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Coast News Sep 7, 1961

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 -Provlnalal  Library,  Victoria, B. e.  _.4.       * ���*���   '  JUST FINE? FOOD-  >       ' '��� ��� Y  DANNY'S . ,  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  \ -i. -    t^t  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.   - Volme 15, Number Zi, September 7, 1961.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  Steady progress made  on hospital cost estimate  b of t will   Teacher's name?  meet Thurs. It should be here  During the past six weeks,  steady progress has been made  in preparing the estimated cost  of the new hospital. This figure  includes the architect's estimate  of the cost of building the hospital and landscaping the grounds  and the administrator's estimate  of the cost of providing fixed  equipment, such as kitchen sinks  etc., and supplies and furnishings. This estimate also includes  an allowance to cover operation  during the first months after the  hospital is opened. From this estimate is deducted the contributions made by the provincial and  federal governments to arrive at  the amount that must be raised  by the community.  The board of trustees has formally accepted this estimate and  has forwarded it to Victoria for  approval at which time the approved figures will be published  for the information of the public.  The BCHIS is most^exphcit in  its instructions that publication  of money estimates must be  made only after they have been  approved in Victoria. This means  that the local residents, although  they may have to wait several  weeks longer to find out- what  their new hospital will cost, will  know that the figures are correct  and are those on'which they will  be asked to vote.  The approval to build the new  hospital was given to the St.  Mary's Hospital Society in Jul?;  1960. Granting of this approval  was based on the BCHIS report  of July, 1960, which summarized  the results of a comprehensive  survey conducted in this area by  the BCHIS and' not. on  the  St.  Mary's   Hospital   Society   brief.    .First  Gibsons A Pack,. School  which was presented ft�� the BC    Halir &W*'sT.n&SeptA*; B P_ckk  HIS in February of I960.' It  is    Legion Hall,   7  p.m.,   Sept.  12.  occupancy remained approximately the same: However the  length of? stay of individual patients has decreased markedly  to approximately six days in-1960  which is two days lower than  the provincial average. The levelling off of annual occupancy f  accompanied by a reduction in  the average stay - indicates that  St. Mary's has reached its practical maximum limit. The only  way the increasing number of  admissions can be accommodated is by reducing the length of  stay whenever this is not a danger to the  patient.  However, the significant fact-  regarding local hospitalization is  that slightly less than an equal  number of patients are hospitalized, sometimes at great inconvenience, in other hospitals than  are hospitalized at St. Mary's.  The BCHIS recognizes that specialized services will always take  some patients to other hospitals  but estimates that 35% of those  now going to.other hospitals will  use the new hospital provided it  is centrally located as proposed.  It is on this basis that they have  recommended the construction of  the new facility in. the more central location of Sechelt.  The land donated for the new  hospital by the Indian Band is  ideally suited. Close to the geographic and population centre of  Cubs start  new season  A new season has started for  Gibsons Cub packs and here is  the1 schedule of meeting times  and places:  the rentire area it is quickly  reached by the majority of the  population within 20 to 30 minutes, in a location where it will  do most people most good.  Local  residents   are  urged   to  A Gibsons Board of Trade &up-  pej meeting at Danny's Dining  Room has been called for 7 p.m.  Thursday' night by John Harvey,  'president. He also announces it  will be wives night as well so a  good crowd is expected.  , Reason for the meeting on this  become/familiar .with all aspects- date   is   some    urgent   matters  of the hospital project. Sneakers ^pve arisen, matters that cannot  the available and may be~"brought w#t    until   tll*e    regular    night  to .your club or meeting by con- meeting, which is the third Mon-  tacting Mr.   Don McNab,   Bank da^  in  the month,  of'Montreal,  at Sechelt. ,  Blind children need the Canadian National Institute for the  Blind. Even when the blind baby  is in the cradle and certainly before kindergarten, the C.N.I.B.  pre-school department is ready  with tips to parents.  Blind children learn easily and  fit into the play patterns,of their  sighted companions. They swing,  dig and swim just like.the other  have more supervision and patient help. Put the world at their  fingertips through your generous  support of the C.N.I.B. financial  appeal in this district.  , The - C.N.I.B. annual meeting  of the Gibsons area branch will  be held Sept. 13 at 7:30 p m. in  the Anglican Parish Hall, Sechelt  Highway at North Road. A film,  the Eye Bank of Canada .will be  unreasonable to believe that the  BCHIS would authorize construction of new facilities Without first  carrying out their own survey  and establishing the need to their  own satisfaction. This exact procedure was carried out and resulted in their decision to grant  approval to construct the new  hospital.  It is interesting to note that  in the BCHIS report the rated  capacity of St. Mary's Hospital  is 14 beds and three bassinets.  The report points but that, on  this basis the hospital has been  100% occupiedYduring ; the test  six years^li i- true that Additional beds* have been added but this  does hot change tho rated capacity of the hospital, this f rating  being determined by the size of  services and the /amount of space  required for each patient for  proper hospital care.  During the four year period  studied  by  the BCHIS,   hospital  Auxiliary to  hear speaker  Sechelt Auxiliary to the Hospital will hold its first meeting  of the season at St. Hilda's Hall  at 2.p.m. on Thursday, Sept. J4.  Harvey Hubbs will speak and  also draw the" three prize winning tickets for the raff led. b ad-  spread, cutlery set and cup and  saucer. Anyone wanting to buy  tickets can get in touch with the  convenor' Mrs. Dawe, or any  member of the  auxiliary.  It has been suggested that  many women, are unable to attend afternoon meetings '��� and a  solution to this problem may be  worked out at the meeting. A  suggested proposal would alternate the meetings on afternoons  and evenings. In the meantime  anyone who wishes to join, :an  attend Sept. 14.  HONOR DONALDSON  Rev. David Donaldson, former  United Church minister for Gibsons, Roberts' Creek, Wilson  Creek and Port Mellon has been  notified by the Royal Canadian  Legion provincial headquarters  that he has been nominated as  an honorary; chaplain k for-y two  years., kv .' ,.k'k ��� ���  . The British, Columbia and  NorthWest States ktegion Command held its. annual meeting in  New Westminster.  First Roberts Creek pack, church  hall, 7 p.m., Sept. 7 and Port  Mellon pack, Community Hall,  6:30 p.m.,  Sept.  12.  Registration fees to cover  costs including insurance on the  boys will be $1 this year All Cub  leaders attended a district Cub  .Seouters council, Wed., Aug. 30  and planned the season's program.  Highlights for September will  be a district Cubaree at Port  Mellon, Septk 24. For this event  there will be a special shield for  the. pack with the. highest total  points, k YYi'YkY  Y Any .Gibsons lad desiring to  'join the Cubs should: phohe District Cubmaster G: Thatcher at  886-2479. Parents can attend any  meeting of their choice to see  the lads in action or to discuss  their son's part in the Scout  movement.  .Children_.in Jbe.- community ^p]tix,ts^Wtt-by.Mr^Grant^field, secre-.-  with one difference ��� they must    tary*.1  Radiotelephone now  reaches Squitty Bay  FIRST  APPLE CROP  ,Mr. Frank Lye, a pioneer of  Stone Villa picked his.first crop  of Mcintosh apples last week.  They were perfect in every respect he says and superior to  Okanagan apples ,tohich, teach  this area. The tree, 12 years old.  yielded 12 big apples.  COMING!  A  series on  5-pin  bowling  WATCH  roii IT!  "Nanaimo calling Squitty Bay.  Nanaimo calling Squitty Bay.  In case you haven't Jieard,  Squitty Bay now has radiotelephone service. And in case you  haven-t heard of Squitty Bay, it's  a land-locked cove On the southeastern tip of Lasqueti Island,  which is located, off the-Sechelt  Peninsula in the ^Strait ofGeoiv  gia approximately 50 mileswest  of Vancouver. ,v  To fishermen Zand pleasure-  boaters plying f the waters lof  Georgia Strait, the British Columbia Telephone Company's radiotelephone installation is good  news. Mel and Bernice Allin and  their son, Bob, sole inhabitants  of the bay, are happy about getting phone service, f too.  Previously, when boats tied-up  at their Squitty Bay Marine-Supply Company wharf - to take oh  gasoline and groceries, the Allins  could only, shake their heads at  requests tof '"use ~Ythe"���; ybffice  phone." There are 22 telephones  on the upper end of- the island  ��� served from Gibsons via 59  miles of land and submarine cable ��� but hone at Squitty Bay.  The  phone company's Sechelt  district repairman, Jim Akeson,  and Vancouver radio installer,  Barney Peatt, changed the Allins' "shake"- to a "nod" this  month by installing a radiotelephone unit in their new general  store.  "'  uench fir^  at Selma Park  At 7 p.m. on Wednesday of  last week three factors, contributed to the saving of Selma Park  from what might have been a  serious fire.  These factors were the rain on  Tuesday and Wednesday, alertness of a lady who saw the  smoke blowing past her house  and the quick arrival of the fire  brigade on the scene.  Some children playing with  matches in the brush behind the  community set fire to it and despite the dampness 'it-was burning "merrily when the firemen arrived. The fire Was quickly extinguished   without   damage.  First day enrollment at Elphinstone High School in Gibsons saw  340 pupils attending and members of the school staff believe  more can be expected. .Grade  eight has been made into two  classes owing to the numbers of  pupils  available  for this  grade-.  Among the 20 teachers on the  staff there is one new teacher,  Mr. Galpin from Kitimat. fie  will teach industrial arts. Here  are the names of the teachers,  their grade and subjects taught:  12 Mr. N. MacKenzie, Science,  Mathematics.  