The  initial study was not to cost  more than $5,000.  Background) information explains that 'Sechelt No. 2 Reserve, because of its strategic  location in a rapidly developing scenic area near Vancouver, offers considerable potential for intensive and exciting  developments of all types.  Over a period of 20 - 25 years  it would! not be unreasonable  v to suggest that the Reserve  has the capability for being  comprehensively developed for  single Jamily and apartment  residential uses, a regional  shopping centre and institutional  complexes.  'Our Indian population of  nearly 400 persons is living in  two villages on the Reserve.  We have established liaison  between ourselves and the Village of Sechelt, as well as the  flourishing Regional District  organization. The Band Council confers closely with other  authorities regardng land development and! servicing proposals, but without the benefits  of an effective planning base.  DIAGNOSIS DAY  ! Dr. Peggy Koopman, department of special education,  UBC, will visit Gibsons on a  date to be announced later.  She will speak on After D Day  (Diagnosis Day) Where do We  go From Here.  This is to be an inter-actioh  meett-iig so tiho_e attending  should come prepared with  questions  or  suggestions.  6     Coast News, Sept. 26, 1973  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ���-886-2812  vz��ffi_:o  VOL.VO  CARS  &  STATION WAGONS  International Trucks &  Recreational Vehicles  PHONE: 278-6291  LE.(M!CKEYIW^  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 No. 3 Road ��� Richmond, B.C.  & System  Vote LAING X  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Sept 29  LIVE MUSIC  Pizza will be available  886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  J  REGISTER NOW FOR COURSE  AND  INCLUDES INSTRUCTION ON  ��� Rules of the Road  ��� Seamanship  ��� Safety Afloat  ��� Mariner's Compass  ��� Aids to Navigation  ��� Charte and Piloting  ��� Manners and Customs  ��� Equipment and Boating Laws  Course Starts October 2nd, 7.30 p.m  at the Elphinstone Secondary School Science Wing  Registration will he held on the first night  For more information call 886-7227  SPONSORED BY  SUNSHINE COAST POWER SQUADRON  Dedicated to the establishment of a high standard of skill  in the handling of small boats, power or sail... LETTERS  Editor: In a Sechelt. newspape.  printed on Vancouver Island is  an article about the Beachcombers by Philip Keatley in  which? he states Gibsons is  situated on Sechelt Peninsula.  Gibsons is NOT; on Sechelt  Peninsula being some 16 miles  southeast of that area on the  sshore of Howe Sound. I noted  that the Coast News corrected  Mr. Keatley'�� article by placing Gibsons on the Sunshine  Coast where' it actuall'y isP  along, with Sechelt.  ���JOHN L. GORDON  Editor:   Please   correct   the  following statements  ,as  published  in  tine  last   edition   of  ' your paper, dated Sept. 19.  I was not on the organization group responsible for the  :. Japanese G_rd_n in Lethbridge  4 though I did manage the gar-  /'!'d__ji_or a period! of time. The  1 ^l^awtation   as   published   by  1'-^dprnAkes me a liar, an ina-  pression I do not want to live  ..under.   The   two   people   for  whom the most credit for getting the gardens built anid' operating, were Cleo Mowera, editor and publisher of the Lethbridge   Herald!    and   A.    W.  Shacklefoixi,   a  former mayor  of Lethbridge. Confusion may  have arisen in. your reporter's  mimd by the fact that I was  largely involved in organizing  and managing the Lethbridge  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Wednesday .10 am - 5:15 pin  Saturday 10 am - 2:30 pm  Phone Office 885-2333  Symphony Orchestra.  The impression given that  the Canada Winter Games was  in any way my project is also  false. As an aldlerman I did  support the application but the  work of preparing a submission and organizing the project  was done by a group of people who are recognized in the  brochure which was loaned to  your representative.  ���C. W. CHICHESTER  This letter has been sent to  Mrs. Agnes Labonte, Chairwoman of the Board of School  Trustees of School District 46,  Gibsons.  Dear Mrs. Labonte: Allow  me to thank you, and through  you the other board members,  for scheduling the public meeting at Elphinstone on Sept. 20.  As a Sechelt parent, I went  to the meeting believing that a  junior secondary school should  be constru'eted at "our" end of  the school district. I had reached this conclusion after attempting to summarize (to myself) what has been written  and said on the subject. My experiences as a student at Elphinstone when it was first'  opened, also had a bearing on  my thinking.  i have changed my mind.  The best decision the board  could, reach, for the students,  is to reconstruct a better Elphinstone. The public meeting  allowed a cross-section of the  parents to air their views, and  (hopefully) listen to the views .  of others. It was hearing other  views during and after the  meeting that changed by mind.  For example, I objected to the .  