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Sunshine Coast News Jun 2, 1975

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 Pro.yin.cial Library,  Victoria, B:�� C.  VISITORS  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,   Number 26, July 2, 1975.  Langdale parents are up in  arms again. Earlier pressures  on the school board' resulted  in a Langdale Kindergarten.  The concern now is over the  quality of the Langdale Elementary school:  A delegation of parents led  by Shirley Macey confronted  the board with a list of griev-  ancesY "Thursday because as  one mem'ber stated, "we do  fetel we're being ignored."  TThe grievances, asout-iriedin  parents' brief presented to the  board, deal with a shortage of  teachers, lack of full time remedial reading teacher and  music program, bus shortage,  lack of classroom space, necessity for a full size library  and gymniaauim,neces5ity for  a neiw office 'area large e-  nough for a principal's office  and a secretary's reception  area.  ^e brief also suggests the  existing library be remodelled  to a remedial classroom and  remodelling of the existing  office to a book, visual aid,  and paper storage area.  Gibsons Elementary school  is overcrowded, the brief states,  and it suggests expanding  Lanlgdale to a full school facility by escfpand&n'g the boundary area for the school.  'IToo mutdh time and money  has been sg>ent deciding on, a  new school site in the Sechelt  area and we feel our school  and area has been ignored and  is expanding so very fast."..  "I emjpathize with the group  but there are certain legal anki  fmanca&l limitations;,", school  Superintendent John Denley  said. 'tWe are bound by the  perameiers of the budget."  : On music teachers,: the -sup-.,  eiintendent told' the. Langdale,  groiip, that they are difficult  to get. On a "full size gymnasium he. said1 the; department  of eduloation wouldt not even  listen to the board's ��� request  because there are not enough  students   attending   Langdjaie  Bylaw for  The Sunsfliine Coast Regional  District is planning a bylafw  that will mfake it illegal to  hunt below the powerline.  Rieicent a concerns over firearms use in the populous area  below the powerline has forced  the Regional Board to take this  action.  The board earlier sent letters  to the Sechelt Rod?and Gun  Club, the Gibsons Wildlife  club and other interested parties asking for opinions. Since  no negative reactions have  been received the board has  given notice that drafting of  the firearms bylaw will start  in 30 days.  Tides  SPONSORED BY  MAiRinSTE MEOSPS W_3AiR  Pacific Daylight Time  Date    HX   Time   L.T.   Time  2 6.3 0715  10.8    1410      9.8    1745  3 il'3.9 0015 5.5 0800  11.6 1525 10.8 19110  4 1_.8 0050 4.7 0845  12.5 ,1630 11.5 2040  5 13.8 0130 8.9 0930  13.3 1730 11.8 2140  6 14.0 0230 3.1 1015  14.0 1-10 11.8 2240  7 14.2 0320 2.3 1100  14.5 1840 11.7 2315  8 14.4 0400 1.7 1140  4.9 1(920  9 11.4 0005  14.5 0500 1.4 1220  15.3 1945  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  1585 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Chargex Master Charge  FOR TOUR SUMMER  CLOTHING  '*1^_fe_i_^t**.- -*L *_-_.-_ _."'   '- '��_Si#' *   .'.-?*&/��� *.** *  Denley sfadd the department  considers classroom space a  priority "and When an economic crunch comes in the priorities  count."  7 ISiecretajrytreasvtrer Roy Mills  explained that the Dstrigdale  buses were crowded because  several students lived, in Giib- -  sons and attended Langdlale  .school. He said these: students  moved from Langdale to Gibsons in midHterm arid they  Were allowed to continue on  at Langdale school. He added  that there were students in  Langdale who lived within  three iniies of the sdhool and;  who Shouldn't have been allow  ed to ride, on the bus.  Discussions also dealt with  those students who live in one  area anid out of preference attend school in another area.  Denley said this causes probr  lems in board evaluation of  the number of teachers and  buses required, and also confuses the finances.  <fYou can't just say that a  kid can go anyiwttiere ��� I  think the board Should take  a stand on this," Denley told  the board.  -��� Indications are that Langdale  parents will not get immediate  results on their recommendations. But they have made  their grievances known to the  board. N  "We have tried for eight  years," Shirley Macey told  trustees. Parents want you  to know their feelings ��� we  know you are trying -"��� but  some jparents in Langdale felt  ignored."  Areas ji  sewer  {Regional board representatives for areas B, D and F, and  the village of Sechelt made a  resolution at Thursday night's  board meeting to jointly enter  into, a sewage disposal function.  Norm Watson, acting Regional Board Chairman and reprer  sentative for the village of Sedhelt, made the proposal for the  joint sewage function at an  earlier meeting saying that  sudh a venture would be advantageous to everyone.  Watson also brought the proposal before Sechelt council  several weeks ago explaining  that it would, be advantageous  for the village to opt into the  Regional district's sewage function because the financing  would be done through that  body therefore not affecting  the village borrowing power \  ���with Municipal Finance Authority.  At Thursday's regular Regional District meeting in Sechelt Watson asked directors  for their reactions to the proposal  : "I'm not trying to press anybody ��� the function doesn't  mean we're going to build a  sewer ��� it just means we have  the machinery to finance the  sewer if one is needed," Watson said.  He said the village of Sechelt  is determined to take the sewage resolution before the public. "My council is convinced  that it is advantageous to both  the village and the Regional  District that the sewlage function be built as a specified area  under  the  Regional District."  "I susipect some areas in the  Regional District may wish to  plug into this plant ��� I won't  go into any more detail than  that," Watson sad.  Directors Hoemiberg (Halfmoon Bay), Ironside (Roberts  Cerek), and MeNevin (Langdale) reacted favorably to the  .proposal. Other directors would  make no commitment until further input has been obtained  from constituents.  SMOKE BILLOWS out of the week the air may be clean as  stacks at Canadian Forest Pro- a provincial pulp and paper  ducts mill at Port Mellon. Next"' workers   strike  looms  on  the  horizon.  Strike Booms at mill  Members of the Canadian  Paperworkers Union local 1119  have voted overwhelmingly in  favor of strike action against  Canadian Forest Products at  Port Mellon.  Ron McPhedran, president of  local 1119 told the Coast NeWs  Sunday that local C&ni^rerii-  ployees voted 85 % in favor of  striking. The union executive  earlier rejected the Canfor of- ;  fer which proposes that no gen-.*  eral wage increase be giyen  and that cost of living adjustments to present salaries be  continued every quarter between July 1975 _ndL April,  1976. Indications are that other  locals in the province have also  voted to strike.  The B.C. Forest Industry  launched a strong attack on 7  union pay demands last week:  stating the industry which represents about 50 percent of the.  provincial economy, is' in danger of becoming unprofitable  and "withering- away unless  costs Of all kinds are brought  under control."  Executives of the forest industry said rising costs ��� especially labor costs ��� are making the < industry non-competitive in the world market place.  They   said productivity   must  Outdoor ed.  must wait  A proposal made by a; teachers' outdoor education committee a few weeks ago lias received favorable reaction from the  Sdhool Board but the crucial  question now is where does  the money come from?  Referring to the outdoor education committee's suggestion  that ��� $10,000 - $15,000 be allotted for student transportation  to educational sites, school superintendent John Denley asked, "How can you get the money if you haven't budgeted for  it?"  He said a good outdoor education program was needed but  no resolutions should be maclc-  at this time because he would  be busy with problems of an  emergency nature until August.  Secretary - treasurer Roy  Mills said it was possible but  not probable that the board  could obtain the transportation  funds this year. He said the  board could either go into a  deficit or use surplus funds,  if any, out of the present transportation budget.  : increase if the industry is to  ; provide continued work opportunities.  Peter Bentley, Forest Industrial  Relations  chairman  and  president of Canfor said last  k week, "We want the peoiple of  ':. the province and our employees to understand where we on  the industry side of the fence  . are: our backs are to the wall.  . Any unjustified wage increases  RON MCPHEDRAN  granted would be of no benefit to them. They may get good  paper wages but be out oS  wortc."  "We have reached the point  in the industry's struggle for  survival that having been  caught between demands of all  levels of government and labor,  we have been squeezed to the  point where we must reverse  the trend if in the mutual interest of all concerned there is  to be a viable future," Bentley  said.  Local 1119 president Ron McPhedran said last week that  local Conifor employees 'vfeel  insulted by the company's silly  offer." He said the proposal to  continue the COLA clause is  no improvement because the  union already bargained for  that two years ago.  McPhedran said the union is  asking for a $1.50 anhour wage-  increase, a 37% Thqur work  week, and improvements in  welfare. He indicated the demands were not excessive and  completely inline with other  provincial wage increases. The  base rate at Port Mellon is  presently $5.10 an hour.  Asked about Canadian Forest  Products being uip against a  Wall McaPhedran said, "it's a  pretty amazing wall." He said  the company had just closed a  $17% million deal wihich gives  them control of a group of  companies including Burrard  Drydock. "The firm is in good  shape," McPhedran said.  He also believes the forest  industry initiated the program  of holding back wage increases  last spring and that employeet.  are being used as pawns.  "Our people won't stand for  that," he added.  With all locals of the CPU,  IWA and PPWC voting in favor of strike action, 40,000 B.C.  workers could put a halt to all  pulp and paper operations in  the province this summer. Union executives are meeting later this week to decide when  the strike will take effect.  Locally the strike will directly affect over 500 employees at  Port Mellon. CPU members  here total about 375.  New gravel plant announced  Construction of a new gravel  plant near Port Mellon, costing  in excess of five million dollars  nearing    completioh.    The  is  plant is owned by Construction  Aggregates Ltd., and Should  be operational in July.  Employment will be provided for about 11 men who will  be transferring from other  company operations. Development of the new plant is on  the site formerly occupied by  Hillside Sand & Gravel Ltd.,  up to about 12 years ago.  The new plant will initially  produce road base and asphalt  blend gravel for the construction industry. At a later date,  a washing plant may be added  to produce concrete aggregates.  Design of the new plant in  corporated all the pollution and  safety requirements currently  in effect. Land reclamation was  also studied by an agronomist  to ensure proper revegetation  will result on completion of  gravel extraction.  Tom Bethune, general manager of Construction Aggregates Ltd. suggests that "with  the construction of this nejw  plant, the Lower Mainland construction industry is assured of  quality road base and asphalt  Wend aggregates for the next  20 years." Shipments will be  made from the site in 4,000 to  10,000 ton capacity barges.  The new Hillside plant will  replace a smaller facility at  Britannia Beaoh being closed  due to depletion of reserves.  Where to Eat  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURANT  Exotic   Chinese  Dishes  Delicious Western Dishes  Wharf Rd.- Sechelt  885-2511  PATIO GARDENS  FULL DINING FACILITIES  Canadian  and  Chinese  Exactly V2 way between ferries  on Hwy 101  Open Noon - 8 p.m.  ANDY'S TAKE-OUT DRIVEN  Sunshine Coast Highway  Across.from High School  Phone 886-7828  SECHELT INN  Opposite Bus Depot  Sechelt  Open Mon. thru Fri.  7 a.m. to 7 pan.  Sat. 7 a.m. to 5 p_m.  OMEGA PIZZA  STEAK & LOBSTER HOUSE  Charcoal Broiled Steaks  Full Dining Facilities  Famous for Italian Dishes  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons  Phone 886-2268-9  Where to Stay  LORD JIM'S LODGE  Heated Swimming Pool  Sauna Baths  Excellent Cuisine  On Highway 101  7 miles past Halfmoon Bay  Phone 885-2232  Toll Free 687-8212  COZY COURT MOM  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  Phone 885-9314  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  - ^smimfm  Gower Point  CAMPING by the Sea  Modern facilities in a  rural atmosphere  Food Supplies  SECHELT FAMILY MART LTD.  Across from the Bus Depot  Groceries ��� Confections  Magazines, etc.  Open Daily 11 am. to 10 p.m.  DELICATESSEN  HEALTH FOOD  at  VARIETY FOODS  1521 Gower Point Road  Gibsons  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ���  Gibsons  886-2827  Show starts at 8 p.m.  SEE PAGE 8  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING  Fri.,��� 7 - 11  Sat. ��� 2 - 5, 7 - 11  Sun. ��� 7 - 11  Closed July 1 to 24  Restauranteur  welcomed  Reports on the official opening of Sechelt's Golden City  Restaurant last week indicate  that the special free smorgasbord-by-invitation was a gastronomic feast.  Bill Wong and associates,  owners of the new restaurant  featuring Chinese food, were  welcomed to the area by Sechelt Band manager Clarence  Joe, Sechelt Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth, Gibsons Mayor Larry  Labonte, and others.  