12 Mrs. M. Hercus, English,  French, Social Studies.  11 Mr. J. Wicklund, Social  Studies.  11 Mr. A. S. Trueman, Social  Studies, Bookkeeping.  11 Mr. Galpin, Industrial Arts.  10 Mr. R. Bennie, Arfc.  10 Mr. L.  Peterson, English.  10 Mr. W. Peers, Mathematics  Industrial Arts.  9 Mrs. K. Strike, Commerce.  9 Mrs. C. Day, English.  9 Mrs. H. Evans, Home Economics.  8 Mrs. J. Fallows, Librarian,  English, Mathematics.  8 Mrs. D. Moss Music, Commerce.  8 Mr. E. Yablonski, Physical  Education.  7 Mrs. I. Smith, Grade VII.  7 Mrs. E. Glassford Grade VII.  Mrs. B. Rankin, Girls' Counsellor,   French,  Mathematics.  Mr. F. Paquette, Boys' Coun*  sellor, Science.  Mr. G. A. Cooper, Vice Principal.   ^  Mr. W. S. Potter, Principal.  Here are the names of the  teachers at the other schools in  School District No. 46.  -���* Pender Harbour Jr.-Sr. rHigh:  Mr. R. Gordon,"principal;" Mr."  Barrie Friesan, Mr. G. Ashworth  Mrs. F. Fleming, Mr. B. Tjor-  hom.  Trail Bay and Sechelt - combined: Mr. R. S. Boyle, principal, Mr. J. R. Fleming, Mrs. V.  Check list on  boating safety  A Check List for Boating Safety has-been issued by the Department of Recreation and Conservation, the Hon. Earle C. West-  ywood" has announced. The attractive blue and white single  sheet indicates 14 check-points  and pieces of safety equipment  required for common sense, boa.-  operation. It is available to all  boat owners by writing to the  Parks Branch, Department of  Recreation and Conservation in  Victoria.  "We are indebted to the Outboard Boating Club of America  for allowing reproduction rights  of the check list," Mr. Westwood  said. "I hope every boat owner  in the province takes steps to  secure a copy for his boat."  Copies on plastic paper are  also available to marinas and  yacht clubs for posting on their  wharfs.  Douglas,  Mr.   John   Segec,  Mrs.  M. MacKenzie.  Sechelt: Mrs. M. Slater, Mir.  A. James, Mrs. J. Wallis, Mrs-  Louise Lang, Mrs. L. Gibson,  Mrs. D. Thompson.  Bowen Island Elementary:-  Mrs. M. Neilson.  Davis Bay Elementary: Mrs.  E. Seymour, Miss Judy Zral.  Egmont Elementary:' Mrs.' G.  McNutt, Mrs. E. MacKay.      ,    :  Gibsons ^Landing. Elementary:  Mr. A. II. "Child, principal;" Mrs.  G. MacMillen, Mr. J.  P. Morsh,"  Mrs.  G. Armour, Mrs.  A.   Skid-  more,    Mrs.   Joan   Whyte,   Mrs.-  Patricia  Ewing, Mrs.  M.   Scott.,  Halfmoon Bay Elementary:  Mrs. C. Surtees.  Irvines Landing Elementary.  Mrs. D.  Anderson.  Langdale Elementary: Mrs.  Gladys Laird, principal; Miss K.  Smith.  Madeira     Park     Elementary:.,  Mr. G.   E.   Freeman,   principal;  Mrs.   C.   Lee,  Mr.   P.  MacKay,  Miss K. S. Bunt, Mrs. M. Lock-  hart.  Port Mellon Elementary: Mr.'  W. S. Reid, Mr. L. W. Peterson,  Mrs.  B.   Mogenson.  Roberts Creek Elementary:  Mr. D. R. Carter, principal; Mrs,  Joan Warn, Mrs. H. Galliford.  Vancouver Bay Elementary:  Mrs. H. Kwasney.  Elementary Supervisor, Mrs.  Grace  Wiren.  Elphinstone  ranks 3rd  At a recent meeting of Sechelt  r District school board in Gibsons'  "-&. -EYJohnston,^'_i_t-*ctJsupe_in^  tendant,' provided details of recent departmental and other'examinations.  "Some subject areas still require considerable improvement,'"  Mr. Johnston said, "but it is  good to see better results this  year in certain subjects which  have shown Tather poor results  over the past  several  years."  "No school is perfect but  things are not nearly so bad as  some people appear to think."  Mr. Johnston referred to a petition to the board signed by at  small number tif persons claiming that a certain math course  was being poorly taught and ail  pupils  headed for  failure.  A comprehensive test was  made up, Mr. Johnston said, and  given to. all students taking this  course in six schools and Elphinstone ranked third, two percentage points behind the leading  school.  "We are far from satisfied  with any of the results but the  school and teachers do not deserve this kind of uninformed  criticism," Mr. Johnston added-  ' As for departmental exams,  Elphinstone ranks about average^  When one or two areas are improved this school will likely become accredited? as are most of  the high schools, Mr. Johnston  said. .,  August above normal  The forest fire hazard was considerably lowered as more than  three inches of rain fell on August 30 and 31 but those unfortunate  enough to be on well Water supply will have' to continue the bucket  brigade for a little while.       '  Generally speaking, temperatures ranged much above normal,  although the first half of August saw sunshine sifted through smoke  haze from forest fires north of Gibsons. I-Iew records were established in August with a very high mean temperature, and a very wet  day, as indicated by the following table:  Total Rainfall     '    Y  Days with . Rain  .  Wettest Day :' Y  Highest Temp.;  Lowest Temp.  Mean Temp.  September 1961 marks the tenth year of continuous weather observations in the Gibsons area and shows an interesting picture as  to the elements: Annual rainfall averages 50.58 inches (eight inches  less than Vancouver City), annual snowfall 27.6 inches; 155 days rain  and 19 days average snowfall. Wettest day ever recorded, 3.29 inches  in January, 1958; heaviest snowfall recorded 11.2 inches in January  1954; highest temperature 94 degrees in August 1960; lowest temperature 9.8 degrees in November 1055. Avrage days with frost annually is 66.  Aug. 61        Normal  Extreme  3.47 in. i.4-   2.35 in. ���  5.-21 (54)  4                    9  15   (54)  1.74 in.   (30th)    .79  1.74 (61)  86                  82  94   (60)  50                  45  43   (60)  66                   61  66   (61)  A FINE DISPLAY  Among the outstanding flower  exhibits at this year's Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair was the flowers  shown by Mr. Harry Davey of  Gibsons. Many visitors took note  of the beauty of his collections  of assorted Coleus, Gloxinias and  Caladiums. It was one of the exhibits which drew remarks of  praise from the various judges  while working on their classifications.  F. WALKER BLAKE  new general manager of the B.C.  Automobile Association and formerly provincial secretary of the  Alberta Motor Association whose  appointment was .announced by  BCAA President Clarke Simpkins. During Mr. Blake's 11 years  with the AMA it had grown into  North America's most successful  auto club.  CHARMAN PRIZE-WINNER  . PNE winners from this area  were not.numerous this year and  so far information from PNE officials shows T. Charman of  Gibsons was the onhy prize-winner. He came third in the un-  iced fruitcake and first in a remodelled   garment,   not   knitted.  SUNDAY SCHOOL OPENS  St. John's United Church Sunday School at Wilson Creek reopens on Sunday, Sept. 10 at 11  a.m.This is a growing Sunday  School and all children are welcome. v 5     . Coast-N*_W^,*iSept.  7,  1961.  WatCoast Jteus  How to  ROYAL   BANK   MONTHLY LETTER  If you have been chosen to  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd., P.O.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C;, and authorized as second class mail and for  payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspaper  Association,  B.C.  Weekly Newspaper  Association and B.C  Weekly   Newspapers Advertising  Bureau,  608-1112   W.   Pender St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  .Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  Fairness would Kelp  When the press, radio and TV make those in authority whipping-  boys for their own convenience, there is little wonder a good number of people reject the opportunity to be of service to their community.  However it appears to be axiomatic that when a person is in  authority his or her every action is subject to yillification, particularly by those who say more than they know instead of knowing more  than they say.  Sechelt School District trustees have come in for some unpleasant  publicity recently, based on a decidedly one-sided view of an episode  'Which press and radio jumped on with alacrity and without sufficient  knowledge.  ':'.!Werden Leavens, retiring president of the Canadian Weekly  .Newspaper Association in his annual meeting address recently, urged weekly ditors to restore the printed word to the respect it had in  .former years.  This should not only apply to the printed word but should also  be drawn to the attention of those dealing with the spoken word. The  present mad scene involving the Vancouver press, radio, and TV,  during which each strives to outdo each other with first with the  news sensationalism and in many cases distortion, is not good for the  -community.  Naturally the press, radio and TV will scoff at such a suggestion but all three of them have dived off the deep end of newsgather-  ing and reporting without realizing the depth of the waters they are  in.  What can be done about it? Not much without the co-operation of  newsgathering sources. In the meantime the authorities who are  striving to do their best are the whipping boys so the shekels will  create a merry tinkle in cash registers of the press, radio and TV.  This is not an encouraging item for the future administrators to consider. However there are some brave souls who, while caught in the  mesh of administratorship, are and will carry on as best they can.  Sechelt'School Board members will agree with Mr. Leavens that  the printed and spoken word should be restored to the respect it had  in former years.  Let's go Pender Harbor!  An unusual notice was mailed to the Coast News from Pender  -Harbour, unusual because of its terminology. Here is part of this  .notice: ���"������".  Y- ��'Pen^er Harbour Hospital Committee has decided to start  ''. a membership drive in St. Mary's Hospital society with a  view tp Obtaining a sufficient number of members to make  _..,_ .their voices heard at society meetings and to insure intelli-  . .gent discussion of the important matters that confront the so-  '/     ciety/'  The remaining paragraph dealt with what one should do when  the canvasser calls on prospective members'  There is an implication in ;the. quoted paragraph which should  not be missed by present members of St. Mary's Hospital society.  The implication can be found in this section of the paragraph: "To  make their voices heard at society meetings and to insure intelligent  .discussion of the important problems that confront the .society."  Perhaps present members of the society will wonder what was  amintelligent about the annual meeting at which they expressed their  opinion in no uncertain manner. The vote was unanimous except for,  ;and let us be generous, about ten who were opposed to building a  .new hospital. There were at ieast 200 in the hall at Madeira Park at  ihat meeting. ..