thought my children would be  leaving home so early, and arriving   home  late   because   of  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  1973-74 List of Electors  COURT OF REVISION  Take notice that the first sitting of the Court of Revision to revise and correct the 1973/74 List of Electors for the Village of Gibsons will be held at the  Municipal Hall 1490 South Fletcher Road,\ Gibsons,  B.C. at 9:30 a.m. on MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1973,  and shall continue to sit if requisite from day to  day until the list has been corrected and revised.  The Court shall hear all complaints and may:  (a) correct the names of electors in any way  wrongly stated therein; or  (b) add the names of electors omitted from the  list; or  (c) strike out the names of persons from the list  who are not entitled to vote or who are disqualified from voting; or  (d) correct any other manifest error therein; or  (e) add to the List of Electors "the name of any  person who lias become qualified to have his  name entered on the List of Electors since the  31st of August, 1973.  Copies of the Prehminary List of Electors may be  examined at the following locations:  MUNICIPAL  HALL,   1490  South  Fletcher  Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  SCHOOL BOARD OFFICE, 1557 Gower Point Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  R.C.M.P. OFFICE, 1726 O'Shea Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Any elector. who discovers liis or her name to be  ,  omitted from the List, or Ttherem wrongly ^e  ipay register a coniplaint, either in. person, in writing or by agent, to the Court of Revision to have the  "Cl-st corrected accordingly.  Further particulars may be obtained from the office  of the undersigned.  Phone 886-2274 J. W; COPLAND,  v Returning Officer  the bus schedule. It was a Gibsons parent that pointed out  since her children had to walk,  they left home within 15 minutes of when the bus would  leave my. home.  A large, well equipped; Elphinstone will be best for all  the students. By well equipped, I do not just mean in the  classroom. Mr. McLeod's point  about a school Which is designed to provide a congenial at-v  mosphere for education is well >  taken. Why not? The students  are at school for a better part  of the day. In my opinion; this  should include a cafeteria (not  just a lunch room), adequate  study rooms, and space for extra-curricular items sulch as  clubs. ;.v-v/7.'7.  As a by-product, theseV. facilities would' encourage their  use by the public generally. I  feel the board should, in fact,  encourage such., usage.  Now, as a Sechelt parent, I  raise a concern of parents from .  "our  end", of the  school  district. Under present bus schedules, our children would be unable to make use of many 0-  the extra facilities available to  one  large  school.   I  therefore 7  feel strongly that an in-diepth:  study of. school transportation,,  should go hand in 7hand withJ  the re-construction Of Elphiri-  stpne. A vastly improved bus  schedule   from   the   s c ho pi  through to Sechelt is what is  needed to make the school^^ fully usable by all the students.  I realize the cost of am expanded bus schedule must be  considered by the board. However, I am sure that this cost  would be less than those of  adequately running a second  sohool in the Sechelt area.  When the difference in initial  construction costs are considered, the transportation costs are  even more insignificant.  Also the administrative problem at the school would increase but are they more important than the proper supervision and education of our  children? I think not.  In summary then, my opinion is that this is our opportunity for a well equipped  school to be re-coristruoted at  Elphinstone, but that a greatly expanded transportation  schedule be instituted so that  all the students can equally  participate in the school activities.      ���R. W. McKIBBIN  The Secretary,  Sunshine Coast Regional Board  Davis Bay, BjC.  It would1 seem the Regional  board has put itself into a very  compromising position in relation to the Chapman Creek  watershed area, a position  which, by itself, it is unable to  resolve.. ..  Another -gate has appeared  on the TWest Ro_u_;.of7the7Wil-  son Creek logging roads, placed there by Jackson Brothers  Logging with the blessing of  the   Regional   Board1.   A   sign  Which proclaims   that  this  is  now a restricted area and that  trespassers will be prosecuted  by the Regional board makes  this abundantly clear.  During the latter part of  last year an area was-logged  at the far end of the West road  but the logs were not brought  out due, presumably, to; the  lateness of the season. We were  told at the time that this was  the extent of the logging to be  allowed in this area.  _;Since the new gate was installed we find that the logging operation has started with  renewed vigor. It would seem  to be too much of a coincidence  that this should start immediately after so called unauthorized' people were barred on the  ground that this was a watershed and as such should be  protected.  