One of the 60 people who indulged in the feast said the  exotic Chinese food was probably as good as any top-rated  restaurant in the country. 2      Coast News, July 2, 1975.  Police need authorization to enter your  house  Subscription Rates:  British Columbia $4.50  per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher Fred Cruice, Editor  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, BX  A necessity for controls  The federal government has come around to the  conclusion that if all else fails to hold the line in the battle 'against inflation, controls on wages and prices will  become necessary.  The finance minister arrived at this conclusion because under present circumstances controls could provide  the most direct response. A Toronto newspaper reported  the argument for or against compulsory controls turned,  in Mr. Turner's mind, oil public acceptance. He did not  think that point had been readied but he did not say on  what he based that judgment. He could have assessed  public views quite readily in his consensus discussions  but he preferred to stick to business 'and labor who supplied . balancing views, as was expected.  "In contrast to the situation in 1973 and 1974 when  our inflation primarily reflected international forces,  and controls couldn't possibly have worked, we are now  faced with escalating domestic costs in an under-employed economy. In these circumstances controls could provide the most direct response to the problem," he saidv  "Thus . . . we do not reject controls in principle. Indeed, in one respect, they would have had an advantage  over a voluntary consensus. By using the power of the  law to make all groups obey the rules, each Would have  had the assurance that all would be making a contribution."  Subsidies five years ago lto keep prices from rising exorbitantly would have kept labor costs down and  not created a situation in which labor could escalate its  demands at will because of the government's turning  power to control over to labor.  The government preferred to continue adding more  printed money 'and the cheaper the money the more labor  demanded, resulting in a continued depreciation of the  consumer dollar.  There Will be those who will knock holes in that argument but they Should remember that while numerous  experts maintained controls will not work they failed to  explain why they would not work. Hon. Mr. Turner's  budget remarks indicated that price and wage controls  were hovering in the mind of government. The idea controls will not work is apparently not too solidly instilled  in government thinking. ���*  We must face the fact that wages and salaries rose  14.6 percent between April last year and April this year  and with wage settlements increasing percentagewise for  future months the 14.6 does not seem to be the ceiling by  the time April 1976 arrives.  The international Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) has urged the federal  government to introduce a prices and income policy with  little delay.  In its annual review of the Canadian economy, it  emphasized that while a voluntary policy based on national censensus is preferable to statutory controls, it  may be desirable to have short term legislation if agreement on safeguards cannot be reached.  Perhaps this will happen!  *  "With a single stroke of the brush," said the schoolteacher taking his class through the National Gallery,  "Joshua Reynolds could change  a smiling face into  a  frowning one."  "So can my mother," said one of the small boys.  5 to 25 years ago  The following is part two of  a four part series written by  Nisson Goldham dealing with  ���citizens' rights and limitations  when faced with an arrest.  Last week, the author dealt,  with what to do when stopped  for questioning and the search  of your person. This week deals  with the search of your premises.  As a general rule no one has  a right to enter where you live,  unless you or some other authorized person has given permission to do so. Anyone doing so without authorization is  a trespasser under the law and  you may use reasonable force'  to remove the individual and  you are entitled to sue for damages if ahy are incurred. You  should be aware however, that  if you use more force than is  necessary to remove a trespasser, you will be liable for assault.  But remember a policeman  may enter where you live with-,  out your authorization if:  1. He has a "Writ of Assise  tance" which may be issued to  policemen responsible for en-  Five Years Ago  A grou_> of 21 Los Angeles  "Boy Scouts and four leaders,  at Camp Byng praised the  camp for its scouting facilities.  The Regional District board  has endorsed the Jack Davis  MP plan for a Georgia Gulf  undersea park.  Mayor Wally Peterson expects Brothers Memorial Park  will be turned over to the mu  nicipality now that it is in the  village.  10 Years Ago  Gibsons new Municipal office will be open officially on  July 4.  A motorist on North Road  reports seeing a bear prowling close to the roadside.  Les Peterson asks council  not to drop the Landing part  of Gibsons Landing in the village name.  forcing the Food and Drug Act  and the Narcotic Control Act.  This writ may be used during  both daytime and nighttime  hours.  2. He has a Search Warrant  which has been given to a particular person to search a premise for an object and generally only during the dlay-light  hours; or ,  3. The policeman is acting  under a provincial law such as  . the Government Liquor A.ct of  British     Columbia.     Presume  that all proyiricial liquor control legislation gives a similar  power to search your premises  unless  you  know  differently.  Remember that the powers of  search given under such laws  Tare strictly defined and a po-  ���Yliceman is in the wrong if he  Yuses for one purpose the powers given to him for another.  4. He is pursuing someone  who has been found committing a crime and is fleeing from  the scene; or  5. To prevent the doing of  ���an offence which would cause  injuries to any person, e.g. to  prevent some kind of criminal  violence.  Remember a policeman can  enter where you live only at  your invitation or pursuant to  a specific authorization. Where  he claims to have written authorization you have the right to  see it and deny entry if he refuses.  '  However, if he refuses to justify his entry and/or shows his  statutory authority and forces  his way in, then:  1. Phone the police station  and complain;  2. Enquire, at a later time,  into starting an action for damages for "trespass."  In this circumstance as in  all others, insist upon your  rights only to the point where  you fear violence and remember all the important facts:  identification of the policeman,  time, plaice, . conversations,  threats, as well as the names of  all persons who can tell what  happened.  Next  week:   Explaining  the  arrest.  ^^0+**^*0+^*+^*m*+*^*m  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST MEWS  63# each  Lockstead explains taxes  15  Years Ago  A closer check on water  usage on Gibsons lawns is announced by  Gibsons council.  Gibsons United Church congregation   votes   approval   of^  seeking  tenders for  construction of a new church building.  20 Years  Ago  Canadian Forest Products  announces it will build a $35,  000 Community Hall at Port  Mellon  Peninsula Motor Products  is remodelling its building in  Sechelt.  Totem Realty advertises a  six room two bedroom home  for sale in Sedhelt for $6,300.  25 Years  Ago  James Marshall of Gibsons  will replace Robert Telford  as postmaster.  Mrs. J.L. Jermaine, Pender  Harbour attacks St. Mary'.? Hos  pital officials for lack of promised bed capacity.  Over the last several months,  I have had quite a numiber of  enquiries from people in our  constituency regarding property taxes, and therefor I would  like to devote this column to  explaining how the tax credit  Program will operate in 1975.  First, all eligible home Owners will receive the basic $200  home owners grant as in 1974.n  Then they will reiceiv e minimum of $30.00 and up to a  maximum of $80.00 on the  school tax removal (grant.  Home owners aiged 65 and over  will receive a further $50 addition to the home owners grant  after the school tax removal  portion has been calculated.  Basically this means the minimum grant to homeowners  under 65 will be $230 (maximum $280) and the minimum  grant to those 65 and over will  be $280 (maximum $330).  The school tax removal portion of your tax credit is determined by taking 40 percent of  the difference between $200  (the basic home owners grant)  and the gross school taxes, but  ths grant has a -maximum of  $80 in 1975. Last year the maximum was $40.  Some senior citizen home  owners will be receiving a property tax refund of between $1  and *$20 this year, because legislative amendments have been  placed before the House to ensure   that   senior   citizens  re-  Sixth spring  piano recital  The sixth annual spring piano recital of Arlys Peters was  held on June 6 at Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons. Twenty-  six students took part in a recital of contemporary and popular music. This. class also  sponsored a memorial for Bonnie Horner who for several  years was a promising student  of Mrs. Peters.  Participants in the recital  were: Gail Stewart, Carol Mont  gomery,, Peter McKinnon, David Atlee, Kelora 'Sehroers.  Shannon McGivern, Brian MacKay, Nancy Montgomery, Barb  Nowoselski and Rachel McKinnon.  Kirn Clapham, Tim Montgomery, Noni Parsey, Barb  Clapham, Dawn Atlee, Audrey  Keine, Barb Lyttle, Heather  Wright, Mario Reiche, Glenda  Holland, Janet MacKay, Becky  McKinnon, Barb Jackson, Bri-*  an Hobson and Linda Laing.  Coffee and refreshments  were served following the recital.  FIRST LIBRARY  The first library in the Western Hemisphere was founded  in Port Royal, Nova Scotia. It  Was established by Marc Les-  carbot in 1606.  ceive the full value of the $50  addition to the home owners  grant. Many of you have written to me on this point,, and  the chages have been made to  reflect your views.  I recognize that inflation has  resulted in larger property tax  ncreases this year than was the  case in 1974. However, the provincial government cannot con-,  trol municipal mill rate increases. Nevertheless, we hane  made an extra $20 million available to municipal governments this ear as their share of  increased revenue from the export of natural gas. I hope they  use portions of this first-time  revenue sharing money to reduce property taxes.  Our school tax removal program is in the second year of a  five year program. Additionally, Education Minister Dailly  has made supplementary grants  available to school districts in  1975. However, our government  has a responsibility to live  within its budget while meeting its commitments to finance  other, much needed programs.  SUPERIOR?  ELECTRIC  CO. .  SECHELT,  B.C.  Call 885-2412 For Free Estimate  Guaranteed Work ��� Reasonable Rates  R. SIMPKINS��� Licensed Electrician  KEN DeVRIES  &S0N  1659 Sunshine Coast Hwy  Gibsons 886-7112  Ml  NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION!  TSAWCOME PROPERTIES  a planned residential community  on the Sunshine Coast!  The latest concept in sectional home designs in a park like setting at  Davis Bay just three miles south of Sechelt. Own your own two or three  bedroom Bendix Home on site with a prepaid twenty-one year lease.  ��� All services underground  ��� Blacktopped roads  ��� Cablevisioif  ��� Qualifies for Provincial Government Home Owners Grant  or second mortgage.  ��� Mortgage financing available through TSAWCOME  PROPERTIES  ������ Optional decorator furnishing package if desired  For full inforniation call our Sales Representatives  at 885-2273 daytime  or 886-7870 evenings ���5SZ��6���-s   ^Yoor Horoscope y^  Horoscope   for the next week  j By TRENT VARRO  ' ARIES - March 21 to April 20  An opportunity may present  itself veiy shortly for you to  ��� achieve a complete "new way  of life." Think this over very  carefully, as it will igovern  your life for a long time to  come.  TAURUS -April 21 to May 21  There are many changes in  store for Taurus in the zodioc.  The coming week could mark  the start ctf a new career in  business. If you have been conscientious in your work, now is  the time, it will pay off,  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  There's much goodwill surrounding your sign right now.  New contacts are of permanent  iworth. Make the most of what  you have gained in the (past.  Don't be "seMsh" in your attitude towards others.  CANCER - June 22 to July 82  Sbme good astrolpgical advice  to follow ib to continue to remain out of public controversy.  You could do yourself a lot of  (harm by becoming involved  in arguments.  LEO - July 23 to August    23  Read the chart for Aries this  week and be guided by it as it  as it also applies to your general    outlook.    There's much  gain    coming, if you    handle  things properly.  VIRGO - August 24 to Sept. 22  Work 'around '.'home base" is  under most, favourable aspect  right now.'Therehiay be some  cleaning and redecorating  to  do. Now is a splendid time to  doit.  PRINTED PATTEKi  t"f~rf*9-*i.~/&fc  &srv*2  Make a great impression in  this sporty, shirt-top pantsuit.  Stitching emphasizes the sleek  lines. Choose easycare knits, lin  en, denim, chino.  Printed Pattern 4934: Misses  JSizels 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size  12 (Ibust 34) takes 3% yards 45  inch fabric  .cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail and special handling.  Print plainly Size, Name, Address, Style Number. Send to  Anne Adams, Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100 partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book   $1.25  Instant Money Crafts ...