���..'���'.'  One should also. remember the result of the plebiscite which re-  sultd in an 85 percent vote in favor of a Hospital Improvement District. Was such a vote unintelligent? It had in mind a new hospital.  It would seem that the little band of opponents to a new hospital  who reside in Pender Harbour area have a determination which is  ���defeating their purpose. They have been informed by the highest possible government authority that there can be only one hospital in this  .area and that when a new hospital is an accomplished fact the present hospital will be closed as far as the government is concerned.  The question to be asked now is what new intelligent .discussion  can arise? The health department in Victoria has reached the point  of considering costs which would leave the ordinary person to concur that, following the plebiscite with an 85 percent majority in favor,  sufficient intelligence has been displayed already by the society  membership.  QUOTABLE   QUOTES  Many a housewife spends two hours a day telling her neighbor  she doesn't have enough time to do her housework.  *       * .���"'*.-���  For every student with a spark" of genius there are a dozen with  ignition trouble.  1* T* T*  If a man doesn't get happier as he gets older, he hasn't learned  what he should along the way.  Office gossip travels faster over grapevines that are slightly sour  It is not how much we have, but how much we enjoy what -we  have that makes us happy.  Secret Cove Br Lm ppiBfwn  Tilted from north to - south to catch the sun;  Clothed against cold by dappled quilt of tree;  Shaped by a million seasons, one by one,  Infinite nature slopes into ^he/sea/  Furtive, yet open both to sea and sky;  Hidden, yet known ere knowingness began;  Waiting, it watches with impartial eye  Motion of star, of cloud, of tide, of man.  'be chairman of a meeting it is  because your group belieyes  that you have the required  qualities.  Keep your approach to your  chairmanship positive and constructive. Group discussion is  the base upon which action is  built by all our government,  business, civic and social  groups. Your function is to see  that the discussion proceeds  smoothly. '  Running a meeting is like,  putting on a show: it has to' be  rehearsed in your mind ani  then staged properly. Unnecessary detail must 'be edited out  of the script; unimportant action must be speeded up; every  participant must be given "an  opportunity to say his lines!  Don't start worrying .the moment you accept an invitation  to be chairman: start preparing. That is the main assurance  of a successful meeting and''it  is the most potent antidote-to  staige fright.  * * *  Think of the happy position  you will be in if you ������ have  planned well in advance along  these lines: you have briefed  those who are to help in conducting the meeting, such as  the secretary, the chairmen of  committees, and other officers,  so that they know when and  how to make their contributions; you have the agenda of  the meeting arranged in orderly fashion; you have determined that you will apply rules  and tact so as to bring out  proposals and ideas in the  clearest possible manner, consideration of the proposals fin.  the fairest possible way, and  decision about ideas in clear  unmistakable language, and  you have anticipated the meeting's reaction to every item: so  far as is in your power,' so.as  not to be caught unprepared  for eventualities. x  '���'..���''.'., * * *  Have facts at hand, not to  trot out gratuitously but to fill  gaps. Make sure that therepis  someone present who - has detailed knowledge about ;|he  project under consideration j for  experience in the course proposed. Obtain whatever pertinent booklets are available,  not with the idea of reading  them to the meeting but sb^as  to have authoritativei material  at hand to answer questions  and spark discussion. 5|k  Always keep the members  of your audience in mmd.  What sort of people; are you  to preside over? '  . Some -will turn up at meetings with oriy existential  knowledge of the problem on  the agenda: they know thete  is a problem. Others will briiig  essential knowledge: t h 6y  know; there is a problem, they  know its nature, and they  have  examined into  it. !"  To put it iri its shortest form,  it is the duty b_ the chairman  ���to plan and prepare necessary  business, present it to the meeting, and carry out the policies  decided upon; Y  ������*..*.*'���. . - f  Keep the minds of your  audience open and running,  not stagnant and idling. Try  ���to avoid wrong turns and dc- '  tours, and suppress the tendency some people show toward  dead-end debates. You can accomplish these desirable purposes very neatly by rephrasing statements that might be  misunderstood, sifting out the  irrelevant comment, and summing up the points.which mark  progress.  Your own interest in every  statement and preson should  be constantly evident, though  it is not your place to talk  often or at length. Your job is  to get the ideas of others out  for an airing.  Here, in a sentence, is your  duty as chairman: listen care-Y  fully to what is being said,  seize illuminating suggestions  and point them up, combine  similar ideas expressed differently, reconcile divergent opinions, clarify statements when  they may be misunderstood,  and sum up step by step to  mark progress toward a solution.  ���������.*".*���*  Should it happen ��� and it  will happen in the best circles  ��� that; several matters suddenly appear before the Chair under the umbrella of the one  toeing discussed, do not hesitate "to call a halt to the proceedings while you disentangle  them.  Let the audience be ever so  small," or the circumstances  ever '. so disheartening, the  "chairman must perform his  role with credit-to himself and  his art.. What you need is not  critical scholarship in the roles  of order, but a human feeling  loir what will be most satisfying to participants.  Courtesy is needed as well  as    accomplishment.    Courtesy  takes o_f the' sharp edge - of  power. It ^observes the niceties,  while preserving the, decorum,  of debate. It detects impending convict and moves in to  avert an open' clash. It never  shows annoyance. It opens the  door' graciously for face-saving  when a speaker has crossed  the boundary of good taste.  Fundamental in keeping up  interest is to stir participation-  When a meeting seems to be  lackadaisical try a little mind  stretching. Throw out a question that is allied to the, topic  but a few steps ahead of the  current discussion. Try to  push the .right button to bring  out the interesting ' and helpful things that might be contributed by people in your  audience who have not yet  spoken. Show interest in a  warm, enthusiastic way.  Onet helpful question to use  when 'the, audience seems dormant is this; "What will happen -if we decide this way?"  Put some expectation into  your voice-��� some people can  talk about the joys of Utopia  in such a manner as to make  us disgusted with them.  Get your audience into the  habit of rising.to stpeakv Sitting still' keeps people's minds  quiet; getting on their feet sets  their minds in motion.  ��� When the meeting .is. formal;  all remarks must be "strictly-  relevant to the question- being  discussed, but- in most meet  ings some latitude may be allowed. The chairman; however,  must be alert to halt any  speaker who wanders too far  from the subject. Not only  does the digression waste time,  but   it befogs   the  issue.   One  The Thrill That Comb* Ont* i* a Iffittw.  tOUUMC  FROM THE  nn  or  d  HOW TO LIVE LONGER  Somewhere about the age of  forty, husbands and. fathers usually get around to giving serious attention to things like their  wills, , their: estates and what  would happen if inevitable death  were "to come along unexpected;  ly and unhappily early. They  have acquired insurance and perhaps investments over the years,  but it is usually around age forty (according to psychologists)  that; the... enormity of the. whole  thing comes home and they force  themselves into serious study of  the. grim .possibilities!; Now, for  the first "time;-' in most cases,  there is a good long look' taken  at  succession.' duties.   Y  The look at succession duties  frequently concludes with the  remark that a tax-ridden Canadian today, young or old, just  cannot afford to die..  This is an expression, of course  and as one young student of succession duties remarked, it is  not quite true. On becoming  dead, one has ��� nothing to worry  about. It is the family and successors who have to worry about  whether or not they can afford  the loss of the family tax-earner  Having reached this clear, unemotional conclusion, one such  tax-earner said he would hurry  home and: explain it; to the po  tential     successors,    a    young,  pleasant wife and three fine but  somewhat : exhausting   children.  His idea was that, once his family was convinced of the necessity of keeping him -alive, they  might  among them .organize,������ a  few  more life-extending devices  such ,as slippers and -pipe, after  dinner, and. a perpetual dispensation from drying the dishes, f  It seems worth the try; though  most wives and children are al-'  most as tough bargainers as the  Department of National Revenue  EFFICIENT   PLANNING  There is never any shortage of  citizens ready to save the world  with some new system' that  proves that ' the present one  "doesn't make sense." These  crusaders, loaded with logic,  would plan things more efficiently. There would be far less advertising. Competition would be  done away with because it does  not make.sense. It would be far  more efficient for the government to plan everything and  manufacture only those things  that citizens need. Logic and efficiency would go hand in hand.  And_ there would be no more  laughter -,������'. because laughter is  inefficient. Or love, because love  is unplanned!  Another fish story}  The following Canadian  Press story from Pierre, Sou,th  Dakota should intrigue fishermen: George Bartholomew, a  Lemmon, S.D., druggist, landed a creature out of the prehistoric past when he snagged  a 69-pound, 12-ounice paddle-  fisilY       '   ' '���"-���..-':" '  The catch was a record for  at least South Dakota for such  a fish landed with a rod and  reel. Larger ones have been  taken in nets by commercial  fishermen.'   ''  /Fisheries biologists say the  paddlefisfh is about as out of  date : as the dinosaur.YHis bill  resemSbles1 an elbngated ; beaver's tail. The 'body resembles  that. of. a shark _and his feeding habits are like a whale's.  