Last year the Regional board  approved on O.F Y. scheme to  establish a trail into the Chapman Lake area at a cost of  about $4,000 of taxpayers',  money. The trail has now been,  well established and has been  well used by people who enjoy  hiking and back packing. There  is no garbage or litter to be  found and this fact alone would  give some indication of . the  sort of people using the trail,  people who appreciate their  surroundings and do not wish  to spoil them in any way.  Now the trail has been closed off to everyone on the  grounds that this is a water-  Coast News, Sept. 26, 1973     7  shed area and as such must be  protected from the people. The  board must have known last  year when the OK -was given  for the trail that this was a  recognized watershed so why  the change of heart? One of  the directors went to see what  was happening for himself and  said that as far as he could  tell no logging should be going on in the creek area but;  that the Regional board was  powerless to stop it themselves.  There would appear to be  so many inconsistencies in this  matter that could stand study  by someone removed from the  Regional' board or the logging  industry and the idea of this  letter is to open the door to  discussion and to introduce  some of the facts as known to  the public at large in order  to get some dialogue going.  It should be pointed out that  this letter does not set out to  criticize individuals but rather to question the system  which allows such things as  this to happen.  ���J.  HINIXSMITH.  AUXILIARY   TEA  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary Tea .will be held Wed.,  Sept. 26 at 2 p.m. in the United  Church Hall, Gibsons. Mrs  Beverley SackviUe of New  Westminster and' Mrs E. Bragg,  St. Mary's Hospital administrator, will be guests.  ���  You? Money, Time, Tires,  BUY SNOW WHEELS FOR SNOW TIRES  AND LEAVE YOUR TIRES MOUNTED  1. SAVE the cost of mounting and balancing twice a year  2. SAVE the time it takes for the change.  3. SAVE your tires  . . avoid leaks caused by damaged beads.  WHEELS: A Small Investment with BIG DIVIDENDS  -BONUS-  10% off when you purchase your  snow wheels before October 31st  WE CAN SUPPLY ITHE WHEELS AND TIRES  TO READY YOUR CAR FOR WINTER  i *w**^ww*^#v^<  Wholesale  Retail  INQUIRIES WELCOMED ��� Come in or phone  about,our winter line of  TIRES & WHEELS  COASTAL TIRES  Sales &  Service  LOCATED ON THE S-BENDS, GIBSONS  RADIAL EXPERTS  Phone 886-2700  ���.^.���^.^^..^..M.,,,^,^.;^^^^ Valedictorian address  (By BILL SNEDDON)  Mr. C_aliirman, Honored  Guests, Fellow Graduates, Ladies and Gentlemen:  It is a very special honor to  have-been chosen by. my fellow graduates to express, on  their behalf, the tremendous  emotional feelings we are now  experiencing; anid to speculate  on what the future holds for  us.  And that future is a promising one, indeed. We are alive.  Modern medicine and science  are making great strides forward. Leisure time is becoming  an important facet of life. But  most important, we have our  hopes and ambitions. As long  as we each have something to  look forward to, eagerly, for  tomorrow, and for the next  day, and! for ten years from  now, then there is reason to be  alive; there is true meaning  to our existence on this earth  Admittedly, some of us may  not attain the goals we have  now set for ourselves; but we  are flexible. "Of course we will  suffer disappointments. But we  can, and will, change our goals  if we are not pleased with the  way our lives are going.  As we look out towards the  world that not so anxiouisly  awaits us, we can see headlines  that tell of hate, of inflation, of  pollution, and of letter bombs.  But, somehow, these do not  seem to worry us. We live in  one of the finest countries in  the world. And even with all  its sham, drudgery, and broken dreams, the world is still  a beautiful place. Our parents  and teachers have given us the  basic tools to make it an even  better place to live in.  School has produced many  memories. At school we have  had both' good and bad experiences. Many of these experiences will be remembered for  years to come and even put to  practical use during our lifetimes. We each have met many  different people and many different kinds of people. Some  have become our closest friends  It is popular to joke - about  graduation and say, "Well, I  finally madie it through the  grind. It sure is nice to get out  of   that  prison."   But  I  think  I  I  1  I  I  BLOOD  CUNIC  FridayrOct. 5/1973  2:30 to 5 and 6:30 fo 8:30 p.m.  GIBSONS HEALTH CENTRE  SPONSORED BY GIBSONS KINSMEN CLUB  8     Ooast News, Sept. 26, 1973  that, deep down, every one of  us gradls is saddened by the  fact that we are leaving these  happy times behind us now.  Yes, we will have our memories. And, for the graduating  class of 1973, that statement 'is?  particularly true. We are in the  unusual situation of having no  material object to form the  basis for our memories. There  will be a nice shiny new school  eventually, but it will not be  ours. In the years to come,  when we thing of Elphie, we  will think of that good old  two storey thing with the stucco walls, the crowded corridors  the wooden locker��, and the  dusty old gymnasium whose  floor was almost slick enough  for an ice arena.  