$1.00  Instant Sewing Book $1.00  Instant Fashion Book  .. $1.00  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive 886-7525  GIBSONS  LIBRA   - Sept. 23 to    Oct. 23  Added energy should enable  you to achieve the "extra  chores" that are undoubtedly  facimg you. A true ^humanitarian outlook" taken now, will  stay with you for the "rest of  your life.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  While things in general look  good for Scorpio, it would toe  wti.se to remain extra cautious  in work around electrical machinery. There is a "slap-dasih"  attitude in your chart that  might prove a little costly.  SAGITTARIUS-Nov. 23-Dec 21  The stars are shining brightly  in your favour. Don't overlook minor issues in business  dealings. An ounce of careful  thought will be worth its  weight in gold later on.  CAPRICORN-Dec. 22 - Jan. 20  Much benefit should be coming  your way soon. If you have  learned to accept things "as  they) are" you'll achieve your  goal in life much sooner than  you previously expected.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  It's possible that some news,  may come to you this .week  that is rather disconcerting.  Try to remain calm and collect  ed. It's liable to turn out to be  only "a. storm in a tea-cup."  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  Business matters, especially  those dealing with buying and  sellinlg are strongly and highly aspected at the present time.  Most Pisces individuals have a  strong sense of values, and  you won't go f ar wrong.  STA lists  full slate  The Sechelt, Teachers Association has issued a-list pi of-i-  cers elected at the annual general membership meeting held  recently. -        Y'"'-'  The executive for the 1975-76  School year is as follows:  George Matthews (Elplhinstone) iprefeident; -Jim Weir (El-  . phinstone) vice-president; Bonnie Hughes (Gibsons Elementary) secretary; Bjorn Bjorn-  bon (Gibsons Elementary) trea*  urer; Doris Fuller (Gibsons Elementary, agreement chairman; Sharon Griffith (Elplhinstone) learning condition chairman, Bob Cotter (Gibsons Ele-  mentiary) geographic representative; Becky Mills (Elphinstone) and Wendy 'Skapsky  (Madeira Park) BCTF contact  persons, status of women;  Frank Fuller, past president.  Other executive members  were elected by school staff  last week. New officers took  office" July 1.  HAVEN'S MISSION  ���tens Haven, who spoke the  Inuit language well, was assisted by the British governor  with the opening pf the first  Moravian German Protestant  mission in Nain, Labrador in  1770.  Fit as monkeys on a monkey  bar are these Langdale Elemeh  tary students as they climb towards their goal in the Can-r  ada Fitness Award program.  Langdale school has participated in the national school  program for five years and  each of these students have  been awarded crests according  to their level of achievements.  Performance levels by age and  sex have been developed. and  the level reached in each of  several rigorous tests determines the award won - bronze,  silver,  gold,  or award of ex  cellence.  Exercises preparing for the  tests are done regularly in  phyS-ed lessons, however, participation in the final timed  test is voluntary.  Pictured in photo are Neil  Fraser, Steven Payne, Kjipn  Anderson, Debbie McDonald,  Gatan Chamberlin, Doug Jamieson, Marie Pazdzirski, Michelle Rhodes, Angela Grafton,  Chris Cottrell, Grenville Skae,  Paul Cottrell, Ian Stevens,  Christine MacPhee and Marian Passmore. Missing from the  photo is Gail Wolverton.  Good day at the track  Many parents turned out to  watch    students    break    last  year's track and field records  at Langdale Elementary .school  annual sports day Friday, June  13.  Principal Charles Passmore  reports the day was most successful, especially with the help  of Mrs. A. F. Craze and other  parents who ran the concession.  In intermediate girls competitions Michelle Rhodes collected 20 points, Debbie McDonald  made 15 and Karii Anderson totalled 13.  Intermediate boys was topu  ped by David Douglas with 19  points^ Christopher Cottrell  had 15 and Michael Fyles was  third in this class with nine  points.  In the girls primary group,  Marian Passmore managed to  total 22 points, Renee Michaud  collected 21, and Nancy Ten  had 16.  Goto church on Sunday  'Primary boys saw Paul Cottrell accumulate 25 points,  Dwayne Moore totalled 18, and  tied for third were Richard Mc-  Clymont, Jeffrey Rhodes and  Donald Pike, who -had eight  points each.  YUKON AIRPORTS  The federal Ministry of Tran  sport and the Yukon government operate the major airports in the Yukon. Scheduled  and chartered1 air services are  maintained bfy various companies.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  Coast News, July 2, 1975.  For your printing phone 886-2622  PUBLIC NOTICE  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Please take notice that by By-law No. 282, it is  the intent of the Village of Gibsons to exchange the  road in Plan 4028, for trie westerly 100 feet of Lot 6,  Block G, Plan 6486.  WHEREAS Port Mellon Industries Credit Union  have requested that portion of the road outlined in  red on the plan on exhibit at the Municipal Office and attached to this By-Law be closed to facilitate construction of a credit union office and the  provision of off-street parking;  AND WHEREAS the Port Mellon Industries Credit  Union, the registered owner of Lot 6, Block G, Plan  6486, District Lot 686, Group 1, New Westminster  District have agreed to transfer and convey the required westerly 100 feet of Lot 6, Block G, Plan  6486 to the Village of Gibsons for the purpose of  road dedication in exchange for the thirty-three (33)  foot road allowance outlined in red on the plan on  exhibit;  AND WHEREAS the provisions of Section 509 (3)  of the Municipal Act have been complied with and  notice of intention of the exchange has been published once each week for two consecutive weeks  in the Coast News, a newspaper published and circulated in the Village of Gibsons;  NOW THEREFORE the Village of Gibsons in open  meeting assembled, enacts as follows;  1. The Village of Gibsons hereby closes and stops  up traffic of all kinds the thirty-three (33) foot  roadway shown outlined in red on the exhibited plan marked Schedule "A" as compiled by  ' D. J. Roy, BCLS and certified correct on the  25th day of February, A.D., 1975.  2. The Village of Gibsons is hereby authorized to  transfer and convey to Port Mellon Industries  Credit Union that certain parcel of land and  premises as outlined in   red   on  the  exhibited  plan marked Schedule "A" and in exchange for  all >and singular that certain parcel of land and  premises situated in the Village of Gibsons and  more particularly known and described as: The  westerly one hundred (100) feet of Lot 6, Block  G, Plan 6486 as outlined in green on the exhibited copy of a plan of which Port Mellon Industries Credit Union are the registered owners.  3. The said westerly one hundred (100) feet of Lot  6, Block G, Plan 6486 shall be established and  dedicated as a road by the Village of Gibsons  pursuant to further subdivison plan; and the  said closed road shall be vested in the said Port  Mellon Industries Credit Union and consolidated with the said Lot 6, Block G, Plan 6486.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H  P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Simdays  Holy Commimion at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  1st Wednesday, 10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, 12:00 a.m.  w..h Divine Healine Service  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m. .  except  4th Sunday  Family Service at 11:00 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning  Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  7:00  p.m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m.  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Churcn  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass. Sundays  Phone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone. 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.n_.  Wed., Bible Study, 7: SO p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNAClF  Gower Point Road  Phone    886-2660  Sunday school  10:15  a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 pjn.  Bible study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 11:15 a.m. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  CEDARS INN  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� GIBSONS ��� 886-9815  RESTAURANT and DINING LOUNGE  EXCELLENT CUISINE TO ENJOY ��� FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY  OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY ��� 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  and 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.  THE  GOLDEN BARREL  (NO MINORS PLEASE) 886-9926  HOT AND COLD FOOD AND BEVERAGES  SERVED MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, 5 p.m. - 11 p.m.  (Steak ahd Lobstertail order taken until 10 p.m. only) 4     Coast News July 2, 1975.  THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT...  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We thinic service makes plain sense ��� it's  just good manners. Our concept of service goes much further than that, though.  Drop in for a free catalogue and some old fashioned friendliness.  Agencies  WE CAN HELP  PHONE  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt  SMALL ESTATE  3387  More than an acre good soil, half in delightful gardens, half in lovely park-like  (woods. Semi-rural area, two miles from  Gibsons, by paved roads. Dwelling is a  {well sited mobile home, plus additions, in  .cirst class condition. All this for only  $29,500.   JACK WHITE,   886-2935   eves.  NOW THAT SCHOOL IS OUT 33912  Why not get busy and buy that view lot,  now for only $14,000 full price. The kids  will get a kick out of dropping the tiny  adders which are growing proifiusely about  this large corner lot, zoned to allow trailers. Water, hydro and TV cable ready for  hookup .More? Call TINY BOB KENT,  885-2235 eves.  REDROOFFS ROAD AREA 3416  Dandy lot ��� dandy price. Size 74*_' x 228'  Nicely wooded, and facing south. Priced  at $9,500 with $3,500 down: Try your offer  on down payment. Hydro to line, wells  in area water coming 1976? Then Values  increase.  PETER SMITH,   885-9463 eves.  SUTTON ISLAND  3333  Small but beautiful island with several  ibuilding sites and protected moorage.  Close to Egtmont in one of the finest fish-  in area, water coming 1976? Then values  price $45,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504  eves.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone S86-2��22  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  Minimum $1 ��� 15 words  5c a word thereafter  Subsequent Insertions % price  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. J yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of  the  Coast News in  event of failure to publish any  advertisement or in event that  errors in publishing of an advertisement   shall   be   limited  to the amount paid by the advertiser for   that   portion   of  the advertising space occupied  by the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liabilty  in any event beyond amount  paid  for such  advertisement.  No   responsibility   is  accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  not  submitted  in  writing  or  verified in writing.  COMfltGEVQIB  Every Thursday, 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall. Roberts Creek.  Every Monday night, 8 pjn..  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons.  AMNOUMtEMEH.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aid-  an'_ HaU, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Pbone  885-9534. 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. S:30  p.m. in Gibson* Athletic halL  For Latter Day Saints in this,  area, contact 886-2546.   For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, eiectric  cr   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  Sunshine Coast Arts and Crafts  Supplies now open. Phone 886-  7770.  DEATHS  BOTHWELL: Passed away  June 24, .1975, Ronald F. Both-  well, late of Vancouver, aged  62 years. Survived by his brother Vincent, Granthams Landing; 2 sisters, Doreen Bothwell,  Calgary; Patricia Sharp, Oyen  Allberta. Step-father, Norman  Bowles, Red Deer. Nieces and  nephews. Predeceased by his  mother Mary T. Bowles. Harvey Fuiieral Home in charge of  private funeral arrangements.  Cremation.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our heartfelt thanks to Dr. Kassen, Dr.  Rogers, the staff at St. Mary's  Hospital and a special thank  you to Constables Van de  Braak, Dingle, Inglehart and  Cramer of the RCMP and the  men from the Armed Forces  helicopter, Ron Jaeger, Dave  Harrison, Leslie Bailey, Diane  Strom and all the other friends  for their love and sympathy in  our hours of sorrojw.  ���Jim, Heather, Debbie,  Annie and Fred Shepherd.  HELP WANTED  Required ��� Caretaker. Responsible elderly person or couple. Free accommodation in  Earl's Cove area. Wages commensurate to working ability.  Phone 886-7370, Sunshine Job  Placement.  Part time wfaiter-waitress for  weekend work. Contact the  manager Royal Canadian L6-  gion Branch 109, Gibsons.  WORK WANT��  Two experienced construction  laborers looking for work. Ph.  886-7111- and leave message.  Bulldozing, clearing, road  building. Phone Mick Alvaro  886-9803.  2 high school boys. 16 and 14,  want work of any type. Phone  886-9503.   Heavy duty rotovating. Phone  886-2897.  .  Light moving arid hauling.  Phone Norm at 880-9503.  Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Non glare glass.  White and colored1 mat board.  Needlepoint a specialty. Pon-  derosa Pines Trailer Court,  Wilson Creek. Phone 885-0573.