Snagging is about the  only  way paddlefish tan be caught.  by anglers. They have' neither  teeth or bones.     ^ .^r��*   ..'._..-^k  ���yt Biologists say'fthe fish exists  in only two places in the world  ���  the   Mississippi' -  Missouri  drainage basin in the U.S.' arid  the    Yangtze   River   drainage  basin in'China.  YThe  fish has numerous, colloquial names,  such as spoon  bill oat, flatbill and spoonbill  sturgeon.  Bartholomew shagged his  monster with a borrowed rod  and reel, and a treble hook  weighted down.- .with a giant  sinker.',; :  X>esrpite their strange appearance, paddlefish. are excellent  eating, connoisseurs say.  1960 FIRE CAUSES  Four thousand one hundred  and thirteen fires swept over  more than fa f quarter million  acres of B.C: forest land f during 1960, destroying more than  122,000,000 cu. fit. of merchantable timber with a potential  commercial value of. some $44,-  000,000 according to figures  :just:-relea__d���by the B.C. Forest Service; Forest Service, fire-  fighting costs ?for 'the ; season  amounted to $E>VQpo,000 while  . iin^ustriai ^vetigjti^iiig fcosts added ������^nbtfaer half -million dollars to the total.. Y  good way to bring a discussion  back on to the track is to summarize what has been said to  date.  Don't   allow   a    person    to  speak twice on the same topic  until   all   others  have   had   a  chance    to     contribute    their  opinions.    Control   the   loquacious and tfdraw" out the   diffident.--In extreme cases ask the  talkative person to give others  a   chance.   Say:   "While   we're  on this  point, let's  hear from  *. some of - the others?'  |t    Nothing   frightens   an  amateur 'chairman so  much as an  amendment to an amendment.  A first amendment is easy to  handle:  it  must  not  say  "no"  to the   motion,  but only vary  it in some detail; it must' not  introduce entirely new matter  (which   belongs    in  new   motions);  it  may leave  out certain words, add certain words,  or delete certain words and replace   them  by   others.   These'  same rules, apply to an amendment of the amendment.  *    *    *  ' You should consult your bylaws to make sure of any special requirements as to voting.  Some   resolutions,  particularly  those   affecting  money,   quali^  fications  for  membership  and  changes  in   the   by-laws,  may  require  a  two-thirds majority,  if   there   are  twelve   qualified  ��2_f��' ���??** eight of ^em vote"  Zr' the motion carries  ^Normally, the chairman  noes not vote except in the  case of a tie. Then, says a bulletin about procedure at meetings issued by the Canadian  cnamber of Commerce, "he  customarily votes against a  motion on the assumption that  if half the members are opposed, the matter should not be  forced upon them."  Some motions have special  privileges. A motion to adjourn  . or to recess may be made at  any time- It must be seconded,  but it is not debatable, except  when it is sought to adjourn  td ���' a. time other th3fc' the regular meeting time, when discussion is permitted ton that point  only.' ' ,���: A     ..  ../.;*.;*  ...�� '���   '<  There are only two legitimate ways to. interrupt a member while; he is speaking: the  point of order and the question  of,privilege. The first applies  when a. member feels that improper language has been used,  irrelevant argument introduced, or a rule of procedure  J��>, usoyit a>member feels that  broken; the second is called in-  his own or the - organization's  reputationyis endangered.  The chairmanf decides these  without debate, though he may  appeal,; in which case the chairman states his decision and the  point of appeal, and puts the  question: "shall the decision  of the Chair stand as the judgment of this meeting?" This is  not debatable, and a simple  majority is sufficient to .'de--  - cide. ;_,'���"' . ;.;;_ Y V  Having covered all the items  on the agenda, you inquire if  there is any other business. If  any matter is raised that is relevant to the purpose of the  meeting, see that it receives  adequate attention. If there is  no response, declare the meet- '";  ing closed." No motion is needed.- ; YY. . ���::'."':'Z ''���������'.  -"���' ���'���':'-.-''. ].."' *-f:'*-':   *'"'  One thing at least remains  to be done, and it is fnost important. The minutes of a meeting,, the record of things done  and the decisions reached, are  of J great "concern to the continuing health of the organization. They must be f faictual  and impersonal, accurate and  complete.     ���;  Keeping the minutes is usually the job of tlie secretary,  but the chairman, must assure  himself that the record is well  kept. Some chairmen send  copies of the minutes to mexn-  bors soon after the meeting so  as to inform them about what  happened if they were not present and'' to: give those who  were present an opDortunity  to catch errors which can be  'corected at the nexit meeting.  QUEBEC'S BIG HARVEST  r.;; .-.r-TV"* "...     - '��������� ���'���-.��� ���fi.lT-'l  About half the annual pulp-  wood harvest Of Canada comes  from the  province of Quebec.  LOVE    Y  Man has   not  sufficient   imagination   to : exaggerate   the  importance  of love.  ���Elbert Hubbard  We  are shaped and fashioned  by what we love.-���Goethe  Love makes everything lovely; hate concentrates<l_��_fv on  theybne-" thing-hat^^^^' V tS'Ay'  ���-George Macdonald  f YLp'fee \neyer   loses  sight' of  loveliness.:'Its- halo'frests upon  its <6bject^~Ma^y-^ker.'-Edkly  He, who. obmes to"'/ do' gob'd  knacks fat   the  gate;   he   who  loves finds the door open.    '  '.';,'   --���Rabindranath Tagore  The best way to know God  is to loye; many  things.  ���Vincent Van Gogh SMALL TALK By Syms  For parents only  , **,��  ��� "Who's    the    big    wheel  < "Mr. Bemus ... the man  around here . . . ?" with the bald tread on his  '    head . , . M  This week's RECIPE  PRIZE SARDINE SALAD  Canadian sardine, low in  cost and high in food" value,  need little -coaxing from, the  cook to make delicious summer salads. The following blueprint for a salad plate, featuring sardines,'-" recently won  first prize in its category in  a culinary contest for restaurant operators. Easy to make,  this salad is recommended by  the home economist sof Canada's Department of Fisheries  as a hot-day luncheon main  dish.  Sardine Salad, M&chias  3 cans (?V*  ounces each) Canadian sardines  Lettuce  2 tomatoes, sliced  yl'larff* cucumber  3 hard-cooked eggs, halved  .YY. ;'ahd:'d^iled^YYyYYY  6 pieces of cheese-stuffed      ....  '������'- ��� '���'celery"''"'' Y    ".."'.. '.  Pickled beets    -  1 large Spanish onion.  Drain and separate sardines.  For each serving, line a salad  plate with crisp lattuce. Overlap 2 thick slices of tomato  in the center of the plate and  Prj���t-d Patt|rn  lAfelfeM  In a "new dress" . mood?  Stitch up this gay house 'h*  garden style in just a few  hours. No waist seams���it's all  straight-away " sewing, fChoose .  print, check or solid colors.  Printed Pattern 9158: Misses' Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20.  fiSize 16 takes 3Vs yards 45-  inch fabric.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE/ NAME, AD-  DRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the- Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  100 FASHION FINDS-���the  best, newest, most beautiful  Printed Patterns for Spring-  Summer, 1961 See them all in  our brand-new Color Catalog.  Send 35c now!'  place 3 overlapping slices of  unpeeled cucumber along each  side., At one erd of the plate  place 5 whole sardines. At the  other end arrange 2 deviled  egg halves, a pickled beet, and  2 pieces of stuffed celery,  " about ,1V_- inches Jong. Garnish  the salad with "2 onion rings  and serve .with French dressing. Makes 3 individual salads  Halibut Country Style   '  2 pounds fresh halibut steaks  Vi teaspoon salt  Vs teaspoon pepper  Vz cup, finely chopped green  onions and their  tops  V_ pint dairy sour cream  Season steaks with salt and  pepper. Place, single layer  deep, in a shallow greased baking dish. Cover with finely  'chopped green onions and: their  tops. Spr&��dYsteaks and - top-  yping- with sour cream. Bak3  uncovered in a moderate oven  at 350 degrees F. for 30 minutes. Makes 4 to 6-servings.  Ice cream sodas  The ice cream soda, was so-  nahied even before it contained ice cream. The y-confection  originally consisted of a flavor carbonated beverage and  sweet cream. y   ;.     Y :  According to one version of  how the modern ice cream  soda started, a Philadelphian  named Robert M. Green had  installed a small y soda fountain at the semi-centennial exposition of the Franklin Institute in Philadelphia in October, -1874. The demand for  drinks i'Was:so'���'- groat' that 'his  supply, of sweet cream was depleted; He could not replace it  except with vanilla ice cream  obtained from a nearby confectionery. "He planned to let  the ice cream melt and then  use it as sweet cream. Customers refused to wait, however,  and he added the ice cream.  The customers preferred the  novelty over, the old method,  so the story goes, and thus the  ice cream soda was started.  k       JULY FISH LANDINGS  Preliminary value of July landings of fish in British Columbia  totalled 13.82 million dollars, the  highest on record for the July  period according to the monthly  summary of fishing prepared by  the economics branch of the Canadian Department of Fisheries in  Vancouver r * ������.  Graduation should 'be a Red  Letter Day in any young person's life. Teachers, parents and  ail interested in youth wish to  do their,-part in making it a  'happy, significant event. But  as adults they have responsi- -  bility for examining v the - prevailing customs practiced, at  this time "in their community.  Finishing collegiate is a, very  different affair today frpm  what it was two or three-decades ago. Graduation celebrations seem to be gaining momentum and increasing in 'expense each year.   - <_-  A. father of ^a large .family  who has a younger. daughter  graduating this spiings compared the estimated s costs of  a dress, a dinner and - party  for her with "the.iotal outlay  on an older daughter's', graduation seven years "ago. Then he  declared flatly, "This; costs ofar,  too much!" Are. graduation ex-r  penees on a scale only the  wealthy can afford?,  By, the summer or   autumn  a "r.umiber1 of the-graduates will-  have scattered but-all the saime"  there    lseems . considerable,  grounds   for   the   questions   of -  many adults about the tiriiing  of    a   June   graduation.   This  takes    place    before    students  have   written   their   final   exams.  *    #    *  Graduation should mean  that the pupil has successfully  completed a course of studies  and is now certified to go on  to further training or. higher  education. If everyone gradu-  ��� ates;''-includingf'thbee' who fail,  does this .not make "the celebration a mockery? Should  those whose school work cannot -merit a passing mark,  graduate?  It also logically follows that  if the afternoon ceremonies include everyone, no one should  be left out of the school evening graduation party. But are  they?  What happens to the bright  girl.student who has not con-  ormed to the adolescent custom of "going steady?" If she  has no special boy friend, will  she just sit at home pretending not to care? Surely this is  one school social affair/ where  boys and girls should not  have to all arrive in pairs.  Could this party hot be planned so that all the graduates  will have a good time, "even  the shy ones  A short time before graduation many parents receive a  letter from the high school  principal outlining the plans  the school has made. Usually  it is pointed out that when the  school" dance finishes at a de-  FOOTWEAR  See bur lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men���  sports,5 work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph..   886-2116  ��� Gibsons  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  finite hour the teaching staff  consider tney have no turther  responsibility for the youthful graduates. From then on  the graduation activities are  the parents' concern.  Wnat are graduates going to  do alter the sc-uol party is.  over? A number of them are  invited to homes and summer  cottages for further entertainment. Providing food and  chaperones and discouraging  drinking may be no problems  for some parents but it is no  easy matter for others.  The urge to conform and  willingness to take risks are  characteristic of ' teenagers.  Parents are apt to be conserva-  - tive and apprehensive, with  good reason, about the number  of people killed and injured in  car accidents on the highway.  Drinking and fatigue and overcrowding in the front seat arc  ���-"often   contributing   factors   to  - .accidents.  Not long ago .a woman told  us that she used to think 'parents  had  to   "go  along   with"  their children's graduation  demands   about   staying   out so  late. Tlien  one June night she  saw three  graduates  seriously  , injured   in  a  car crash   being  rushed to the emergency wing  of the hospital and she  began  to change her mind.  *    *    #  As   parents,    have   we    not  everything   to   gain   and  noWi  ing to lose by taking a critioal  look at graduation celebrations  of high school pupils, especially    after   the  school ..party   is  ���over? If at all posesible, would  ;��� it   not-'���=: be; helpful -.to  discuss  f this with other parents?  By all means let us talk over  graduation plans with bur adolescent children. Let us be  frank about our questions and  take time to explain our standards, even if Junior considers  we are terribly out of date.  We need to take time to listen  to and consider his side of this  question. Together a ' compromise can usually be reached between spending more  than our family budget can.afford and being miserly, between getting in at midnight  and staying out till  dawn.  Graduation is a high occasion but as parents we have  a right to hope that it will be  observed not. only gaily but  sanely and safely.   .  Coast  News,  Sept. 7,   1961.        3  If you live in the vicinity of a  bush or forest, equip all chimneys on your home with- spark  screens.  WANT ADS ARE  >v( . ��.,. ������:>,,  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656:  SALESMEN  SIM ELECTRIC  HEW LOCATION  Benner Building - Hext to Home Oil -J  ���A    SECkELT'-^fPh385:^_M)62.y;' -yYY"   ������"'](  WANTED  for specifications and prices contact  :  Roy Collins  NORTHWEST TIMBER  TWIN CREEKS ��� Phone 886-7782  ARQUETTE  WITH  COMPRESSOR WARRANTY  AS  LONG  AS  THEY   LAST  ONLY  Guaranteed by- -..  GOOD HOUSEKEEPING SEAL  Over 14 sq. ft. shelf area���Full width freezer  Convenient chill tray -���Bonus door shelves.'  Two built-in egg trays���Spacious Bottle storage ���<���Full width ,crisper  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV  Prone 885-9777  SECHELT, B.C.  ibodl/k^ gotW>e rijghf-A  "Besides the private swim'  ming pool iheriare other  surprises"  To turn ideas about things you'd like to have into  real, honest-to-goodness reality ��� see your neighbourhood branch of the Bof M. A low-cost, life-  insured loan under the Bof M Family Finance  Plan mil bring many of the things you've been  dreaming about within your reach right now!  701 mituoii CAMAMUS  Elffil  p-l����1�� 4   ,7 Coast- News,   Sept. 7, 1961.  '' "' '���'���."    '���"��� ������'��� "���'    ';" "*   !4 '������f' c  ���    A hour -jof! fire canfdestroy ,  a century of J growth. :.'���..  CARPENTER  Prompt Service -  kQiialiiy'Workmanship  KITCHEN  CABINETS  A SPECIALTY  Additions  '���'��� Altieralidns  New Construction  NO JOB TOO LARGE  OR TOO SMALL  McCulloch ��� Ph. 886-2120  y EMPHASIS   SHIFTING  ,Carhonated beverages are  used "in'.:.the home.by 86.2 percent of families queried by  local newspapers in a recent  19-city survey conducted in  the United States; Emjphasiis in  soft drink sales has for some  years been shifting from on-  the-spot consumption to supermarkets: where shoppers  bought for home consumption.  Of last year's 164 million gallon consumption of soft drinks  in Canada, 60 percent were  drunk in  the home.  Pulp and paper people spend  more to conserve the forests  than any other  agency.  Congratulations  kYarid ��� y .' ^    ���:���  B^St Wishes  I  to  Morgan's Mens Wear  on the opening of his  new store  SECHELT  Morgan's Mens Wear  Every success  on the opening- of his  new store  isV J  ns s jewelers  SECHELT  I  Congratulations .. .���'.  to  Morgan's Mens Wear  on the opening' of his  new modern store  ��***���<  Sechelt  re  ������/  ��� . ^5  to       - '   - .     I  ���'.._��  Morgan's  Mens  Wear        j  on the opening of his j  new store .... 1  j Asm A  YABLONSKI ���   GRIGG  Pale yellow roses, gladioli and  ferns provided the background  for the scene of a charming candlelight wedding in Gibsons United Church August 26, when Linda Beth, only daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Ralph Grigg of Gibsons  and Eugene Yablonski, son of  Mr. and Mrs. A. Yablonski of'Al-  vena, Sask., were united in marriage. Rev. John Bulman of Lake  Cowichan, B.C. officiated.  Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gownBof  white organza in the period mode  its regal beauty enhanced byf appliques of imported Alencof lace,  seed pearls and iridescent! sequins on the basque bodice and  portrait neckline j- The full crinoline skirt ended in a chapel train  adorned with organza roses. v-y  A crown of seed pearls and  crystals held.: fth<Y fingertip veil  of French illusion^ "net and; she  carried.a white Bible with pink  rosebuds and white  stephanotis.  Mrs. Jean Mainil played the  wedding music for the 7 p.m.  ceremony. Miss Lynn Vernon,  soloist, sang "My World."  Mrs. Mary Seabolt, sister of  the groom was matron of honor  and Miss Lorraine Inglebright,  friend of the bride, was bridesmaid. Both attendants wore: "bal  lerina length gowns of chiffon,  Mrs. Seabolt in blue and Miss ;  Inglebright 'in...lilac "and earring  bouquets of pale yellow carjtia-  tions. ;j  David Grigg, brother of the  bride was groomsman. Ushers  were Nick Lasten and Ray Grigg  The bride's mother woret a  dress of lilac linen with matching jacket and white accessories  while the groom's mother chose  navy blue with white accessories:  Their corsages were pink and  yellow rosebuds.  A reception was held at Danny's Dining Room. Servers were  Mrs.   Vi   Winegarden   and  Mrs  Jean   Wyngaert.  The bridal table was centred  with a three tier wedding cake,  flanked by silver candlesticks  with a pretty arrangement of  white nylon tulle and pink rosebuds circling the cake. Following  the reception the newlyweds left-  for a honeymoon trip to Seattle  and other points after which they  will reside in Gibsons.  For going away the bride wore  a chocolate brown wool suit with  beige accessories.  Out-of-town guests included  Mr. and Mrs. R. Davison with  John and : Murray Davison of  Victoria; Mr. and Mrs. John  Grigg of Kamloops, Mr. and Mrs.  Stan Grigg with Mervyh and  Brian and Mr. and Mrs. Joe  Grigg with Gail, all of Abbots-  ford ; Mr .sand Mrs;, William;, Wy-  lie of Gordon River; Vancouver  Island; yMrs. Gaylbrd Maxwell of  Mesachie Lake, Vancouver Island; Mrs. Tom Bulman of Lake  Cowichan; Mrs. Mary Inglebright and Mr. Will Lau of Duncan, B.C.;; Mrs. Ken Dimond  and Jean Dimond, Mr. and Mrs  Bob Pearson and Mr. Tom Lee,  all   of   New   Westminster;    Mr.  .George Kushner, Irene and  Stevie Kushner of Lindell B.C.  and Mr., Frank Seabolt of North  -Vancouver/. '��� "-;---:-^' Y>Y     -���--������'  "ITS A  With pleasure vve announce an  addition to our Real Estate family  E. A. (Archie) MAINWARING  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT LTD.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE ��� NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2191  &  SECHELT, B;C.  Phone 885-2013  HILL ��� ANDERSON  Sechelt Baptist church was the  scene of a charming wedding  Sept.: 2 when Mrs. Leona Anderson of Redroofs was united in  marriage to Mr. R. A. Hill of  Lytton, B.C. Rev. E. Jessop officiated.  Mr. Andrew; Johnston gave the  bride away and Mr. Wally Smith  .was best man for his'.uncle.  ��� The brunette bride chose a  sheath of ivory, the waist line  appliqued with (ted roses "and  matching bolero, her head hugging -.cloche of ivory velvet, feather trimmed, was complimented  by her corsage- of red roses,  shoes of red and matching handbag.  Her only attendant was the  grooiti's sister;, y Mrs. "Andrew  Johnston who! was gowned in  champagne beige with a tiny  mauve flowered chapeau, beige  accessories and mink stole. Her  corsage was  of pink  carnations.  Mrs. Wally Smith, daughter of  the bride, chose /an after-five  gown in a soft mauve shade with  matching hat and /accessories,  fur stole and pink carnations.  A reception was held at the  home of the bride. Mr. A. Johnston proposed the toast to thr?  bride, and toasts were drunk to  the Andy Johnstons, celebrating  their 17th wedding anniversary  and to Wally Smith who celebrated a birthday. A buffet supper  was served and the wedding  cake cut by the bride and groom.  Mr. and Mrs. Hill will spend  a few days in Vancouver before  returning here and will leave  Sept. 22 for Lytton, B.C. where  they will reside.  