Most certainly on behalf of  , my fellow gradls, I would lik_  now to convey our deepest appreciation to all the teachers  we have had throughout our  school years and to Mr. Montgomery and Mr. Grant, and  especially to convey our most  sincere and heartfelt thanks  to our own wonderful parents  for having given us such a  fine start in life.  The Graduates  ALLNUTT,  Wendy  AUBIN,   Patricia  BABA, Debra  BERTONCINI,  Deeds  BLOMGREN, Carol  BLOMGREN, Joan  BOURNE, Kenneth  BR__CKETT, Randi  BRI<3!NA!I__, Karen  BRITTON, Ann  CAMPBELL, Bruce  CATTANAOH, Andrian  CURRIE, __athryii;  DEW, Arthur  DOMBROWSKI,Karen  EGAN, Michael       ;  FROMAGER, David  GREGORY, Vilcki  GUTELPH, Cheryl  GUST, Vickie  HALL, Patty  HARESTAD, John  HARRIS, Gerald  HARRISON, Heather  HEDDEN,  Janice  HOBSON, David  HOBBS, David Airthur  HOEFSLOOT; Ann Rose-  Marie  HOEFSLOOT, Arthur  INCLIS, Ann  IUON, Theresa  JEW-TT, Mark  NOTICE OF POLL  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the municiality aforesaid  that a poll has become necessary at the by-election now pending, and that  I have granted such poll; and, further, that the persons duly nominated as  candidates at the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:  Alderman ��� for term ending December 1, 1974  Surname      Other Names       Office  Laing William Robert   Alderman    1222 Headlands Rd.  Residential Address    Occupation  Maintenance  SuiJervisor  MacKenzie Ian James  Alderman    Highway 101  Electrician  Such poll will be opened at the Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C. on the 29th day of September, 1973, between the hours of  8:00 a.m. and 8.00 p.m., of which every person is hereby required to take  notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this 10th day of September, 1973.  J. W. COPLAND  Returning Officer.  JOHNSTON,  Ralph  JORGENSON, Susanne  KNOWLES, Larry  LABONTE, Theresa  LEES, Barbara  LEHMANN, Ellen  McEWAiN, Chery_7  McLEAN, Kathy  ]\_acL__AN,  Janet  MARTINEZ,: Pompoiiia  MULLEN,  Janice  I_TJR___Y, Shannon  NELSON, Derek  NORRIS, Bradley  NYGREN, Cindy  NYGREN, Russell  OWEN, Stanley  PASSMORE,  William  FEDRINI, Lisa  PROCKNOW, Co-leen  ROWLAND, Craig  RUGGLES, Lance  RUTHERFORD, Louise  SANDY,Sharon  SIMMONS, Valerie  SNEDDON, William  SOLNIK, Donna  STEVEINS, Elaine  STROM, Janet  VAUGHN, Debra Lee  Awards  BURSARIES  Mr. L. Grant and representatives:  Order of the Eastern Star,  $100, Karen Dombrowski, by  Mrs. Wi_n_a Sim.  {Roberts Creek Auxiliary, $50,^  Debra Baba.  David Hill, $200,, David Fromager by Fred Allnutt.  Kiwanis, $200, Rosemary  Hoefsloot, by Ken Goddard.  Sechelt Royal Canadian Legion Auxiliary, $150, Susanne  Jorgenson and Patty Hall.  Royal Canadian Legion, Sechelt, $250, Heather Harrison.  Co-op, $50, David Fromager.  Canadian Forest Products,  $250, Arthur Hoefsloot by Mr.  Hughes, :��� ���>  Isabel' Dawson Award, 7 $50,  Patty HaM, by Mr& M Swan.  Sechelt Board' of Trade, $50,  Karen Don.browski;  Inglis Memorial, $50, WiMam  Passmore.  Stecheit Teachers Association, 2 at $200 each, Debra Baba and Wendy Ailnutt, by Mr.  N, Sallis. ' -7'*.'.;';  TROPHIES  Top student by grade, by Mr.  Peterson.  John Wood, Agg. 8, Cindy  Fryfeas.  Trueman, Agg. 9, Maria Rin-  -aildis.   '.  Sunnycrest, Agg. 10, Kerry  Mahlman.  Dave Rees, Agg. 11, Ac. girl.  Kathy Fisher  Bob Fretter, Agg. 12, Non-  Ac. Ken MacDonald  Elphinstone, Ac - Tech . 12  Scholar, Rosemary Hoefsloot.  Headlands, Agg. 12, Act. Bill  Sneddon.  Coast Newsi, Agg. 12, Non-  Ac. Russell Nygren  PRIZES  Presented1 by Mr. L. Kinsey.  French Book Prize,   Cheryl  Guelph.  Senior Typist, Vicki Gregory  Gibsons Bldg. Supply, $25,  Derek Nedson.  StoicO-l' Studies, 11 book, Randy Kampman.  Fatbric House, senior $25,  Janice. Mullen-.  STUPENT COUNCIL  Citizenship Awards,  1972-73  .������ __srZ^_dtema, Crest.  Joan TBlomgreh, 2nd Star  Janice Mullen, Crest.  Bill Sneddoray 1st Star  Debra Baba, 1st ��tar  Dave Fromager, 1st Star  Debbie Hill, Flash:  Cindy Kurucz, Flash  KerryyMa__Jnan, Crest  Richand Clayton, TFTUash.  Randy Watson, Flash  Brenda Mackenzie, Flash  Steve Sleep/ Flash  Maria S__ineider, Flash  John Sleep, Flash  Joka Zuidema, Crest -  I don't care who you were,.  < hats aren't allowedl    --  .��< -i.-.:^ 7   i;y*--  BC PACIFIC OYSTERS  These easy to prepare*- succulent jewels of food  from our shoreline can be served in a wide variety  of ways to suit every taste and every occasion. For  interesting ideas and recipes for oysters, pick up  your B.C. Pacific Oyster folder at your favourite  store.  B.C. GROWN BROCCOLI  Take full advantage of B.C. Grown Broccoli as it  comes fresh to your store from the bountiful harvest of our B.C. farms. Freshness is the key ���  the broccpli in your store today was harvested in  the fields yesterday.  ��J _. _____r _ T3*  ���C _________ -*  *5qua*>  For Timely Recipes, write to  B.C. FOOD  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Parliament  Buildings, Victoria,  B.C.  (. 