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  We provide a complete tree sei*  vice for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaran*  teed to your satisfaetion.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Pall Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401  after 5 p.m.  Window washing and odd jobs,  Gibsons area and Roberts Ck.  Phone 886-2079.           GIBSONS LIGHT CARTAGE  Truck with either 1 or 2 men.  Rubbish and brush removal  and general hauling. Phone  886-9907.    MISC. FOR SAU  Sankyo movie camera, best offer. Phone 886-7987  Electric stove; occasional  chairs; bedspreads; ladies' 10  speed bike; and other items.  Phone 886-7046.   July 19 Annual Auction, Gibsons Wildlife Club. Lot used  350 stamps, U.S.A.   Hospital beds with mattress,  $30; over bed tables, $10; bedside lockers $15. CaU St. Mary's  Hospital 885-2224.        Used fibreglass septic tank, for  sale. Phone 886-2948.   Stainless steel sink, 11 x 16,  $10; white toilet, $5; spray gun  with quart size cup, Simpson-  Sears model. $15: aluminum  window white finish, will fit  34^ x 46% opening, $30. Miscellaneous items left from garage sale, reduced. Ph. 886-2512.  ���iE. & O. E.���  FOR MORE - ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  MISC. FOR SAIf (Cont'd)  Fridge, $200; 26" color TV,~6  mo. old $695; stove, $175; vacuum and sh'ampooer $185; desk  $20; % bed, $15; curtains $45;  bed chesterfield $175; stereo,  $150; and more. Phone 885-9417  11 x 7 ft. camping tent with 5  ft. wall, canopy, 3 screened  windows. $75. 'Phone 886-7325.  Chesterfield and chair; dinette  suite; two occasional chairs; 1  green rug 9 x 12. Phone 886-  2668 from 9 a.m. to 3:45 p.m.  Farm fresh vegetables. Tony  Archer 886-7046.   Pioneer turn table and amp.  Phone 886-9165 for details.  Seasoned alder firewood for  sale. Phone 886-9-25.      . '  Two 5W CB Sonar tube type  radios. 12V or 120V, has timer  for scanning, complete with  hp_ne base aerial, ideal for boat  or car with home base, extra  tubes included- $200. Phone  886-2098.  BASEMENT~SALE    ~~  Saturday, July 5, 10 a.m. toi.4-.  p.m. Dishes, mattresses, clothing, bookte, toys and games, bicycles, etc. Watch for signs.  Birkin, Beach Ave., Roberts  Creek. Phone 885-3310.  WANTED  Timber wanted. Let us  give .  you an estimate. D. & O. Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAU  1966 Pontiac Station Wagon,  $180.  Phone 885^9737.   All used auto parts 1960-1975.  Phone 886-2449 anytime.  '64 Comet Caliente good mechanical order, new tires, $550  pjb.o. Phone Cathy, 884-5312.  '64 Eaonoline, $750. Phone 886-  9819 after 5 p.m.   '64 Chev, good condition, snow  tires mounted on wheels, $600.  Apiply H6il4 Marine Dr. Gibsons  Phone 886-9030. .-___  1974 Chev % t. 4 x 4, P.T.O.  winch, much more. Wally, 884-  5312:   PETS  For sale, 4 month purebred  toy poodle female. Must go to  good home, $40. Ph. 886-9101,  ask for Cher.   BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft. Classic sailing dinghy.  Solid mahogany and oak. Stainless rigging. Bronze fittings,  extras, $400 firm. At Smitty's  Marina. Phone 886-7755 after  9 p.m. and ori weekends or  263-5737 (Vancouver).   Fibreglass resin, $12 gal.; mat,  $2 yd. 'Phone 886-9893.   MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  1974 19 ft. Champion hull with  1974 85 Jc-inson motor. Both  like now. Best offer. Can be  seen at Bonniebrook Trailer  Court, apply at 5th wheel trailer or write Box 73, Gibsons.  WANTED TO REM.  Teacher and wife require house  from August or September.  Gibsons or Roberts Creek area.  Phone 526-3024 or write 310  Regina St. New Westminster.  B.C.  2 bedroom house required for  reliable couple, references. Ph.  886-9548.   Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  October 31, 1975. Contact J.  B&ttista, Phone 886-7811.  Professional family man (2  children) requires 2 or 3 bedroom house immediately Phone  886-2221  FOR RENT  Maple Crescent Apts. 1662  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply Suite  103A.    Furnished b_chelor apartment,  fridge, stove, W-W, electric  fheat, $180. Fully furnished one  ���'bedroom apartment W-W, colored appliances, private entrance, $220 Phone 886-2415.  Apartment, 3 bedroom plus  family room. Ne pets. Available immediately, $250. Phone  886-9288 or 886-7973.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  View lots for sale in Gibsons.  All services. 3 bedroom house,  full basement, $52,500. Rhone  886-2417 after 6:30 p.m.   Three acres, creek, trees, near  arena, $20,000. Phone 885-i2S68.  Beautiful view lot overlooking  Sechelt Inlet, near arena, reader  to build on. $15,500. Phone 886-  9217.  Roberts Creek. Fully serviced  lots for sale on Marlene Road.  Phone 886-7896 or 886-7700.  REVENUE - INVESTMENT  Secure a place on the Sunshine  Coast for your future and let  it pay its way in the interjim.  3 apartment unit with excellent return. In Gibsons. By  . ofwner, 886-7629.  MOBILE HOffiS  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  1971 Bi_okdaiet 12 x 62 3 bedrooms, with 20 x 6 ft. addition,  fridge and stove.  1969 Capilano, 10% ft. truck  canmper, sleeps 5, furnace,  range, ice box. tie downs,  camper shock and jack, $1500.  12 x 62 Statesman, 2 bedroom, reverse aisle, carpeting  throughout, beautifully furnished and decorated.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Maririe, W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  OES SUMMER TEA  SATURDAY, JULY 5- 2 - 4 p.m.  MASONIC HALL ROBERTS CREEK  EVERYBODY WELCOME  Adults 75c Children 35c  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Situated on approx. Vz ac,  level and with a lovely view  out over Georgia Strait. Older  2 bdrm cottage, cozy living  room, large kitchen and eating  area, full bath, utility area. Old  fashioned  garden.  $29,000.  Roberts Creek: Large view lot  in select area. Build your  dream home among beautiful  dogiwood trees, all services except sewer. Blk. top street.  Close to transportation, beach,  etc. Only $10,000. .  Gower Point: 2 yr. old 2 bdrm  mobile home in immaculate  condition: extras include 12> x  40 extension housing carport,  utility room and spacious summer living-dining room and/or  children's enclosed play area  on rainy days. fTo dogs allowed  $11,700.  Sechelt: In lovely newly opened area, among fine nejw  homes ��� level 63' x 120' corner lot ��� sfliort walk to all facilities and beach. Try your  offer to $14,000.  Gibsons Rural: Level and clear  ready to build 105' x 240' corner property. Serviced except  sewer. $18,000.  Gibsons: Cute little 3 rooms  and bath, enclosed entrance.  On fully serviced level lot.  Some furniture. $20,000.  Langdale Heights: Choice view  lot on Johnson Road. 79' x 139'  $13,900.  Witherby Beach: A real buy in  a waterfront lot ��� 60' x 150',  treed, piped water, no poiwer  as yet. $13,000.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney ��� 885-3339  Over 6 acres in North Road area  Possible A-iS  Asking $3%00Q.  Gower Point Area: One acre all view property, nicely  treed. Water, phone and Hydro available. Asking $27,000  Roberts Creek: Large lot with cabin, water and light in,  reduced to $14,000.   ���  North of Langdale: 3 bdrms., attached garage, delightfully  finished home on large lot. Full price $35,000  Granthams: 3 bdrm home with wonderful vieiw, clos�� hoi  store and P.O. Only $26,000.  Gibsons: Center of town with some view. 4 bdrms. Iivfotg  room with F.P. Dining room, nice kitchen, electric heat,  Large rec. room. Carport and workshop. Full price $48,500  Roberts Creek: New 3 bdrm home on large lot, 2 F.iPs,  ensuite in master bdrm., A-O heat, cement drive and carport. Delightfully finished inside and out. FJP. $58,900.  Davis Bay: Wft. home with terrific view, boathouse, paved drive, workshop, 3 bdrms., A-O heat, large F.P., all  large rooms. Asking $72,000.  Lots from $10,000 up.  Box 238  Phone 886-2248  Gibsons, B.C. I  Work starts on open area  t The controversial open area-  at Gibsons Elementary School  ivill be going through one more  [metamorphosis and this one, it  is ho(ped by school trustees and  teachers, will be the last.  Maintenance men were already busy stripping walls and  ceilings as students were filing  out of halls and .classrooms on  their last day of school Thursday.  The  changes,  explains principal   Dave   Rempel,   will   involve changing the three large  open area classrooms into smaller classrooms with a library  in   the   center.   He   said   the  changes would make the space  much  more  usable.  The open area classrooms  came under criticism earlier  this year because of poor light-  ''Vjfcg? ���  y<f���?  ... <  Local Phone ��� 885-2241  Direct Line ��� 685-5544  3   Bedroom   Home   on  large lot in nice residential  area with some view ��� Approximately 1300 sq. ft. of  living space. All rooms large  and comfortable. Front yard  fenced. F.P. $48,500. Call  Bill Montgomery to view,  886-2806.  Buy Lots A Work? Big old  house at Granthams, extensive repairs needed. Have a  look and use your imagination. FJP. $14,000. Call Dave  Roberts, 885-2973.  Choice 72 x 130 lot within a  couple of blocks of the theatre and shopping. Full price  $12,500. Call Doug Joyce,  885-2781.  Two building lots, close to  .boat launching and "The  Gap." Priced right at $24,000  Call Doug Joyce,  885-2761.  Chaster Road Acreage  10.9 acres, not in freeze,  could be subdivided with  some view. Asking $65,000.  Try all offers. Call Jack Anderson, 885-2053.  Granthams, Two view lots  for the price of one. Call1  Dave Roberts for particulars about this unusual situation. F.P. for the two,  $14,000. 885-2973.  Shoal Lookout  Rock is beautiful, especially  when it is surrounded by  one of the most spectacular  views in the area. F.P. $10,-  900. Call Doug Joyce, 885-  2761.  MAINTENANCE worker William Bead- begins work on the  Gibsons Elementary school  open area renovations.  irog, poor ventilation, and a gen  eral drab atmosphereYAs a result $40,000 was spent to alleviate those problems. Prior to  that $50,000 was spent on the  open area for other problems.  Rempel said both students  and teachers were unhappy  with the open area because it  was crowded and dingy. He  praised the board for allowing  input on the design for the  present $90,000 alteration.  In the meantime school trustees decided Thursday that an  extra classroom built in the.  existing covered play area at  Gibsons Elementary would be  more of an asset than the portable classroom now on order  for that sichool.  The board revealed that renovating the play area and turning it into a classroom could be  done at the same cost as leasing a portable for one year.  The decision was handed  over to the building and  grounds committee for further  consideration.  Teapot with opening lid,  rotating world globe, boats  of all types, jet liner, all  new sterling silver charms.  Miss Bee's Sechelt.  ^����^^^^rfM^^^^*  Charles English Ltd;  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  3 Plex on Highway 101: good revenue property, $44,000  Easy terms.  Bottom of Georgia Bluff: Here are 4 large view lots, fully  serviced. Prices $15,000 - $18,000.  #  Business Opportunity: Gibsons Radio Cabs. Ideal family  or partnership operation. For full details and financial  statement, please phone or drop in.  Glassford Rd.: Nice retirement home on level lot, $32,000.  Gower Point Rd.: 2 - y_7 acre lots with unobstructaible  sweeping view. Westerly exposure.  $22,000 each. Terms.  12 Acres: Close to Village, if you're looking for privacy  buy this for $39,000 only.  Langdale Chines: Several good building and view lots.  Serviced ��� $10,000 - $14,500.  7.5 Acres on Hwy 101: Water, road allowance on east side.  $36,000.  Abbs Road: Large comfortable family home on good view  lot, 1550 sq. ft. with full basement 4 bedroom on main  floor. Automatic hot water heating system. Double plumbing and 2 fireplaces. Driveway and garage. A terrific buy  at $49,000.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  Anne Gurney  Jay Visser  886-2164  885-3300  Of shoes and ships and sealing wax  By ROB DYKSTRA  'Sometimes you start with a  simple little statement and the  more you discuss it the more  complicated and confused the  whole thing becomes.  School Trustee Celia Fishei  thought she would taok on a  little addendum to her report  at last Thursday's school board  meeting by asking trustees to  endorse a Union Board of  Health policy stating that non-  nutritious foods be banned in  district schools.  O.K, said the board, would  Trustee Fisher make a motion  to that effect. The motion was  made but before it could be  carried, someone asked if it  meant the school would not be  allowing vending machines  No, it was decided, because  some vending miaichines carry  apples and oranges, milik and  chocolate bars ��� chocolate  bars can be a nutritious1 food.  They give you instant energy.  Trustee Maureen Clayton  clarified the issue somewhat  /when she said non-nutritious  foods were things like pop and  potato chips.  That's clear enough.  "But what about aU the  dances and basketball games,"  asked vice - principal Larry  Grant. "It would be better to  operate concession stands at  these events than have students  running across the street.M  Agreed.  Trustee Agnes Labonte said  the motion should be clarified  to read vending machines containing pop and junk foods  should not be allowed because  they substitute for lunches.  But Trustee Pat Murphy felt  the board should not outlaw  such vending machines because  that would be encroaching on  business.  "Business ��� in our schools?"  retorted Trustee Fisher.  And so the original motion  was retracted and died a horrible death in a shroud of confusion.  Send it down to the policy  committee, the board decided,  they can chew over the problem for a while.  And to all you Britishers out  there ��� hear you lost your  voting privileges in federal elections as of July 1. That's  what you get for not becoming  a Canadian citizen ten years  ago.  