McINTYRE ��� CHRISTIE  With a Royal, Canadian Navy  honor guard present, Marion  Edith Christie, daughter Of Mr.  and Mrs. George Miller of. Sek  chelt became the bride of Lieut.  Kenneth Got.don Mclntyre RCN  (R) son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  Mclntyre of Vancouver on Aug.  26 in Christ Church Cathedral..  Canon Alan; D. Greene officiated.  ..The bride was radiant in her  .princess mode gown of white  peau de soie with rounded neckline, full chapel train appliqued  at the neckline and "on the un-  pressed panels with Guipure lace  and encrusted with seed pearls.  Her three tiered cathedral veil  of  French illusion was. held  by  a crown Of seed pearls and she  - carried a bouquet ��� of- white roses  and stephanotis* ,  .The -attendants, Mrs. Ralph  Holm, Mrs,. J.-.Maxwell-Kemball  and Miss .Jane Whitaker, all in  gowns of-white. delustered satin,  carried colonial bouquets of pink'  and white  roses.   -       y   ;  Best man was Lt. Com. E. W  Daley. Ushers were Lt. Com. J.  M. Robertson and Lt. J. Worms-  becker. Members of the honor  guard were Lt. Com. D. Learoyd  and Lts. D. Fynn, R. P. Earl-  strom, V.' V. Stewart, R. Cutler,  P.' Jackes, L. Tyson and J.  Thornton.  Mr. W. C. Downs proposed the  toast to the bride at the reception held at HMCS Discovery  following which the young coupl��  left1 for their' honeymoon in California.  ALL-IN-ONE  ' ������ i  For   .-they.woman,-who   has;  - trouble--keeping..blouses." tucked in at the waist, an all-in-one  blouse and slip is'new for fall.  < Dainty embroidery .trim at the  blouse neckline ''is 'repeated at  -the- hem, o_ .,thei"sfipk_nd. the  all-in-one is-pretty ,.enough to  wear as a sheath, dress. .  WQOD  BURNERS STILL.  One eighth of all the wood  cut in Canada is the fuel wood  used for heating.  KEY FOUND  A brass key bearing No. 36U  was found on the road by the  Post Office. It now rests at the  Coast News office.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.      '  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to.SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ���Coloring  ANNOUNCEMENT  The Medical Clinic of Doctors R. A. Swan, E. J.  Paetkau, W. Burtnick, and T. L. Masterson wish to  announce that Dr. R. L. Pendleton has joined them  in t!neir practice on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Dr. Pendleton is a graduate of the University of  Saskatchewan, and after interning in California,  spent two years practicing in Nigeria, West Africa.  PENINSULA MEDICAL CLINIC  Our goo^w^ .;;;:..  to  MORGAN'S MENS WEAR  on the opening of his  new store  C & S Sales & Service  C ongratu latidiiis"  '-���"'��� y and     y    y ;.....���:.--,Y... ...:,....'��� y  Good Luck  to Z Z ,'aa'A.Z'a.Z':']  MORGAN'S MENS WE^vR  " -on ..the.": ������;������ kky\  opening of his new store f  PARKERS HARDWARE  ; YSECHELt   - ������4'"yy-y-]-4_ :������  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Repair and Paint your car  on a budget plan  Bank interest to responsible parties  ALL WORK   GUARANTEED  At the Sign or%  vZ  I  I  I  I  I  I  L  Phone  886-O901  -M*IB$QNS  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J Coast ?"J8ewsxSepi.  COMING''' "EVENTS'  7,  1961.    Y5 -ANNOUNCEMENTS: (Cont'd)  4-:4A \ kyM, ,,,;. DAVTOf NYSTROM  ���:tiAi ���kY nAi'ir'-A    ut YiJ' 'V'w   Y-kiriterior,. exterior painting. Also  - S?*/''f^Molay^others' Circle,y^pexMrigmgA   Phorie     Gibsons-  Turkey   dinner, 7  . Hall, f Gibsons.  P:m.,._ Legion    886-7759 for free estimates.  Sejpt; -8,A Roberts Creek- Legion  ��� meeting, ;'S} p;m., Social 9:30 p.m.  Sept.--22$ -Li-A.-Canadian Legion.  . 1Q9,. Rummage sale, ^10 a.m., Legion  Hally Gibsons.    '"  f Oct: 27, L.  A-f Canadian Legion  '������/.���.. 109, Gibsons, Tea "and Bazaari  Remember the coming Hobby  Show, Nov. 23 and *24.- Details  soon.  BINGO���, BINGO ��� BINGO.  ��� " '-'    Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday .at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  CARD  OF THANKS  Our sincerest thanks to the many  friends who" sent us  such lovely  cards  commemorating   our  58th  wedding anniversary. ..  4.4'AAA   Alice  and Dave Rees.  I To all f riendsyand neighbors/vyho  ���'rso kindly Offered help in bur time  : of need, and especially tb the fire  men who worked so hard to keep  the fire frbmvspfeadingj and also  y tb our young? friendffDorsey; Lef-  f ler ��� who was a fgreat comfort, our  sincerest "thanks. A:      ;        y  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kirkham.  DEATH NOTICE    k;-.vk:r=. y     ��� ���  <CLARK ��� Passed away Sept. 1,  1961, Eva Clark, of Gower Point  -Road, Gibsons, B.C. Funeral ser-  ���y. vice was held Tuesday, Sept. 5  f: at   2 'p.m.,   from: St.   Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons  Rev. Denis F. Harris officiated.  Interment     Seaview     Cemetery.  .; Harvey.,.Funeral Home directors.  MILLER ��� Passed away suddenly Sept.   _; 1961, Mary Miller, of  Sechelt,  B.C.  aged 47: Survived  by her loving  husband  George,  2   daughters,  Mrs.  Marion -(hee  Christie)   Mclntyre,   Vancouver;  Mrs.  W.   Holm, Sechelt;   1  brother   Leslie,   San   Francisco; vl  sister, Mrs. Isabelle Clarke, Vancouver;   also  her mother,(V Mrs.  M. Joss, Selma Park,   5 grandchildren. Deceased was a mem-y  fber of Eastern Star Mt Elphinstone   Chapter  No.   65.   Funeral  service  Thursday, Sept. 7, 1961,  2 p.m., from St. Hilda's Anglican  Church,    Sechelt,    Rev;    Canon  Alan Greene and Rev. Denis F.  Harris officiating. Interment Sea-  Ycyiew- CemetefyY Graveside   ser- .��  yf&ice :>byi th<_ Ea&ternu Star -MIX El- Z  Ephinstone  Chapter NoY 65Y Harvey    Funeral    Home    directors,  c^Gibsons,;-BjGsT.?-n^������.-;-. r-yyrv���;-:':;; s  YLOST:..:.Y '-YYY'Yr YY: "YfrY'lY  Blue  budgie.. lost  Aug.   11,  very  tame, answers to name of Peter, y  $10  reward. Phone  886-9603.  Missing   from   the   dinghy    "J  BECK" in Porpoise. Bay, pair of  new 5 ft. oars-painted white, fitted  with oarlocks. Anyone with  information re these oars please  phone Sechelt .885-9533.  : _ TIMBER CRUISING  K. M; Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  ���Hand saws filed and set; Galleys,  Sechelt  Highway^  Pt ESTATE��  , . .  " *% Sign of Service"  V *C s *. r    *- *  . , Waterfront, 2 bdrms, fireplace,1  dining -area, full "plumbing,- landscaped Jot level to beach. Good'  water  supply,   $12,500.  ' -, ..PHONE 886-2191 ��  BOATS FO_$ SALE  xx  n  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class: Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in   Roberts   Creek,"   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  H. Almond, Roberts Creek, carpenter, builder, alterations, repairs, kitchen cabinets. Guaranteed work. Phone 886-9825.  FOUND  A place .to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone 886-9815  MISC. FOR SALE  WRECKING . -  '49 - '54 Fords; '49 - '54 Chevs;  '52 Prefect (good motor). Special this week, '49 - '54 Pontiac  motor $40: Phone 886-9881 anytime.  Heavy drum heater with approx.  3 cords mixed bone> dry bush-  wood, $25. K. Risbey, Mason Rd.  Westy Sechelt k      -  Hens 50c each or 70c pluckec\.  Elander   Farm.   Phone   886-2400.  18 finch cast iron wood and coal  furnace with pipes, some registers. Good condition. $30. Phone  886-2093.  SALE OF  HOUSEHOLD  GOODS, AX No. 12 INDIAN  Tx RESERVE, GIBSONS  fPKbne 886-2159  Continental twin beds, complete  with bedclothes etc. 1 17" General Electric TV set with aerial.  Numerous other household and  garden articles. Y  4^;.;ft.   cedar   fence>. pickets   and  ^pbsts. Also; small /signs  painted.  No.. 12j Indian Reserve, Gibsons.  Phorie  886-2159:       "  ,KSED,~. V_ and J/3 Jip. jelectric  motors;'']  elebtrib^ bonek heater;  " electricifans.:l,-rtpn> screw ��� j ack; 2  rifles. Best condition and prices.  EARL'S AGENCIES  '������'���'.-.������'���'      Gibsons.  $17, Beatty washer, needs little  adjusting. Phone 886-9942.    '��� *  Yz    acre     on    highway,    cosy  house   with  full plumbing,   near  beach,   ideal for retiring.  $5,250.'  PHONE  886-2191  Waterfront, 3 bdrms, fireplace,  close in, $9,500 on easy terms.  PHONE  886-2191  WE'RE BOOSTING   &  WE'RE BOASTING  MORE   SALES  in  "GEORGIA   VIEW"  PHONE  886-2191  NOTARY PUBLIC  H.   B.    GORDON   &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  BUILD YOUR HOME IN  BEAUTIFUL   'GEORGIA VIEW'  Gibsons   finest   residential   area.  From $14,000   (including  lot)  Only $1500 down  A wide   selection  of plans   to  choose from. 2 & 3 bdrm homes.  Firm   contract prices   arranged,  first   class    workmanship,    fast  '��� construction.  Consult A.  M.   Mackay  Charles  English  Ltd.  Exclusive agents for  WILKINS CONSTRUCTION CO.  "Builder of fine homes"  Gibsons   view   lots,   close  Post Office, $1,250, terms.  to  Roberts Creek large waterfront lot with all year home;  $8,500,  F.P. '���������*  Ewart McMynn, Agent.     k  CHAS   ENGLISH LtcL?  Ph. 886-2481 orr evenings 886-2560:  PETS  Good homes wanted for four  male puppies. Phone S.P.C.A.,  886-2407.  I grey female spayed cat will  he given away -to a good home.-  Phonef 886-2159.'  TRANSPORTATION  WANTED  Transportation for 2 small boys  to Port Mellon kindergarten. Ph.  886-2459: ______  WORK WANTED y:kk' A A-'  Farm;; and garden work done,  also pruning. G. Charman, Ph.  886-9862.  ANNOUNCEMENT  f      TEACHERS" WELCOME  Permit   riiex please   tb  welcome  this  fall  This blessed event ��� you teachers all. *  We've  had   these  monsters   for  eight   straight weeks.  Thanks  to  you,  you  can   stand  their sqiieeks.  A. Simpkins.  LEARN  ACCORDION  Beginners or advanced students,-  private or in group lessons. Ph.  Walter    Hendrickson,     Gibsons,  886-2470. -   ..   .  -   PETER  CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer andT Stonemason  All kinds of .brickland stonework  Alterations and repairs  yk   Phone'886-7734.,y  "^,. PEDICURIST  Mrs/F. E. Campbell  ��� Selma  Park/ on   bus stop  .  'PHone   885;9778   '  Evenings .by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous, Phsne Sechelt-885*9678 or >wnte Box '584,  Coast News. ' y - v  Tree falling, topping, or remov-  in g lower limbs for- view ; Insur-  .  ed   work  from   Port  Mellon ' to .  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Voleri,  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OP  Lucky Number  Sept." 2 ��� 33704, Purple  ;NEW   ���   Chiller   chests,   keeps  food hot or cold; good choice of  tools and garden tools; also han-  :,. dles^ for   same;.   