7;  for our LUCKY DOLLAR  FLYER  Thurs., Fri.r Sat., Sept. 27,28,29 SUNSHINE   C0AST   DIRECTORY  ACCOUNTANTS  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bos. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TOES  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. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5.30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10"a_n. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LID.  LUMBER PLYWOOD  CONCRETE PRODUCTS  READY MIX CONCRETE  Phone 886-2642  "A complete building service"  TWIN C_a IUMBK  & BlfflJNNG SUPPLES Ud.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  !'     1&HSWANS0NL1D.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  New Hall Sheet Metal Bid*-  Porpoise Bay Road   *  885-9666, Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CONSTRUCTION (Cont'd)  ~    MORROCONOffll ~  Driveways - Walks      ��  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  &o_ 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  t TUREfflf  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  Floors, Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.  R.R.1 Gibsons. Phone 886-9977  V. MARTFDDU      ~  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, _-_is___g  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2856  R.R. 1, Henry Rd., Gibsons  m  ^ER CAN GET   COATOFRMATE,  WE'RE STAY/N'  Wlf IN FOR A  ** CHANGE I  P  THERE'S TOO MUCH  OFMV'AROEARNEb  ATONEY  m  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HTLSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs ���  -  Gower Pt. Rd.       Ph. 886-2923  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  CHAIN  SAWS^  S-CHELT CHAIN SAW CErTTM  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  . Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt  885-9626.  CLEANERS ~~~-  1  HR.  COW-OP DRYCLfANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank       886-2231  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAfS IRANSFER Ltd  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  .    Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Tree*  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  RETAIL STORES (Cont'd)  EATONS BUY-UNE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  MISS BETS  CARD AND ONT SHOP  ^   Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.  Box 213 Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts. Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  DISPOSAL SERVICES  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved   ���  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LID.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357    .  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  880-2938 885-9978  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or sprihge.cleaning  Container, available  ELECTRIANS ;  BUR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOIN___EN,-S  886-2248.  SECHELT MONDAYS  .    Phone. 885-9712  PLUMBING  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 2 Gibsons  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7626,    886-7560  J  SHOAL D-YELOPMErfT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  .,. Kitchen and Bathroom.  Cabinetry  Remodelling -  7-. R. BIRKZN   /���  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  REZANSOFF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available   Phone 886-7254   JANITOR SERVICE  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� _-PE_-TT_NG  SIEAM-TI-TNG  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  AH work Guaranteed  PENINSULA PIUMBDW  HEATIMG _ SUPPUES  .Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimate-  Phone 886-9533  Earl Law ��� 886-7608  RENTALS ���  Concrete      Form     Rentals  for aU types of basements  Complete instuctions  provided  Please Contact  IBM FORM MRUUS  (Rental Shop, Davis Bay)  Phone 885-2612  885-2848  Eves.   885-2359  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers; pumps,  jackhammers  All tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 ajn. to 11 p.m.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 pjn.  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  -     Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  G. Wallinder 886-9307  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free estimates  Bank* financing available  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  .\'.:.-.--.(1971)^I.TI>.;,7',-  8; a.m. to 5: p.m. Mon to Sat  Phone 886-2642:  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JAMITOft SaVKI  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing. Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  RU6 SHAWOOIKG  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  JVLACHIN-TSHOF"  STUCCO  NEW OR OOLD I-OUSES  MASONW  GAMBIER CONSTRUaiON  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522,  Gibsons  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  _ MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating >���*  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886^9956  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help' you need  in the Directory  6_EPUMB_G  4 HEATMG LID.  