You probably heard the story  about the Englishman and the  Scotsman, who one evening in  the Royal Albert Hall, were  discussing the pros and cons of  citizenship.  "I was born an Englishman.  I was raised an EnigJishman.  and'I.will stay an Englishman  for all the days of my life"  said the one to the other.  "'Oot mon, 'ave yae nay  ambition?" quipped the Scotsman.  *        *        *  To all those students and  teachers out there ��� have a  nice two months. As I sit here  at my typewriter I can see  sunshine spairkling waters, and  sails out of the corner of my  eye.  Envy.  THE DRAW for  the big one  was made in Gibsons Bank of  Montreal last week and Richard and Mary Atkinson of Roberts Creek came out $1,000  richer. The draw was part of  the Lions 400 dub and the  lucky   ticket   was   drawn   by  Lions vice-president Jay Visser,, right. Beside Jay is Bank  of Montreal employee and  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson, Verda Schneider. Oh  left is Lion's President Ken .De  Vries. Next draw for $1,000  iwill be in September.  No commitment to Bowen  A delegation from Bowen Island representing the Bowen  Island Recreation Committee  and the Bowen Island Community School Association left  school board offices Thursday  with part of their requests satisfied.  The group, headed by Claus  Spiekerman asked the board at  Thursday night's regular meeting for acceptance Of three recommendations. These recommendations are:  ���that the 'Sedhelt School District formally recognize and  thereby encourage the establishment of the Bowen Island  Community School Association.  ���that twfo representatives  from the Seichelt Stehool board  and two representatives from  the Greater Vancouver Regional District be assigned to serve  on the Bowen Island Community School Council.  ���that a cost sharing formula,  covering both capital and operating, be arrived at between  the Sechelt School District and  Che GVRD regarding the Bowen Island Community School.  The community school proposal was initially introduced  at a meeting on Bowen Island  June 20, and Thursday in Gibsons, Spiekerman again outlined the concept for the board.  He said Bowen Island has  limited recreation facilities  and that maximum use must  be made of the facilities avail  able. He said the philosophy  behind the community school  concept is that students, adults,  seniors ������ everyone could make  use of the sdhool building.  He also said the association  would not limit itself to use of  the school facilities but would  also sit down with school officials and work out a curriculum and sdhool policy.  The committee indicated approval of the concept had been  given by education officials in  Victoria and the GVRD and all  that was needed was approval  from the Sechelt School board.  The Bowen delegation had no  problem in receiving board ap-  poval for the first two recommendations but there was a  certain hesitation for the third.  "The concept is so pure, it is  absolutely right" Superintendent John Denley told the  group, "but the problem is  funding."  "Where does the money come  from?" he asked  The board gave approval to  the first two recommendations  because as one trustee noted  "it doesn't commit us at all."  Trustee Maureen Clayton and  secretary-treasurer Roy Mills  were named to the Bolwen Island School Council as outlined  in recommendation two. The  community concept and the  problem of funding will be studied further.  O.E.S. tea  Work parties are now making last minute preparations  for the Order of Eastern Star  summer Tea.  This year's tea, under the  convenorship of Mrs. Mary  Gordon, will feature home-  baking, hampers, and novelty  items. Members are hoping the  sun will shine on this annual  event that represents fund  raising for cancer donations,  scholarships, and charitable  funds  The tea will be on the Roberts Creek Ma!sonic Hall  grounds Saturday, July 5. OES  members extend a hearty welcome to all. Tea time is 2 p.m.  Coast News, July 2 1975.      5  Letters to Editor  Editor: It is very hard for me  to understand why there is so  little area to park in the post  office parking lot.  There is a big'garbage container there that could go any-  wttiere and one small trailer  taking up parking space. I did  not know you could park there  for 24 hours.  Why hasn't lower Gibsons  area got a place to park cars.  All you do is drive around  looking for a place and running  into signs saying one hour  parking., What good is that  when you want to fish or leave  the car for a few hours?  Wiho is going to do something about this mess? No one  will shop in the lower village.  Sechelt is really good for parking facilities.  ���Mr. B. Strilchuk.  Editor: This letter is to express appreciation for the publicity given the Salvation Army  in connection with our recent  Women's Friendship Camp at  Oamp Sunrise. We were pleased to have a good response  from many friends of the community in spite of inclement  weather.  The Coast News is most interesting and informative.  May you have continued success.  ���Mrs. Lieut.-Col. L. Knight,  Director, The Salvation  Army Women's Organizations, B.C. South.  It's the  kind people  English visitor Mrs. Jenifer  Williams 61, of Yapton, Sussex,  will never forget the kindness  of "George" a Gibsons skin-  diver whose action made it possible for her tp continue enjoying seeing the glories of the  Sunshine Coast.  Mrs. Williams, staying with  her daughter and son-in-law  Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hammond  of Gower Point Road, was get-  , ting from one boat into another when She slipped and  her bi-focals sped to the bottom of the Pacific.  Mr. Hammond, a man of the  sea wiho knows the waters  well quickly dropped a marker  buoy over the spot and later  asked "George" if he could  help.  Next day when Mrs. Williams and her daughter Mrs. Jo  Hammond returned from a  Vancouver visit, she w?as presented with her glasses recovered after a long, diligent  Search by the skilful "George."  "Now I know what they  mean when they call this the  Sunshine Coast. It's the kindly  people that make the sun shine  on them ��� a sort of reflected  glory, if you kno!w what JJ  mean," said a very grateful  Mrs. Williams.  f  END AISLE FEATURE  BABY SCOTT DIAPERS  Regular 30's $1.99  Super 24's $1.99  Newborn 30's $1.47  WESTERN DRUG MART  ���     SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  II GIBSONS, B.C. 886-7213 6      Coast News, July 2, 1975.  A CRITICAL SITUATION:  B.C. IS LOSING ITS ABILITY  TO COMPETE IN  WORLD MARKETS  Many British Columbians are seriously  concerned with the economic dangers  facing the province and the country.  The forest companies of B.C., recognizing the importance of the industry as  50 per cent of the provincial economy,  are also concerned, particularly with  keeping their products competitive  in world markets.  A statement setting out the critical  issues facing the industry was presented  recently to the unions representing the  people who work in the industry���the  International Woodworkers of America,  the Canadian Paperworkers Union,    .  and the Pulp, Paper ahd Woodworkers  of Canada.  That industry statement is reproduced  here for those who wish to consult the  full text.  We have given the. most careful consideration to all factors involved in collective  bargaining with the three major unions which  represent the industry-s employee work  force, including of course, all points and  arguments made by the union at the  bargaining table. This-consideration has  taken place within the context of the industry's threefold responsibility: to the community as a whole, to its employees, to its  . investors and shareholders.  Careful consideration  It is only after such careful consideration  that the industry has arrived at a definitive  end position in these contract negotiations.  You and your membership are entitled to  know our reasons for adopting this position,  and because of the importance of forest  products to the economy of British  Columbia, the community should also know.  The dilemma which confronts the industry  is the clash between vital economic considerations and long-term security en the  ��� one hand.-and on the other hand, the-  pressure to ignore economics for the sake  of accommodating union demands.  Real interests  The industry has concluded, unlike some  occasions in the past, that economic considerations must prevail in order to serve  the real interests of-al! who depend on  forest products for employment, public tax  revenue and investment opportunity.  The consideration which underlies all others  is fhe absolute need to be competitive in  world markets during all phases of the  cyclical changes which characterize the  forest products industry. Much has been  said in the past about export industry's need  to be competitive. But repetition of what  should be a self-evident truth must not be  allowed to erode the credibility of that truth  because of its fundamental importance  to the major base of British Columbia's   .  . economy.  Undermined  That ability to compete has been seriously  and increasingly undermined in recent years.  In both wood and pulp products, British  Columbia producers increasingly find themselves in a competitive position only when  demand is strong and there is a shortage  of product.  The main reason for B.C.'s declining  competitive capability is, of course, a relative  disadvantage in production cost compared  to other producing areas. The principal  factors in this regard are:  ��� B.C. forest industry wage rates have  been the highest in the world for some time.  The wage levet is an important element in  the cost of production and the B.C. industry  suffers a serious disadvantage, even  compared to the U.S. Pacific Northwest.  This is an area with which B.C. is in direct  competition and one which traditionally has  had the highest rates in the United States.  Rates there during the past year have in  some cases been close to a dollar per hour  behind B.C; In fact, recent settlements in  both wood.products and pulp in that area  have produced new base, rates which are  still well behind those which have existed in  B.C. for the past year.  Financial burden  ��� Government policy with respect to  stumpage rates, taxation levels, Workers'  Compensation Act, factories regulation and  pollution control has placed a sharply  increased financial burden on the industry-  one which is much heavier than that borne  by our competitors in other-producing  areas. Whatever advantage B.C. once enjoyed, which was used as justification for  .the higher B.C. wage rates, has now disappeared and our total cost of manufacturing is high in comparison to all other  producing areas.  ��� Union opposition has denied the industry  necessary flexibility of shift scheduling  (applies to IWA only):       ���    :  Difficulties  �� Even after several years of very poor  earnings, the" return on investment during  the last couple of good years' was still  insufficient to permit the plant improvement  and expansion necessary to satisfy future  world demand and create new jobs.   .  We are very much aware of the difficulties  created by wage settlements made in both  the public and private sector of the com- ���  munity by employers such as B.C. Hydro,  food chains and municipalities, who are  able to pass on the cost of settlements tp  either taxpayers'or customers,~as the case  may be. This situation is one that must be  remedied, because it is threatening the  economic security of British Columbia, The  solution, however, does not lie in the  direction of ignoring the economic future  of B.C.'s key industry and trying to match  wage settlements that disregard the disciplines and pressures in the world market.  During current negotiations we have endeavored to explain these problems to you  in the hope that there would-be some  recognition of them and a positive response  that would establish a foundation upon  which collective bargaining cou(d proceed.  Unfortunately, there is no evidence that the  union recognizes the economic problems  of the industry and specifically no recognition of its need to be in a fair cost  relationship to its competitors in the world  .markets. You have failed to recognize the  wage relationship between B.C. industry  and its world competitors.  Industry position  In light of this failure to obtain union recognition of basic economic problems, the  .industry has no choice but to adopt a  definitive end position in these negotiations.  It is a position that recognizes the need  to begin the process of restoring a fair  ���competitive relationship for the industry and  at the same time afford some protection for  the wages now.earned.by industry employees���your members.  Our position istherefore as follows:  1. The present 240 per hour which was  generated by the Cost of Living formula,  and which legally terminates on the expiry  date of the collective agreement, will be  continued on a floating basis.  2. Further increments based on increases  in the Consumer Price Index will be made  quarterly in accordance with the following  schedule:  (a) July. 1st���The difference between  Statistics Canada Consumer Price Index  May, 1975'and the index for February,  .    1975. ���������'.��� '      ��� '  ���   . i   ���  .(b) October 1st���The difference between  Statistics Canada Consumer Price Index  August, 1975 and the index for May,  ��� 1975. ���-. "-���    ���  (c) January 1st���The difference between  Statistics Canada Consumer Price Index  November, 1975 and the index for  August, 1975.-  (d) April 1st -The difference between  Statistics Canada Consumer Price Index  February, 1976 ahd the index for  November, 1975.  3. Upon acceptance of this "position by the  union, an Article will be-incorporated in a  new one-year collective agreement.  