Certified  Plumber,  Box 165 Gibsons, B.C.  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations,  repairs, hot water heating,  blocked drains,  sewer clearance pump repairs  & installations. Duct work.  24 HOUR SERVICE  Domestic Commercial  Industrial  REFRIGERATION ~  JOHN HlrDSMfTH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  .7-7   SERVICE      v    ���--.  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ain. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  C    4    S  HARDWARE  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office 885-2625  Res.  885-9581  LAND SURVEYING  ROY 4 WAG0UAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  iSeoheH 885-2332  T.V. & RADIO  NEVHS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.C.A. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD  .'.:;..' DEALER  Phone 886-2380  "SUNSHINE COAST TV ~~  SALES 4 SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - _II__CTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box  799,  Sechelt  Phone  885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  TOWING  SECHELT T0WTN6 4 SALVAGE  ..   LTD.  -;;7-.  SCOWS   ���  LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  TRAILER PARK  sincHiwcoAnreAHaPAM  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  P. V. S0MCES L!D  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to /  Dispatcher - 883-2733  days & evenings ,.  NEW HORIZON GRANTS  Retired Canadians have been  assisted    by    New    Horizons  v _rants|totalling $867,434 in the  9th* group of projects. Group 9  involves   150   projects.   Since  Health-   and   Welfare   Canada  introduced New Horizons more  than a year ago, 966 projects  have been granted a total of  $6,470,372.    New   Horizons   is  designed   to   assist   groups  of >  retired   men   and   women   in  activities to benefit themselves  and their communities; '  The editor of this  paper might be  willing to lend you  his copy of The  Christian Science  Monitor.  -But don't count on it.  He's an expert newsman  with access to many v  news sources and a good  paper of his own. But he  still wants to get the  Monitor's worldwide  coverage and commentary on events.  Apart from 2,711 editors;  there are 20,000 educators and students, 82,000  businessmen, 495 U.S..  Senators and Congressmen, 3 Supreme Court  Justices who read the  Monitor. Why should  they know more of what's  going on, and why,,  than you do?  For less than 11<: a day,  you can get your own  special insight into the  news. Everyday, like  they do.  Send me 4 months of the  Monitor ��� over 100 issues ���  for only $11.  D Payment enclosed Q Bill me later  Name  (Please print)  Address  City  State  Zip  Coast News, Sept. 26, 1973     9  Point pi Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  Readers have asked a variety of questions -concerning  the sale of a dwelling house  and the signing of ah interim  agreement.  Firstly there is no such thing  under our law as an interim  agreement. Either there is a  contract or there is not a contract. There is no half-way :  step or cooling off period.  Secondly, do not sign any document dealing with anything  as important as the sale of  . land without legal advice.  Better still, if you are the  buyer, have the documents  drawn by your lawyer, he will  make a land registry search.  First check the state of the  title and advise you of the  dimensions of the lot as appearing in the land registry  records and of the existence of  such things as a right-of-way  for a power line or sewer or  the right of the municipality  to take a portion of the land  for a lane allowance.  If you decide to use a lawyer  engaged by the real estate  firm, make sure you. and not  the real estate firm are his  clients. Make sure you only are  paying his fee. In this way he  will be Obliged to advise you  and you only. Your interest  and the interest of the seller  and the interest of the real  estate firm are not the same  and a lawyer cannot act for  more than one pkrty who have  a conflict of interest.  Generally -the buyer pays  the lawyer- fees and land registry- fees, and the seller pays  the real estate commission. A  wise; seller will consult his  own lawyer. There is usually  "very' little for the seller's :  lawyer to do. He merely  checks the documents as  drawn by the buyer's lawyer  and the fee for this is generally small.  GIVE YOUR LANDLORD  WHAT HE DESERVES  30 Days Notice  Stop Paying Rent!  It Is Money Poorly Spent  For just $100  of your own  you can buy a new  MOBILE HOME  Call Us Collect  For A Free Credit Check  112-438-2421  COSMOPOLITAN  HOMES LTD.  5912 Kingsway, Burnaby  Dealer Lie. No. D121  The Christian Science Monitor�� .  Box 125, Astor Station  Boston, Massachusetts 02123  m         ^_^__t^____r   /  _-*- j  .    vT* J  __i_-[J  ��������Y^_j(&  v>.  Dad, can I have the keys to  ~ ��� ��� ���    our status symbol? Golf news  Ttoe Sunshine Coast was abiy  represented at the 2nd annual  tou____nent of champions at  Sihaughnessy Golf Club Sunday, Sept. 22.  