This statement is pi_b.ished by the B.C. coast forest companies employing 28,000 IWA members  engaged in logging, sawmilfing and plywood production, and by B.C.'s primary producers of pulp and  paper, employing 13,000 members of the CPU and the PPWC.  Acorn forest Products Ltd.  Allison Logging Co. Ltd.  Associated Cedar Products Ltd.  B.C. Mill Maintenance Ltd.  B C.S Construction Ltd.  B C Sawmills Construction Ltd.  J H' Baxter & Co. Limited  b_y Forest Products Ltd.  BayMiund Logging Ltd.  Frank [leban Logging Ltd.  Belize Forest Products Limited  bendicksun Contractors Ltd.  Orion Bowm3n & Sons Ltd.  Bndgeview Ced.r Ltd.  British Columbia Forest  Products Limited  Brownsville Sawmills Ltd  butler Brothers Logging Ltd.  CIPA Lumber Co. Ltd.  Cal-Van Canus Catering  Services Ltd.  Canadian Cellulose Company Ltd.  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  C.nlor Limited  Canadian Puget Sound Lumber  and Timber Company Limited  Capilano Timber Co. Limited  Cariboo Pulp and Paper Company  Cattermole Timber Ltd.  Cheslakce Logging Company Ltd  Citation Cedar Products Ltd  Clayton Cedar Products Ltd.  Commercial Lumber Co. Ltd.  Coulson Prescott Logging Limited  Crestbrook Pulp and Paper Ltd.  Crown Zeilerbar.il Canada Limited  Davidson Shingle Co. Ltd.  Ocmtai Chemicals Limited  Wood Preserving Division  G W Ocrman Pulp Chip Co. Ltd.  Roy H. Doyle Logging Co. Ltd.  Dyer Logging Co. Ltd.  Elk River Timber Company Limited  Eurocan Pulp & Paper Co. Ltd.  F &N log Sorting ltd.  Fait Towing Ltd.  Finlay Forest Industrie] Ltd.  The Fleetwood Logging Co. Ltd.  Fraser River Log Sorting Co. Ltd.  C. G. Graham Trucking Limited  Grart Bay Logging  II..P. Logging Cc Ltd.  R. G. Haley (Canada) Limited    '  Harper Logging Ltd.  Hclger Johnson Logging &  Pole Co. Ltd.  Home Bros. Shingle Company  Limited -   ._,  -Howe Sound Timber Co. Limited  IMP-PAC Lumber Ltd.   '  Industrial Mill Installations Ltd.  Jackson Bros. Logging Co. Ltd.  Kilpala. Logging Co.-ltd.  Koppers International Canada Ltd.  L. & K. Lumber (North Shore) '.'  Limited  Lakewood Lumber Company   .  Limited .  Lamford Cedar Ltd <  Lemon Point Logging Co. ���  Lens Logging Limited I  Lions Logging Ltd. i  M & M Pole Company Limited..  Mainland Sawmills Ltd. . '  Malahat Logging Ltd. }  Malakwa Cedar Products       '   .  Mayo Lumber Co. Ltd.  Metropolitan Trading, a division  of Catre Industries Ltd.  Metro Shake & Shingle  Mohawk Handle Company Limited  Mohawk Industries Ltd  W. D. Moore Logging Co. Ltd.  Moore Whittington Lumber Ltd.  McDonald Cedar Products Ltd.  - J. A. McKay Trucking Ltd.  T. W. MacKenzie Logging Ltd.  MacMillan Bloedel Limited  Naden Harbour Timber Limited  Nanaimo Forest Products Ltd.  Northwood Pulp and Timber  Limited  Nova Lumber Co Ltd.  : Ocean Falls Corporation  Olympic Forest Products Ltd.  Osborne Logging Ltd.  Qwikeno Logging Ltd.  Pacific Lumber Inspection Bureau  Pacific Towing Services Limited  Pallan Timber Products Ltd.  Pan-Abode Buildings Ltd. .  Pioneer Manufacturing Ltd.  Pioneer Timber Company Limited  Plumper Bay Sawmills Ltd.  Port Neville Lugging Co. Ltd. .  Prince George Pulp and  Paper Limited  Prince Rupert Forest Producis Ltd.  Q. C. Timber Ltd.  Raven Lumber Ltd.  Rayonier Canada (B.C.) Limited  S & W Shake & Shingle Ltd.  Saltair Lumber Company Ltd. -  Sauder Doors limited  E. L. Sauder Lumber Company  Limited  Roy Saunders Hauling Ltd.  Seaspan International Ltd.  Sharpies Equipment Ltd.  Ted Shaw Logging Co. Ltd. ������  Skoglund Legging Limited  Sooke Forest Products Ltd.  Stolberg' Mill Construction ltd.  Stolberg Mill Construction  (1963) Ltd.  Stolt.e Logging Co. Ltd.  Surrey Cedar Products Ltd.  Tahsis Company ltd.  ��� Telegraph Cove Mills Ltd.-  Terminal Sawmills Ltd.  Triangle Pacific Forest  Products Ltd.  Trout Creek Sawmills Ltd.  ' Twinriver Timber Limited  Vancouver Mill Fuels Ltd.  Van-Isle Moulding & Millv/ork Ltd  Victoria Plywood Ltd.  ���: Weldwood of Canada Limited  Wesco Lumber Manufacturing Ltd.  West Coast Plywood  Specialties Ltd  '. Westcan Timbet Ltd. -  Westcoasl Cellufibre Industries  Ltd - .  .    T '    ���  Westefn-Catering Limited  Western Forest Industries Limited  ���Weyerhaeuser Canada Ltd.'   '    -  Whonnock Lumber Company  Limited  Wiens Contracting Ltd.  Willi3ms Logging Co. Ltd.  Winde Pacific Forest Products Ltd..  Yellow Creek logging &' Pole  Contracting Co Ltd. S^i^^^m^^';.^  'tf&,jtim&*mv *MIJ*iziZii*  Coast News, July 2, 1975.     7  - -.,.����&>*  GOLF   CLUB   President   Bob    to Calcutta Pool winners Ted  McKenzie presents first prize    Kurluk, left,  and  Chris Kan-  Winter club can't afford summer slowdown  by  HARRY   TURNER  People are starting to catch  the summer time bug. This is  bad for Gibsons Winter Cluib  because we have a time sched  ule to meet if -we are to be  ready for next winter's curling.  It certainly -yvouild be nice to  ibe operating by October 15. To  )db so, the floor must.be in and  the concrete poured by Auigust  15, since it takes two months  for the floor to cure before ice  can be put over it. In order to  be ready we need to meet some  deadlines. The roof should be  on by July 15 so that we can  get the refrigeration company  over to install the refrigeration.  Volunteer labor has been difficult to get recently, but we  cannot afford the luxury of a  slowdown. If the phone committee calls you, please try to  give a favorable response unless you have something really  pressing to do. We need your  help. We will accept help from  you whether you are a debenture holder or not.  We hold  ||rk parties either Tuesday or  irsday evenings,  so if you  crab bisque  During the summer months,  fresh B.C. Shrimjp and crab  are in better supply than in  any other time of the year.  Here is an exciting new summer recipe developed especially for these local delicacies.  Center a buffet menu around  freah cralb bisque served from  your prettiest soup tureen and  accompanied, for example, by  a Caesar salad, bread sticks,  wiarm sesame seed crackers,  and your favorite dry white  wine.  FRESH CRAB BISQUE  ��* lb. fresh B.C. crab meat  3 tablespoons sherry  II can (10 oz.) condensed tomato soup  1 can (10 oz.) condensed green  pea soup  1 cup light cream  Salt and white pepper to taste.  Fake crab meat, leaving 6  larger pieces for garnish. Soak  flaked crab in sherry for 10  minutes. Meanwhile blend  soups, undiluted, and simmer  until hot. Add' cream; blend  thoroughly. Add flaked crab  and seasonings. Heat thoroughly, but do not boil. Garnish and  serve. Makes 6 servings. Recipe can be doubled tripled', etc.  Active people  do things  better:      I  v,  yy-p^mi^cnom  ���   ���     Y^-��i?8*Y  ...    ���   ������-'.������.��� ���������-,'j��^��*s.i-~'..'!  .,>;^i||tHncss. In \V>ur hciirt ymi know it's right.  IBIRyt; ' ���  mmM^yyi^..  want to help out, just show  up. We have plenty of work to  do.  The curling rink has come a  long way from the seed of an  idea that germinated two years  ago. Let us give it a great  boost and get it operating this  winter. Remember the building  will serve a great many purposes in our community. Besides curling in the winter season, the building can be used to  hold fall fairs, bingos Sea Cavalcade functions, large dances,  trade fairs, boat or car shows,  arts and craifts displays, roller  Skating, and any other spring,  summer or fall function that  requires a large hall.  Join the Gibsons Winter  Club and help promote this  community facility for Gibsons.  Debentures cost $200 and you  can pay for them at the Bank  o!f Montreal or the Royal Bank  in Gibsqns.  Our next work party is Thurs  day night so let's make it a big  turnout. A work party of 14 or  IS people can put on a lot of  roof in one evening.  Funds for local group home  The Group Home Committee  of the Wilson Creek Community Association has announced  that the Group Holme proposal  for the Sumlshine Coast has  been approved by the Minister  of Human Resources Hon. Norman Levi.  One of the outstanding reasons for official acceptance has  been the overwhelming community support. 'Following an  initial release concerning the  proposal, phone calls and letters of support have been nonstop. The committee thanks all  those people who sent their  letters of support; without  them the proposal would not  have been so successful.  The official opening is ex  pected to be later this fall at  which time those who endorsed  the project and all those interested in the Group Home will  be invited to the opening ceremony.  The therapeutic group home  will accommodate tip to eight  children from all communities,  on the Sunshine Coast. Ages of  these children will range from  six to seventeen. A qualified  staff will provide treatment  and an encouraging environment for our local families in  crisis situations.  For further information concerning the Group Home phone  Susan Frizzell at the Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit, 886-  2228.  Trophies for  golf winners  By OZZIE HINCKS  .  The Walter Morrison Memorial Trophy started on. May 7.  The losers of the first round  went in a Consolation Flight.  The big winners for the trophy  were Iva Peterson and An'djy  Gray. They won in a close  match with Wilmia and Bert  Sim. Tough luck Wilma and  Bert. Let's hope the third year  in a row will treat you better.  The Consolation Round winners, happy to say, are Rita  and Ozzie Hincks who nosed  out Audrey Jost and Al Boyes.  This tournament is a full handicap best ball. Next year we  should be able to double the  entries.  Sunday June 8 saw our annual Presidents vs. Vice-Presidents Tourney. The vice-presidents won which meant they  received a free lunch courtesy,  of the memlbers of the ; presidents team. The low 20 net  players from this tournament  went into the Calcutta Pool ol  two man teams, otherwise  known as Horses.  These horses went to the  post at 8:00 ajn. on Sunday,  June 22. After they had all  completed their 18 holes and  some hot favorites fell by the  wayside almost at the first  hurdle. The first team an_ big  winners were Chris Kankainem  and his playing partner (not a  jockey)    Ted    Kurluk.    They  wound up with net 54. Some  golf! In seoond plaice, somewhat  of a longshot were Jim Mc-  Ewan and Victor Marteddu  with a snappy 58. Followed by  a dead heat for third but closing fast in the stretch Al Boyes  with Joe Horvath and the other  pair of Joe Kampman and! Ozzie Hincks. Their score was a  net 60. This is a regular event  kainem.  and   gathering   more   interest  eadh year.  Our annual interclub with  Powel River was held recently  with the locals turning it on  with a commanding 20-4 .point  lead. A return to Powell River  in September will probably tell  a far different story as they  proibaibly will field a much  stronger team to try and even  the score.  Can IDB  you  ?  On Thursday. July 3  one of our representatives will be at  Sunnycrest Motel.   Gibsons  (9-11:30  a.m.)  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt,  (1-3:00 p.m.)  Tel.:   886-9920   (Gibsons)       885-9561   (Sechelt)  u require financing to start, moclermze,  or expand your business, and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions, perhaps IDB can help you.  'idb imm  DEVELOPMENT BM  145 West 15th St.  North Vancouver, B.C. Tel: 980-6571  OUR BEST QUALITY  .YOUR BEST VALUE!  ,f    V      jr.-   /v,  4MB ~  SAVE YOUR TIME AND MONEY! PAINT  WITH THE BEST... MONAMEL BREEZE  AND GENERAL PAINT.  INTERIOR ��� ENAMEL UNDERCOAT ��� PRIMER SEALER ���  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS ��� ALKYD  EGGSHELL ��� VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� LATEX SEMI-GLOSS ���  LATEX EGGSHELL  EXTERIOR ��� PRIMER ��� PORCH &  FLOOR e HOUSE & TRIM GLOSS  ��� LATEX FLAT ��� LATEX GLOSS  GAL  QUART $3.89  CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF CUSTOM COLOURS.  DEEP AND ACCENT COLOURS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED.  Look to  ??;s^ Y'/-*>,  _$f '#&' y\i?i  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  886-2642  Gibsons  886-7833  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS  OP 1-75 8      Coast Netws, July 2, 1975.  A special graduation for Annette  By ROB DlfKSTEA  Fifteen year old Annette  Murjphy of School Road, Gibsons has just graduated from  grade nine. She has won the  Sir Arthur Pearson award for  tojp student and her name has  once again been placed on the  honors role.  Besides an illu'strious aoadem  ic standing, Annette can also  show you trophies for car rallies, trophies for ice skating  and skiing and trophies for piano and clarinet.  Now in any kind of ordinary situation you could say  that Annette is a rather high  quality student. But when it's  revealed that Annette has grad  mated from the Jericho Hill  School in Vancouver and that  sftie is near blind you've got to  admit her achievements are  quite a fait accompli.  Annette is the daughter of  Elizabeth and Kevin Murphy  who have lived in the Gibsons  area for some ten years after  moving here from Newfoundland. Annette says she doesn't  hlave many friends in Gibsons  yet because she has never  spent any time here. At Jericho, she and about 50 other  blind students studied, ate,  slept, and played. For the past  nine years Jericho was her life.  And she's quite happy and  proud of the experience.  For one thing, Annette says,  the cirieula is much tougher  than in ordinary schools.  "They've got it easy up  here," she says, "I know some  kids in the ordinary slchools  anid we're wiay ahead of them."  And for another thing, the  facilities at Jericho described  by Annette are fantastic. There  is a heated swimming pool, a  gymnasium, a bowling alley,  there are bicycles built for two,  there are even regular hockey  games played with pop cans  so they can be heard even if  they can't be seen.  Annette tells the story of the  time her two brothers, Shawn  and Kevin, spent a weekend  with her at Jericho and they  were both shocked and amazed  to see all the things that blind  people could do.  "I have nothing but praise  for Jericho Hill," said Annette's  mother. ^Without it we would  have never made it because  there just aren't the facalities  here."  And as Mrs. Murphy talks  about how glad she and her  husband are to have her daughter hack home ("my telephone  bills will be much lower now")  she also says something about  pity.  "���Pity," she says, "is something we never give Annette."  {She needs some help but she  HOT AND COLD  Canada's lowest official temperature reading was ���_4C  (���81 deg. F), recorded at Snag  in the Yukon Territory in February 1947. The highest official  temperature reading was 46C  (115 deg. F), recorded at Glei-  chen, Alberta in July 1903.  ANNETTE MURPHY working at her Braille typewriter.  can   easily take    care of   the  house." Annette agrees and  adds that she dMikes carrying  her white cane because it  seems to invoke pity in people.  Asked if she's sad to leave  Jericho, Annette says she's  never really thought about it  yet. "Maybe in September I'll  miss it."  In September she will be go  ing into grade ten at Elphinstone Secondary taking a regular program. Lake the other  ingenious little thinigs she'js  devised to help make her life  a little bit easier, she'll be take  hug her notes on a tape recorder instead of copying thean  from the black-board.  And after that does she plan  to go on to University ? "No,  Annette says, She wants to go  out and work for a while, maybe as a switchboard operator.  She's already had experienlce  doing that part time at Jericho.  Whatever Annette does in  this world, she is not, in the  words of her mother, going to  be a drop-out. She's probably  going to stand by that academ-  is. award just received, and by  the philosophies of the man  that it honors ��� Sir Arthur  Pearson. He was a newspaper  man who, after going blind in  the First World War, decided  to dedicate his work to the^  blind and show the world ithat"  these people were not going to  be left behind in the dank.  Custom Made Draperies  CARSON'S DRAPERIES ��� 886-2861  SUNSET SIGNS  Commercial, Residential and Marine  Expert House Painter  Phone 886-9564  Coast Home Decor  ACROSS FROM THE LEGION  YOUR  y ^%^*��ryMiyy.-~'~^ -i^^'-Kxy^^^kk^/-- "^&^;��: "-'"r,y'l  DEALER IN SECHELT  HARD TO FIND ...  . . HARD TO BEAT  %.  'H*l  _  ac-^X*-1-     ��.        %A>      ^M^^^^UM^^^tfM^^M^ /.**,/,    v       __w��&��^  YOU CAN BE  SURE  IF ITS WESTINGHOUSE  ?C2f) Westindhousel  DISHWASHERS from $295.00  WASHER & DRYER $574.00  RANGES from $279.00  16 cu. ft. FRIDGE      $489.00  Available in Gold only with Right Hand door  We also have a large selection of Lamps  including Leaded Glass Tiffany Style lamps  Coast Home Decor  885-3121 ���Open Tues. - Sat. ��� 9:00 - 5:30  PUBLIC  COMMISSION OF INQUIRY ON  PROPERTY ASSESSMENT AND  TAXATION  (Public Inquiries Act, R.S.B.C. I960. Chapter 315)  TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to the British Columbia Public Inquiries Act that  His Honour The Lieutenant-Governor in Council has been pleased to appoint as  Commissioners the following persons, namely  Mr. Robert McMath, Richmond, Chairman  Mr. Ross G. Marks, 100 Mile House, Vice Chairman  Dr. Robert M. Clark, Vancouver  Dr. Mason Gaffney, Victoria  Dr. Stanley W. Hamilton, Vancouver  Mrs. Alice MacKenzie, Vancouver  Mr. Bruno Meyer, Prince George  Mr. Syd Thompson, Vancouver  The Commissioners shall inquire into the revenue sources of local and regional  governments and boards in relation to their responsibilities. In so doing the Commissioners shall give particular consideration to the property tax in organized and  unorganized territory. They shall inquire into the following and any other related  topics they deem advisable:  Property tax legislation in British Columbia and elsewhere in North America.  Comparison of the level of property taxation in British Columbia with the level  of such taxation in other provinces.  The distribution of the property tax load among categories of property in urban  and rural municipalities, and in unorganized territory.  The distribution of the property tax load in relation to income and wealth.  The distribution of the benefits of local and regional expenditures among income  groups and among other categories of taxpayers.  Consequences of assessing and taxing property at actual value. ���  Property tax exemptions.  Property taxes and/or grants in lieu-of taxes for Crown corporations, the Govern-;  ment of Canada, and the Government of British Columbia.  y . . i  Site value taxation.  \ ...  Taxation of machinery.  The municipal business .tax.  Administration of property tax assessment and collection.  Appeals procedures and the possible role of an ombudsman.  Alternative sources of locally levied municipal revenues, including user charges  for services to property.  The Commissioners shall make recommendations, including proposals for legislative  changes to improve the equity and efficiency of real property taxation. They are to  report their findings and recommendations to the Lieutenant-Governor in Council  in accordance with the Act.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that PUBLIC HEARINGS by the Commission  of Inquiry on Property Assessment and Taxation will be held at central locations  throughout the Province, at times apd dates to be announced. These Public Hearings  will commence in the fall and will continue through the winter months, as necessary,  to receive briefs. An inaugural meeting is to be held  10:00 a.m. Friday, July 4, 1975  Holiday Inn, Connaught Room  711 West Broadway Ave., Vancouver, B.C.  The purpose of this meeting will be to outline plans for future sittings and rules  of procedure.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that those intending to make submissions to the  Commission at its fall and winter Public Hearings are required to:  (a) Write immediately to inform the Executive Secretary at the address below and  inform him of such intention and thereafter  (b) Prepare a BRIEF to be forwarded to the Executive Secretary prior to their  appearance before the Commission.  The Executive Secretary will contact the parties concerned and certain other  selected organizations to arrange for their appearance at a suitable time and place.  Further notices with respect to public meetings of the Commission to hear submissions will be issued in due course.  On behalf of the Commission:  Brig. Gen. E. D. Danby (Retired),  Executive Secretary,  Commission of Inquiry on Property Assessment and Taxation,  P.O. Box 46302, Postal Station "G",  June 26, 1975       Vancouver, B.C. V6R4G6 Debbie Koch TOPS April Queen  In, TOP�� activities recently,  the. .BJC. 578 Gibsons chapter  ���again, named Debbie KJoch  April Misis oif the Month. She  'also won. the "(hairdo". Debbie  B_ll wias runner-up for the  month's best loss and received  her own 25 pound loss pin.  The chapter broke its weekly loss record twice in June.  Pouaids gained' were 5% and  pounds lost were 78% resulting  in tihe net loss of 72% pounds  for the month.  Jain Rojwland' presented Marie  Gdw with a first Queen for  the Day award: and the dhlap- ,  ter's standing- ovation -indicated  the love arid appreciation for  Marie.  Leader Jan Rowlandl's idea  of a fun bowling evening wias  a great success and June 25,  Gibsons .578 joined 1147 chapter for a Dutch auction.  Both Louise Mason arid Tina  Youdell earned charms for a  ten pound less in one monifch.  Jean Jorgenson was presented  with hex charm for eight weeks  without a gain. The presentations were made by Jan Row  land who also congratulated,  the chapter on its. commendable losses andi the establishment of hew records.  iThe chapter had the feeling  that much otff the credit for the  present enthusiasm is due to  the encouragement and' homework by lead'er Jan and her  inventive executive who organized contests, work parties, and bowling tournaments.  The bake sale held in the  Gibsons Ob-op was reported  to be very successful and the  chapiter is indebted to Mr. Ken  Krintila for the use of his  store space. The chapter also  appreciated the public support.  Five   ndw   memlbers   joined  the   dtoapter   this   month  and  everyone washing to find' out  about TOPIS may attend meetings every Thursday at 1:3_  p.ni. in the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit.  There are  ���  some things  your dressmaker  can't do for you.  -   v,  pamiapacnan^*  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  Coast News, July 2, 1975.      9  Certificates?  Motorists who  do not have  a  valid  Driver's      Certificate  will not be prosecuted while  the Strike persists, Robert  Sitrachan, Minister of Traii-  jsport anidl Communications  announced today. The Attorney General's Department has  agreed to 'as request on this  matter because of the difficulties in obtaining Drivers' Cer-  tifitoates. However, Mr.Strachan  said motorists must still have  a valid drivers licenioe.  YELLOW FEVER  Gold wias discovered in the  YTellowknife area in 1934 and  in 1938 the Con Mine came into  production. It was followed by  four others. Most of these  mines closed with the outbreak  of the Second World War.  Sunshine  Coast .service guide  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEDliRB?  Come in to  CO ASTAITIB  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARIS  SALES and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  AliL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMIESOM AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CAUDA  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 185-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. -Thurs.     ~  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  .Fri, 10 am. - 0 pjn.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. -3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUNBR  & BUILDING SUPPLE LH.  Everything for your building  need-  Free Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2  L & H SWANSON LID.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Seohelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood  , Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and   all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  *  LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BULLDOZING (Cont'd)  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons,  B.C.  PHONE  886-7983  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  -CAB WET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  AR60SHB)  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESfWMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  _*ox 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.ro.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPUES  (1OT1> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONOFtETE - GCRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  MOWHFS CONOMIi  Driveways - Walk*  Placing St Finishing  -Floors - Patios - Stain-  Sox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  FIREPROOF BUILDINGS  FIREPLACES  A. SIMPKINS  Box 5_7, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2688  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  RJR. 2 Gibsons  R0BBH5 CREEK DRYWALL  Taping  and Filling  by Hand  and  Matehine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Herb Schoepflin 885-2936  Sechelt  CHAIN   SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt  885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-997S  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  DRAPERIES  CARSON'S DRAPERIES  CUSTOM MADE DRAPES  Langdale 886-2861  ELECTRICIANS  (^VBE ELECTRIC JTd.,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LM.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2061  QUEST ELECTRIC LTD.  Jim McKenzie Ron Blair,  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  ResMentiaT ��� Commercial  Industrial  Box 387  Steehelt, B.C. VCflST 3A0, 885-3133  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOW  JAWTOR SERVICE  Specialists In Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  4 MARINE SHMH IM.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGUSSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6M:, 8, 10 and 17% Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Eh. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFB Ui  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member A_lied Van. Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping;    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY - BRUSH - ROLL  Call 886-2512  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO  HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sedhelt. Ph.  885-23.43.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  G&EPLUMBWG  & MATING LTD  Certified Plumber  ���T  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., RJ*. 1,  Secbftlt ��� Ph. 385-2116  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFTTTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial    and   Heat  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HUD-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 pjn.   Res. 886-9949   RETAIL STORES  C     &     S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Having  wings  5. "City of  Light"  10.   '   suzette  11. Mountain  ridge  22. Cancel, as  aspace '  mission  13. Kind of  closet  14. Negative  prefix  15. Fish eggs  17. Macaw  18. Sculpture  ahd such.  19. Head  appendage  20. Make lace  21. Lunar or  solar  23. Roman,  statesman  24. Musical  group pf  nine  26. Provide food  27. Asseverate  28. Gist  29. Fiber knot  30. Face  (slang)  31. Slugger's  wood  34. Make  , mistakes  35. Hostelry  36. Cakes and  37. Hackneyed.  