Champions who made up the  team were Virginia Douglas,  Ed l_cl_w_-ne, Harry Robson,  senior mens andl Bill Sneddon,  junior mens. Although they  were not among -_he winners,  the Sunshine Coast can be  proud of th_ir efforts. "With  the experience they gained the  team who represents the club  next year wall move up the  ladder.  Congratulations and thanks  to them for making the club  better known in the lower  mainland golfing circuit.  Lockstead asks       BOWLING  for government  10   Coast ISfews, Sept. 26, 1973  air service  On Wednesday, Sept; 19, ladies of the golf club held their  annual general meeting. The  41 Who attended were served  a luncheon by Mrs. Isabel  Barnes and Mrs. Ruth Marsh.  ' Lucille Mueller announced  the trophy winner�� and these  were presented by captain  Belle Dube. For the fifth year  Virginia Douglas is the undisputed champion', and Doreen  Gregory is runner-up.  The Senior Ladies trophy  winawar was Betty Turnbull  with Pri-cilla Leith coming a  clibse second'. Consolation prize  was awarded to Margaret  Langdale.  First flight winner in the  championship division was  Norma Gaines and Wilmn Sim  was runner-iuip. The back-to-  school trophy was presented to  Audrey McKenzie.  The Marion Hopkins Memorial faxyphy was awarded for the  first time to Vera Farr for  showing the most improvement  in the Eager Beaver division.  Jeannie Meadtowrs received a  gift for the best attendance on  Ladies Day and Val Boyes a  gift for helping the'match  committee.  Following the business meeting the election) of officers ^for  the 1973-74 term took place.  These include Norma Gaines,  captain; Lenore Inglis, co-captain; Eve Moscrip, secretary;  .Vera Farr, treasurer; Audrey  McKenzie, rules and handicap;  Wilma Sim, match committee,  andl Prisclla Leith, publicity.  Close  to  100  met in  Courtenay for the first Vancouver  and Mackenzie riding, regional  conference, one of six such con  ferences in the province, to  draft policy questions for the  provincial conference in Vancouver Nov.   9 to 12.  MLA Don Lockstead1 for Mac  kenzie called for a provincial  airline. Minister of Transport  Robert Strachah said it was a  good idea but the first priority  was to grade all local airports  before the start of a provincial  air ambulance service.  John McNevin of Hopkins  Landing asked the minister for  better ferry service, reduced  flares for locals andi special  lanes for local oars Or reservations. Mr. Straeham said he  was not in favor of special  treatment for people in any  part of B.C.  Washroom facilities for car  decks were also requested, also  ami elevator to' the upper deck's  for the aged or handicapped.  Ferry builders say it would be  next to impossible to provide  them on present Langdale ferries.  SOCCER  All boys interested1 in playing soccer, 6 years and over,  are to come to Gibsons Elementary All-weather field  Sunday, Sept. 30 at 2 p.m.  This includes all-boys whether  you played- last year or registered this year.  .Anyone having uniforms not  turned in from last year, please  bring them to the field on  Sunday.  7Mr. Alex Turkinjgtfi^of, the  JurireniTe Socteer AsGO%��$jjl&on for  B.C. will be at the^Ajthletic  Hall, Gibsons, Friday*evening  at 7 p.m. Anyone interested  can attend. Mr. Turkington  will answer questions and discuss local soccer activities.  SO THEY HAT SEE AGAIN  SUPPORT TOUR CNIB  ROBERTS CREEK VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT  ANNUAL  BINGO  October 13, 8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  Tickets $5 for 3 cards  Available phone 886-2252, 886-2474 or 885-2725  COME TO A DISCUSSION OF PROPOSALS FOR A  Sat., Sept. 29,12 o'clock  at the Sechelt INDIAN BAND RECREATION HALL  Sponsored by the Citizens Education Forum  Your school board has been invited to attend  Tues. Coffee: Moya McKinnon  250, Sandy Jepson 247, Tina  Youdel 242, Phyllis Hoops, 234,  Tina Vanderhorn 23_, Barbara  V-lancius 22_.  Wed. Coffee: Bonnie McConnell 273, Mar j orie Henderson  264, Pearl Pauloski. 245, Michelle Dolinsky 234, Gail Prentiss 234.  Tues. Mixed: Clara Wilson  260, Darlene Maxfield1 251, Mavis Stanley 246, Vic Marteddu  267, Frank Nevens 36-, Henry  Hinz  262..  Ball & Chain: Sue Owen 283,  Carol Skytte 225. Alex Skytte  351, Freeman Reynolds 316,  Wally Langdale 296, Jim: Leith  272, Phil Gordon 251.  Thurs. Mixed: Orbita de los  santos 286, Mavis Stanley 255,  Carol McGivern1 244, Bill McGivern _15, Freeman Reynolds  268, Frank Nevens 264.  Youth Bowling Council:  Pee WeeS: Yvonne Valancius  84, Michelle Whiting 74, Cindy  Prentiss 67, Yvonne Jepson 56,  Linda Harding 49. Gerald Bailey 129, Blly Youd-il 103, Mike  McKenzie 92, Sam Youdeli 64,  Cameron Lineker 59, Scott  Vamcise 59.  Bantams: Norine Fraser 174,  Darlene Duncan 124, Ann Hus-  hand   123,   Michelle   Solinsky  "119, M-dheile Mayo 114, David  Alsen 223, Jimmy Reynolds 192  Donnie MacKay 160, Geoffrey  Spence 163, David7 Atlee 151,  Glen' Solinsky 149, Mike Part-  niger 173, Andy Pelletier 148.  