39. Sociologist;  Havelock  41. Expressed  ���without  words  42.Flebe  43. Foe  44. Esau to  Jacob  ^   DOWN  1. Bower  2. American  soprano  (2 wds.)  3. After Mar.  4. Fall back  5. More pallid  6. Mr. Onassis  7. Italian  soprano  (2 wds.)  8. Repeat  Today's Answer  9. Muskie,  for  one  10. Miracle  site  16. Lifeboat  item  22. Poetical  adverb"  23. Jalopy  24. Miss  Fabray  25. Spread  like  wildfire  26. Join  28. Prison  (slang)  wwfa  r��rr o  a1  3  XT*  ^  o  J.  V  2M  ��� 31  j.  V  X  V  a  V  N  3  N  1  i  3  X  3  a  V  S  1  a  V  d  J. i ay,  aiaf  31N  A?V  otKT  i3  [X  a  d  N  o  a  o  8  N  3  3  a  0  ��  w  n  *  I  30. Devout-  ness  32. Prospective  citizen  33. Trial run  38. Miss Vicki's  spouse  40. Statute  RETAIL STORES (Confd)  MISS BEE'S  CARD AM) GUT SHOP  Wharf Read, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards ��*  wrappings; Gifts, Ficturo  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  T.V. & RADIO (Confd)  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales & Service  ���We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  PAJAK EUCTROIHCS  CO   I/TO.  Authorized RCA Dealer  sales and service  886-7333 Gibsons  TRAILER  PARK  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID,  SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Melton Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  SURVEYORS  ROT & WAGENAAR  B.C LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROBERT W. JULJB  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  T.V. & RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST TV-  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799,  Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  NEVENS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOOK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAUER PAH  1 Mile West of Gibsons, HI way  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9686  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv   Volen,   Phone   886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building.  You can order  fhem at the  COAST NEWS  Rubber Stamps  Theatre Tickets  Statement Pads  Receipt Books  Business Cards  Adding Machine Rolls  Envelopes  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  FLOATS  I Log  or styro floats  to\  order,   gangplanks  \wharves, anchors - Call  \us for your requirements  CaH BERT CARSON  886-2861 lO   Coast News, July 2, 1975.  I enjoyed the big bloke's company  Retirement of George Cooper  from the position of elementary education supervisor in  this sdhool distract recently  drew from speakers who knew  __im well, words of commendation, at functions held) for  the purpose of honoring him.  At these functions people  who knew Mr. Cooper well  supplied information about  him. At the first such event  retired teacher Cloe Day expressed herself by asking a  question.  "The queston was: Can you  give us some statistics and  background information about  George Cooiper?  "You can guess the first reaction ��� Let George do it! How  ever, this did not seem quite  the time for letting George do  anything about it, and since I  have known him only since  1&57, I did the next best thing  and let Mrs.  George do it!:  "Bo here are his vital statistics: Born in England several  years ago. Brought to Canada  about two or three years later.  Lived in Prince Albert, Sask.  until through high school.  Graduated from Steuskatoon  Normal School and taught in  various one-room schools sever  al years. Got his BA at Uin_i-  versity of Saskatchewan with  majors in English and1 History.  Joined the army, Regina Rifles, attained the rank of Major, landed in Normandy on  D-Day. Met an army nurse in  England, a grad from Vancouver General, and he and  Evelyn were married in 1943.  (Left the army, taught and studied for a year in Vancouver,  then taught in Kimberly for 10  years where he became principal of Blarcbment Elementary School. Moved to Elphinstone as vice-principal in 1957  "I know that as a teacher  and administrator he is the  kinid of fellow you can get hop-  pingHUjpJand-dotwn mad-in-the  face at and yet get over it in  a very short while and know  that he isn't holding a grudge  either. _���      .,  "I wonder how-come I could  work willingly with the big  bloke, enjoy his company and  half-baked wit, seek him out  for a serious discussion when  I was reasonably sure we  would disagree, and just generally feel comfortable with  him. I think there are two re-  sons: _  "First, he likes kidte and has  faith in the little devils, never  doubting that if you can bide  the monsters through that  tough period and stick with  them long enough, they will  " come out all right.  "Second, George has a fine  sense oif loyalty. I have never  heard him run down a member  of his class or his staff ��� not  even wjhen there had been  sharp disagreement and hard  words between them. On the  other hand, I have heard him  stoutly defend someone who  was getting a bit of bad talk.  from other members of the  establishment and/or the community. .  "Those have to be very valuable character traits that will  live on in the memories of his  co-workers long after George  has taken off for greener pas-  tuxes."  TMs was followed by a larger gathering which heard retired District School Superintendent R.R. Hanna say:  '^GEORGE AlseSTEAD  COOPER ��� Was born in England where his father was a  doctor in the l!st World War  army. His family came to Canada when George was 2 or 3  years old - so he is really a  Canadian. His family lived in  Prince Albert Where George  went through the elementary  and secondary school system  and thence to graduate from  the Saskatoon Normal School.  Like many old'-timers George  tau'ght   first    in   a   one-room  Longest drive  Audrey Jost shot the longest  drive and Audrey McKenzie  found the hidden hole in last  weeks 18 hole longest drive  and hidden hole tournament  at the Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club.  In the same tournament for  nine holes, the longest drive  was won' by Moira Clement  and hidden hole by Doris Prin-  gle.  and hidden hole by Doris Pring  le.  school ��� Grades 1 to 9.  "George attended the University of Saskatchewan ��� BA  majoring in English and.' History. About this time George  joined the army, the Regina  Rifles. He served with distinction - attained the rank of  major and landed in Normanidy  on the D-Day Invasion of  Europe.  "It was about this time he  met an army nurse - a graduate of Vancouver General ���  n/a med Evelyn Johnston.  Geonge was not a patient his  health excellent - his courage  not impaired - so they got  married1 in 1943.  "Di'steharged from the army  in 1946, George taught in Vancouver, completed his BA at  the same time and went to Kim  ber_ey in 1947. He taught in  the old McKim High School  and became principal of Blar-  chment Elementary in the same;  GEORGE COOPER  area. The Coopers remained in  Kimberly area for 10 yrs. aifter  which they moved to Gibsons  Landing -r that was in 19571  "George was appointed vice-  principal of Elphinstone ��� the  right hand man ofcSyd Potter.  I might add that in September  that year, George Jwrais appointed as the first Diifeictor of the  school   district   night   schools.  "George left Elphinstone to  become principal of Sechelt  Elementary School ��� here, I  believe George started! the  first kindergarten in this area.  One must realize this was an  advanced move because provision for kindergarten has  been made compulsory only  by  S!ept.   15 this  year.  "I should like to quote from  a letter dated June 29/64  Dear Mr. Cooper: This letter  will confirm your transfer  from the prmteipalship of Sechelt Elementary School to the  principal-Chip of Gibsons Landing Elementary School: (Mrs.)  Anne Burns Secretary Treasurer.  From June 1964 to September 1973, George remained at  Gibsons Elementary and saw  many changes in the 'School,  additions of new wings, neiw  open area's, new library area  and so on. Also, many changes  in the teaching ��� open area,  kindergartens, remedial reading programs, school dramas  and a fine choir, field excur  sions, sports programs, plus  teacher aides.  "During this very busy time/  George did not neglect his own  professional advancement. He  continued to attend summer  schools and obtained a Bachelor of Education degree at  UBC and by 1968 had completed a Master of Bcfcuication  degree. His specialities have  been reading education, supervision of reading instruction  and  indivi'dtial testing.  "George has always taken  an active part in his profes^  sional organizations, BCTF  local offices, president of the  Provincial Intermediate Teach  ers' Association, chairman of  In-Service and member of. the  agreements   committees.  "In September 1973, I was  most pleased to have George as  supervisor of elementary instruction for our Sthool District 46. In this comipacity,  George did excellent work for  me and I take this opportunity  to thank him publicly for his  support and help.  "I must point out that Mr.  Cooper has not been a onesided! aleademic and ivory tower school man. During my ^hort  time here, I note that Geonge  has been an active community  minded person ��� serving in  many areas.  "Lately he has as a memlber  of Kiwanis, started an excel  lent project and! pushed forward a Musilc Festival ior the  Sunshine Coast this has been  accomplished by overcoming  items like lack of space, few  music teachers on staff, and so  on. Also, George has devoted  much spare time to building  the Senior Citizens Home project in Gibsons.  "The Coopers have three  sons, David, Edward, and Bryan. It is rumered George's  . grandson, Scott calls his grand  father Papa and that Papa can  do no wrong. So you see that  George has had a busy career  in education -- in raising his  family ~ and in comtminity ser  vice.  "All this was not accomplish  ed without the support and encouragement from his lovely  wife, Evelyn.  "We salute George Astfistead  Cooper."  Also George Cooper by Marie Scott:  George Cooper was my principal in Kimberley and for  nine years at Gibsons Elementary school. In the intervening  years we worked together in  Cranbrook.  Many personal characteristics endeared him to both teach  ers and students. Not only his  inherent belief in children but  also his loyalty to teachers  nuade him a valuable educator.  His ever present keen sense  of humor added to his ability  as an administrator. Kindness  and help in times oi personal  tragedy will not be forgotten.  Gibsons is dbuibly fortunate  in having both George and his  wife Evelyn, a quiet self-effacing helper in the innumerable  community projects in which  both are interested.  Good luck George and Evelyn in the days ahead.��� Marie  R. Scott.  GIBSONS Elementary student  Cheryl Grant receives a trophy and a handshake from  Phys.-Ed. teacher John Lowden   for   winning   the   senior  girls athletic award. This presentation, along with other  sports and academic presentations was made at Gibsons  Elementary last Thursday.  HAPPINESS is Winning a citi  zenship award��� according to  these three Langdale students  anyway. The trio won the awards for a consistent good spirit and assistance to other students. Awards were presented  at Langdale school June 25.  From left to right are Roger  CANADA'S HIGHEST  Mountaineers from around  the world have climbed in the  St. Elias Range in the Yukon*.  The St. Elias range contains  Mt Logan, the highest peak in  Canada at 19,850 feet.  Very large and very small  jigsaw puzzles for all ages,  a good pastime for rainy  days. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Hincks, Neil Fraser, and Debbie McDonald. Debbie also v/on  the sportsmanship award for  best athlete.  Summer dance  Driftwood Players are sponsoring a dance Saturday, July  19 at the Legion Hall to raise  money for a children's play to  be performed: during Sea Cavalcade weekend.  A five piece band called La  Grande Bande from Salt Spring  Island will be providing good  old dawn home music and  Driftwood members will be  putting on a few skits during  intermission.  Tickets are $3 and will be  available from the Dogwood  Cafe, Gibsons Legion, or from  Driftwood members.  CARPETS CLEANED  with ARGOSHEEN  NO SOAP BUILD-UP  T. SINCLAIR, 885-9327  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri. '  July 2, 3, 4  at 8 p.m.  Sat.,  July 5  at 9:30 p.m.  / eccxs, J  RESTRICTED   ���   Very  !frank sex comedy.  Substantive I.D. required  Sat, July 5  at 7:30 p.m.  Sun., Mon., Tues.  July 6, 7, 8  at 8 p.m.  >-*Y  ����� 'VXWWFKMI "wu-wwmwrirmmj  Dick Van Dyke  GENERAL  ���^���^���y^^m--fawitBS^mamjmSKX^naaB^.-  "'"������!MBf*!W-WT>^i' ^":^'^".hY?^7'J?^':^Y"������ *?^ " ''     ' "''������     -������ ��� Y.' '  \      ��    H7V -/SO' '��#k ' *,      V  1 -a.   ��l TW.^Sretjk'sA ,.  ���   " "-FIRST- '���  .., :*yRRI2E'-y  , -'-'- IN _ILV��R.  '1.1 ;;H-   f "*   '' -��tt V. *    '���'}'��� l^NLPRIZES'' v-vjpj  , *-'x ��� - <��� - ���' -   ' "��� ,        ' -T-   r%&jjt 7  HICCSSN W6JGHTPFH__  -MORETMAN:"  /.'.'  AUG. 9  iy.>-  y-.:/- - v-< t -'\/yy  VOU-COULD WlN-ONE'Of.'v  Y.      - THESE PRIZES;-'f'v..  -/-��� ,;ASS.44oPR!ZEYs'Y-"  ,    "   ";DATSUNSpor.ruck'>'  ,  -<r^-,>_ and Okanagan-'. .,���,.;. -.'  ^. ���^yB.HiC^mper'or wft a>:^;.:  t^r^Dr* 15?. PROWLERS ": > Y;w  *&$&: -^Travel-Trailer ?&yJ?<:<         ,., ^'TT-'Tfrom^aple'' \& -yy.  :. -Y R!agBTraWorY^S1^25;JE^N-AIR^IasStop,,m'ng^:;.  '". -;;'.'"'. from-Sechelt DfetHbutors, Qr.many;other,ya!uage;T^-:'  .;-;, pnzes. yr yy.A ��� y,t; - '^yy^yyyy'y^y-yM^f^:'  ���y :v;^.HgWjSOUNP ��� RENDER HARBPU^;^^ "  'D-fKiv and cKw*r m boat j^a^iAtioHxtef m&$*%) yy >  ���;' f-y-.-'.VfT1  TICKETS also at Lloyd's Store, Garden Bay; Irvines Landing Marina;  Madeira Marina; Jolly Roger Inn; Trail Bay Sports, Sedhelt; and  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons.  iVOW ON SALE


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