Juniors: Janice Dumont 175,  Susan Vedoy 172, ' Week' before Susan rolled a 315; Leslie  Ivorson 153, Cheryl Stromquist  148, Wiani Ranniger 142. Scott  Verrachia 227, Brent Lineker  195, Larry Lineker 185, Bruce  Andreeff 184 Stephen Hoops  173.  Seniors: Lisa Kampman 250,  Dawm Blakeman 187, Kim  Crosby 141. Scott Forsyth 231,  Kim Bracewell 215, Mark Ran=  nifer 173, Andy Pelletier 148.  Shopping list  advice offered  One good rule to follow in  preparing your shopping list  is to go through the newspaper  adis   and  check   the   specials.  Try to shop in an organized  fasfliion and exercise caution  in filling your food basket. As  you go down the aisles systematically, note the location of  certain foods. Knowing your  way around a store is the best  method of saving time and  possibly money. If you have  to look ,in every aisle to find  what you want, your attention  will1 be caught by other things  often resulting in impulse  buying. '  Before you pick up any food  product, be sure to check the  label. Read it carefully to find  out the name and description  of the product, the name and  address of the packer or distributor, the brand name, the  - grade mark ( Canada Choice  canned tomatoes or Canadla  No. 1 potatoes ), the net  weight or volume, and a list  of ingredients in descending  order of their proportions in  the product.  Note   other   information   on  the label such as storage instructions,   direction  and  recipes for use, number of servings and expiry date for using  the product. If unit pricing is  available,   use   it.   Otherwise,  compare prices by dividing the.  quantity,   usually   in   ounces,  into the price, to get the price  per-ounce  of the  product. To  help  you in your comparison  shopping,   why   not   order   a  handy pocket size Consumer's  Cost  Calculator available  for  75    cents    from    Information  Canada; Ottawa, K1A OS9.  SO THEY MAY SEE AGAIN  SUPPORT TOUR CNIB  In Court  Olaussen fells  Sechelt council  of procedures  -*M.P. Harry Olaussen advised  Sechelt's municipal council  how. to obtain the best advice  and assistance from govern*  ment authorities at last week's  . meeting of council.  Mayor Ben Lang and the aldermen' sought information on  assistance for par__ands within the village, the bird1 Sanctuary north of the village and.  bow to get the. airport paved.  Mr. Olaussen explained that  under L.IF. grants hi which  municipalities have some say,  a constituency advisory group  has been formed of nine members,, two. of which, are from  the Sunshine Coast, They are  John Burnside of Gibsons and  Howard White of Pender Harbour. They ;will be advisors to  the member of parliament and  government officials in Vancouver.  Mr. Olaussen was not too  hopeful of having the airport  paved. He suggested the airport management committee  should present the transport  department with an engineering and economic study of the  airport.  Sunshine Coast Craft Workshops and1 Mr and Mrs Murray  presented applications for fed-  , eral government LIP grants.  Council approved their plans  but stated' they would have to  make their own applications to  the L_P authorities.  SO THEY MAT SEE AGAIN  SUPPORT TOUR CNIB  New designs in writing,  paper and notes, just arrived from Hallmark. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  Michael J. Lawson, Gibsons, -  was convicted in Sechelt court  on a charge of. theft under $200 ;  and given a conditional discharge and pflalced on probation  for three months.  Frank Claudie S___>kins, GibT  sons, was ottnvicted in Sechelt  court charged with' driving  while ability was impaired and  fined $400 or 20 days. His driving privileges -were suspended  one year. .  Gary Wallinder, Gibsons, for  failing to put proper identifi-������-  cation  on  salvaged logs,  was  fined $100.  Frank Blyithe Beggs, charged  with rnans-aug-iter and crimin-.  al negligence appeared before"  Judge Mittlesteadt and an ap-;  plication   was   made . by   the,  police to have his bail cancelled. A hearing was held1, amd.  Judge. Mittlesteadt   cancelled  Beggs' bail and1 ordered that he  be kept /in.custody pending his  trial, scheduled for Oct. 12.  Found  property:   One girl's  bicycle,   blue   in   color.  With"  white fenders Owner can claim.  at the Gibsons RCMP office..  THANKSGIVING  Smor:  �� *  Sunday Oct. 7,5 p.m.  at the  Cedars Inn  $6 per plate  Children under 12 ��� 50c per year of age  RESERVE NOW ��� Phone 886-9815  Twilight Theatre  Gibsons.��� 886-2827.  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Sept. 27, 28, 29  THE CONCERT FOR BANGLADESH  George Harrison, Ravi Shankar, Bob Dylan  Ringo Star, Leon: Russell, Billy Preston  Klaus Voorman, and many others  GENERAL - -;  Sun., Mon., Tues. s Sept. 30, Oct. 1, 2  KEN RUSSELL'S  SAVAGE MESSIAH  Scott Antony, Dorothy Tutin  RESTRICTED ��� Warning, frequent use of coarse  language.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  Branch 140, Sechelt  PIPE BAND  Pipers & Drummers needed  ANYONE INTERESTED  MAY ATTEND BAND PRACTICE  THURSDAY EVENINGS  IN THE NEW LEGION HALl,  Beginners: All age groups welcome  For further information:  Call AtF BREDEFELD: 885-9828  a^\

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