Fishing   rods,  - reels Kand ��� small tackle.  EARL'S AGENCIES  Gibsons  Strathmore   piano.   Ph.   886-9321  DRESSED  POULTRY  Boiling fowl, 32c lb., or lots of 6  at 28c lb.  Large   fryers   at  40c  lb. Wyngaert Poultry Farm. Ph.  ,886-9340.v:,,:. -.-yy..f;,..Yf;y.;;.-,.:Yy ���;���'  Oysters; are all foodfandfso good  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B ;;C.  Oyster Growers  -AsSn.      :���;..:  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd,  Roberts Creek.  Used electric and gas ranges,; also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, f Sechelt.  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES     ,   J  Gibsons, B.C.        Phone 886-2092  Corner of Pratt Rd. and Sechelt  Highway  We  now have a large stock of  oil ranges and refrigerators.  2 Lady Pat oil ranges with  .iCyclos  burners,  same   as  new" $125  1 Gurney combination wood, ���  coal and 4 ring electric  range, good as new.        ��� $119  1 oil range, pot burner $ 49  1 Empire oil range  1 Enterprise oil range  ���1 McClary oil range  1 4 ring electric range  tested )  1 Hot Point electric washing  machine . $ 45  1 Servel gas refrig.  ��� (guaranteed) $175  3 Frigidaire friges $ 89  I garbage burner  white enamel $ 35  1 Kemac oil range $ 89  Used doors.   $2 and $1.50 each.  8 pane windows $2.90  6 pane   windows. $2.00  T McClary combination  oil  and electric, like new $129  3  good   wood  and coal ranges  cheap.  Free Delivery  anywhere on the Peninsula  Deal with  Confidence  with?  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:  885-2161,   885-2120  Choice level 1 acre Yyaterfroht  lot in good location. $6000.  Comfortable 3Y bedrooih year  round waterfront home, fireplace  Excellent view, all .services,  Close to shopping,. P.O., etc.  $9,000 on easy te^ms....:';. >    y'f.7  For  choice   building sites   on  "GEORGIA    VIEW"  '. 'Y and   -.'.  "E V E R G R E E N   AC R ES"  ���Call'      .;-_;. .  KAY BUTLER-  Sechelt ,885-2161 or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings, s  '"' , - ��� '   ".  '-  . :.��� ~-. '.    . ���  ���     .1  ������.  PENDER HARBOUR  Charles Island, 7 acres, small  cottage, private dock. Good shelter for boats. Asking $19,500;  Courtesy to agents. L. E. Kyle/  "Realtor" 1429 .Marine Drive,  West Vancouver.  WA 2-1123:  We have a few good listings in  the Welcome Beach and Pender  Harbour areas'���. -���-  DANIELS  REALTY  Halfmoon   Bay 885-4451  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Waterfront home and lots. Apply  Williard k Welcome Beach, c/o  Cooper's Store; Redroofs.  PROPERTY WANTED  Have Cash Buyers for   Acreage  on. Gibsons-Sechelt  Hi-Way   and  North Road, etc, Charles Steele,  Pioneer Realtor, 1947. Kingsway, ...  Vancouver 12.  ^xxxxxxxxxxx^  ��� xxxx    - t   x  xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  DON'T PASS UP  THAT BARGAIN  BUY YOUR BOAT NOW WITH A  LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  XXX  XXX XXXX XXXX X  xxxx  X  X  X  X.  X  X  X  X  xxx  X  X  X  X  X  XXXX  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  XXX  XXX XXXX  X  X  X  X  xxxx  X  xxxx  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  XX  X  XXXX  x -  xxxx  X  ��_*  g  X  X  ��� X  X  XX  ���**��  XXXX X  X  X  X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVASGOTIA  El Toro n, 28 x 8 x 14 work boat  Phone 886-2470:';  f  PRICE    REDUCED  33 ft. old style roomy cruiser,  toilet, sink, oil stove, Universal  engine, $950 cash full price. Den  Harling, Garden Bay; TU 3-2366.  Clinker built boat, 5 hp. inboard  and full equipment. with trailer,  $225. Phone 886-9593. H. Hawley,  Bayview  Road,   Roberts   Creek.  BOAT WANTED  About 16 ft. inboard, with motor,  open or part cabin. Suitable as  family boat. TU 3-2244. _;  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phi  886-9950.  DIRECTORY  FOR RENT  Two cottages, 2 br. furnished,  $35, $45 per month. Low fall  rents. Phone 886-9853.  Waterfront furnislied * cottage.  Hopkins Landing. Phone Gibsons  886-2566:  FUELS  $ 95  $ 85  $79  $25  MILLWOOD,  SAWDUST,  BUSHWOOD; COAL  Call  BAIN'S FUEL  885-9634  WOOD, COAL &  TOTEM LOGS  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902'  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers.'Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  - FOR SALE OR TRADE  Chev sedan delivery '52 for Vi ton  pickup Mrs. R. Brummell, Elphinstone Road,   Roberts  Creek.  ROOFING  HOME BUILDING  HOME  IMPROVEMENTS  Phone 886-2211  BILL  SHERIDAN  TV -r- APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES  AND  SERVICE       Phone. 885-9534  For  your printing call  886-2622.  GIBSONS     ������   .-.'  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  ;.LTD.'y'':" ';   -";  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  y      Phone 886-2642  "."'���  LET  US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe, and   front  end loader work.. Clean   cement  gravel,., fill and road gravel.  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1,  Sechelt  885-9510  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  C 8c S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-246��j  SCOWS    ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  '& Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721 Res.   886-9956  "television  SALES AND'SERVICE  YDeoendable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  DIRECTORY (Continued)  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  L. GORDON  BRYANT  NOTAPY   PUBLIC  .k. fat  Jay-Bee Furniture and       !  Appliance Store  Office  Phone  886-2346  House  Phone  886-2100  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &   SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C Se S SALES  Phone 885-9713  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILQING    SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9.0.   y  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  . Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  "It seems ages since we  were last at the beach.  Albert."  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  '.. Phone 886-9871  PENINSULA GLASS  Chnrcb Services  ANGLICAN __  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons "  11:15 a.in., Matins  11:15 ,'a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11.00 ajn. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:^0 P-mi, Evensong  11:Q0;^.mi, Sunday School  PENINSULA SAND & GRAVEL  Phorie   886-9813  Sand,   gravel,  crushed   _ock.  All material washed and screened or pit run.  Good cheap fill  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP __IUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  -.:'������ !-" ������ -AlsO;   .  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  "T     ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  REFRIGEFIATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone   885-4468  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  ���:,; Phone 886-9543  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West  Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5.       Ph. MU 3-7477  C.ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For   cement gravel; fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  k:y/ UNITED  :  A    Gibsons ^~  9:45 e.m., Sunday School  ll:00ya.m., Divine Service  RoBerts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m.,  Divine Service  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Office      (Phones)    Residence  886-2191 886-2131  H. B. Gordon and Kennett  Limited  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Box 19 Gibsons, B.C.  "A Sign of Service"  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Lid.  Cement  gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,   $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  WIGARD  SHOE Si ORE  Always a large variety of  shoes in every line  for old and young.  Phone Sechelt 885-9519  PENINSULA     CLEANER?  Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phonf.  Phone 886-2200  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886-2422.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sec**1*  Pho-e $<&.��<"**  Residence,   885-9532.     .  We use  Ultra Sonic  Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'   JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention     .  Ph.  Sechelt' 835-2151  SCIENTIFIC    MANAGEMENT  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service?    ���  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek United Church  ~~~ BETHEL BAPTIST    T  Sechelt  10 faum. Sunday School  11:15 a-m,, Worship Service  7:30 pjn., Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  PENTECOSTAL        ~~  GIBSONS  10 a.m., Sunday   School  .....'.;..11:00 a.m. Devotioaal  7:30 p-m.,'Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30, Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.. Young  People  Sat.i 7:30, Prayer (  Glad Tidings Tabemacie  : ��� 9:45 a.m^; Sunday School  ���  11 a;m.yMorning Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,   Bible Class  Friday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Young Men's Action  Club  '.',   BAPTIST   SERVICES  Gibsons Baptist church Sunday  School will meet at 9:45 Sunday  at the old United Church and all  who want to attend will be welcomed. There will also be a prayer meeting at 8 p.m. Thursday  at the Roth home oh Marine  Drive. ������������:.* ���'-  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS,  OTTAWA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to Secretary, Dejjartment of Public Works, Room B-322, Sir Charles Tupper Building, Riverside  Drive, Ottawa, and endorsed  "TENDER FOR WHARF REPLACEMENT, CHURCH HOUSE  B.C.," will be received until 3:00  p.m. (E.D.S.T.) WEDNESDAY,  SEPTEMBER   27,   1961.  Plans, specifications and forms  of tender can be seen, or can be  obtained through: Chief Engineer, Room- E443, Sir Charles Tup  per Building, Riverside Drive,  Ottawa; District Engineer, Begg  Building, 1110 West Georgia  Street, Vancouver; and can be  seen at the Post Offices at Alert  Bay, Stuart Island, Victoria and  Nanaimo.  To be considered each tender must���  (a) be accompanied by one  of the alternative securities called for in the ten-  . der documents,  (b) be made on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and in accordance with the conditions  set forth therein.  The lowest  or ahv tender not  necessarily  accepted.  -    ROBERT   FORTIER  Chief  of-  Administrative  Services and Secretary.  . Never throw cigarettes or  matches from car windows ���  15 percent of forest fires are  caused by careless smokers.  The woodlands of the pulp Our young forests belong to  and paper companies are man- young Canadiars ��� let tnem  aged on   a scientific basis. grow up together. Coast  News,   Sept.  7, 1961.  -..;X-  Joke of the Week  IMMUNIZATION WEEK  National immunization Week  will be celebrated' throughout  Canada y for the 19th year the  weeK of Sept. 24. This event is  sponsored by the Health  League of Canada in co-operation with health departments.  During this week the ; Health  League will try to" make it possible for every citizen in Canada to learn why every ch&d  should be protected a'gainsf  diphtheria, whooping cough,  tetanus, poliomyelitis and  smallpox. Adults, too, need  protection against poHo. and:  tetanus. .. ��� '  unior awards at Sunshine Coast  "Now  keep  a firm grip  on that string!"  GLASSES   PICKED   UP  Glasses found on Franklin  Beach by Mrs. Vi Winegarden  have been turned over" to the  RCMP at which office they can  be -claimed.         J. J. Rogers & Son  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATINGS  FLOOR   TILING by CONTRACT  For fast reliable service Ph. 886-9333  FREIGHT &  TAXI SERVICE  Cessna   170   Se  Cessna   180  The first and  largest permanently established -commercial  seaplane base  in Sechelt-  GAS  & OIL FOR AVIATION & MARINE  Phone 885-9500 ��� residence 885-2143  WE'RE ON OUR WAY!  SECHELT AIR SERVICES LTD.  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, B.C.*  _c  IRVINES LANDING  OPEN FROM 8:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. WEEKDAYS  SUNDAYS 1p.m. to 8 p.m.  FISHING GEAR AND LICENSES  FRESH MEAT AND GENERAL SUPPLIES  COFFEE SHOP  OPEN FROM 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. DAILY  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2092  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ��� Opan 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed on Mondays  White 3-piece bathroom set with taps  ...$09.00  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps '. $119.00  (We have the higher  price sets too) '  White enamel shower cabinets  $   52.50  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fittings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, single hub    :......... $  4.90  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, double hub   ....l..~... $   5.20  1/2" copper pipe, per foot   ...��� 18^  1/2" copper elbow   k.  10^  tee 15^  Solder  ...rr.���.. 1 lb. $   1.39  SPECIAL'��� Double stainless steel sinks  $27.50  3" copper pipe, per foot   ....'.   - $   1.29  New Pembroke  baths     .......       $52.50  New English china toilets With seats     $31.90  No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)  $48.50  4" No-Crode pipe, 8 feet long, per length ...:.$  3.75  3y2" Perforated No-Crode pipe     $  2.35  New toilet seats     ..........:...  $  3.90-  Artylhing you buy Horn us if you don't want it I will  .refund your money immediately  Elko glass Hried No. 30 single element ....... $73.00  Elko glass lined No, 30 double element ....... $83.00  No. 40 glass lined double element    $89.00  USUAL  GUARANTEE  Fibre glass laundry tubs for less than the big stores  You can buy the Cobra brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me  STORE KEEPERS OR   MERCHANTS  25% OFF PLASTIC PIPE LIST PRICE  The new Beatty shallow or deep well pumps    $119  (Save 5 U> 10 dollars)  FLOWERS  , Sweet   Peas:   Brenda   Weinhandl.  Cosmos:     Brenda     Weinhandl,  Dinah   Coates.  Zinnias:   Brenda   Weinhandl,,  Dinah Coates.  Wild Flowers: Brenda Weinhandl.  Nasturtiums:    Brenda   Weinhandl.  Glads:   Dinah   Coates,  Melody,  CFA selects  vice-  YPollowing a' meetinig of the.  board of directors, By J. Palmer,  president  of the .Canadian;  Forestry   .Association - of   BIG.,'  announcec! the election of JYCy  Sheasgreen    as    vice-president^  ��� succeeding C- ���-E.   Dickey, - Mr. -  Sheasgreen   will   continue v as  chairman'of the   finance committee. T. G. Wright Ayas riani-y  , ed official delegate oi the B.C.  Association   to   the   Resources;  for   Tomorrow   Conference,   to  be   held in  Montreal,  October  23 - 28.  Annual meeting : of the Federation of Canadian Forestry  Associations will also be held  in Montreal, Oct. 19 - 20, when  the: B.C. Association will' be  represented by the president  and  Secretary-manager,  W.  F.  ���Myring.  Describing it as "one of the  newest and most promising  conservation f education : concepts to emerge in some time."  the president outlined the Association's Demonstration For-.  eet program which, he said,  had been greeted .with  erithuY.  . siasrri by   youth  Reader-,.^educational   authorities   and  paries ".  officials.    ,  The Junior Forest .Warden  movement now has ah 'enrolment of. - approximately 5,500  boys, about one-third in 58 organized Warden Districts. ���-'  Extension of the CFA's forest protection program to embrace forest insect and disease  control as well. as fire prevention is under advisement by  the Forest Protection Comimit-  tee. .  /A two-year course of training for technicians for the forest industries is planned by the  Department, of Education at  Victoria. This will be one of  the firstcourses offered when  the department opens its new  Technical Institute and will be  prepared with the. co-n^erat'^n'  effthe CFA's' Conservatioh Education Committee. Plans are  beine completed now by tha  .association and the. BiC. FOr-  ppiY Service for a co-operative  lecture tour of B.C. schools  during the coming fall term.  McDannald.  Miniature Forest: S.' & J.  Moss, Brenda Weinharidl.  Garden Flowers:", Melody  McDannald, Janet Strom.  Cacti Miniature: Juanita  Chamberlin.  Special Prize: Dinah Coates.  FLOWERS  Junior Garden Club  Pansies:   Ray   coates,   Dinah  \ Coates.       ^    ,  Calendula: Brenda Weinhandl, Tina Hastings/  Sweet Peas: Ray  Coates.  Nasturtiums:      Brenda     Weinhandl, Dinah Coates.  Zinnias: Brenda Weinhandl,  Dinah: Coates.  Cosmos: Dinaih Coates, Ray  Coates.  Collection,  Flowers:   Brenda  Weinhandl.  .     (Special Prize: Ray Coates.  Ay .' Y      ��� VEGETABLES-' 'A-.  A  Junior Garden Club  Bush YBeans:    Ray    Coates,  Dinah Coates.  ;...    Beets: ���;Ray    Coates,    Dinah  ��� Coates.. fY'k~k'kv Y  Peas: Tina Hastings, Dinah  Coates.   ��� ������','"��� '  Carrots: Ray Coates, Brenda  Weinhandl.  Cabbage: Brenda Weinhandl,  Dinah: Coates."       -  Lettuce: Tina Bastings,  Ray  ��� Coates.   ���      ���    >  ���  Pumpkin: Brenda Weinr  handl, Tina Hastings.  Swiss Chard: Ray Coates.  Tina ' Hastings.  Onions: Brenda Weinhandl,  Dinah Coates.  Cucumbers:      Ray      Coates,  Brenda Weinhandl.  "���To hi a toe s,     green:     Ray  .. Coates, Dinah Coates.  Potatoes:     Dinah    Coates,  Brenda Weinhandl.  ...Coll,      vegetables:      Brenda  Weinhandl,  Tina Hastings.  Special, cabbage: Brenda  Weinhandl.  VEGETABLES  Junior Section  Beans; Jimmy Moss, Ray  Coates. .���.';  Beets: Dinah Coates, Sharon  Moss.  Cabbage:   Sharon Moss.  Carrots:   Jimimy  Moss,   Ray ���  Coates.  Cucumbers: Melody McDannald.  Lettuce: Ray Coates, Dinah  Coates.  Onions: Jimmy Moss, Ray  Coates..  Swiss Chard: Ray Coates,  Dinah Coates.' Y  Tomatoes, green: Ray Coates, ;  Dinah Coates.  Potatoes  D:inah v Coates.  ,    Coll,     vegetables:      Brenda  Weinhandl.  Special on Cucumbers: Melody MfcDannald.  FRUIT  Natwe Berries: Brenda Weinhandl, Melody McDannald.  749_jUMBO-KNIT   JACKETS for  boys and  girls ���  jiffy to  make, warm to wear in 2-_trands knitting worsted. Mainly seed  . stitch with cable trim. Directions, sizes  4, 6,  8,  10,  12,  14  included.  794���GLAD-CAT MASCOT���he's dapper, dandy and everybody  loves his smile. Fun to make, to take back to school. Perch on  bed dresser���he's 14 inches high. Pattern pieces; directions.  617���EASY-TO-EMBROIDER PICTURE PAIR to do in a medley  of true-to-nature colors. Swift stitchery that will win you compliments for taste, talent. Two 8xl0-inch transfers.  Send thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (stamps cannot  be accepted) to Coast News, Household Arts Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  Send now for our exciting, new 196J  Needlecraft Catalog. Over 125 designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quiH, weave ��� fashions, homefarnishings, toys,, gifts,  bazaar hits. Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil cops.  Hurry, send 25c.now!  NEEDLEWORK  Dress:   Melody , McDannald.  Hand Knit Socks: Marilyn  Macey.  Article emb.: Melody McDannald, Elizabeth Gibsons.  Crochet Article: Linda  Thomas,  Gerry Thomas.  Any Article: Bonnie Thor  burn, Melody McDannald.  HOME  BAKING  Junior  Bran Muffins: Jimmy Moss,  Linda Chamberlin.  Drop Cookies: Linda Chamberlin, Brenda Weinhandl.  Sponge Cake: Kathleen  Hostland.  Sponge Cake:  Sharon Moss;  Gingerbread:  Jimimy Moss.  Date   &   Nut   Loaf:   Brenda  Weinhandl,  Kathleen Hostland  B,  P.     Biscuits:     Patricia  Thomas.  Apple Pie: Kathleen Host-  land, Linda Chamberlin.  Canned Fruit: Jimmy Moss,  Linda   Chamberlin.  Fudge: Kathleen Hosttand,  Sharon Moss.  School Lunch: Brenda Weinhandl, Linda  Mcintosh.  White Bread: Kathleen Host-  land.  Special, school lunch: Brenda  Weinhandl.  Y   IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76 Meets Gibsons  '    School Hall, 2nd and ;4thy  Wednesday each mcaath Y  ;Q   Store & Office Fixtures  k��   Custom  Built Cabinets  (0   House Building  Guenther Barowsky  Beach  Ave.,   Roberts  Creek:  A':.ZA4. ft*.  886-98<Blb  BACKHOE & LOADER  WALT   NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  Our apologies for not giving'  fullest attention to all our  customers . . .������'.. . The August sale  was so great we didn't have time.  Iff  A fresh new stock has arrived  from Montreal with all the latest  styles and shades of dresses, coats,  hats, skirts, slims, etc. ....  This is the time for a full selection  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  Ph. 886-9543 ��� Gibsons  A q|t Dukes & Bradshaw  -^VA     .;������ k ;Ltd.'      >  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES  OF  en  for your  heathy  requirements  0  convenient  budget terms  and  A free life  insurance  0  up to 6 years  to pay  5%  Down ��� Balance at SY2% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR   THE BEST  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  SEE   OR J   1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  PHONE  V DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ���- 886-9663  TED   KURLUI-,  Sechelt ���885-4455 W-  "��^  Ungls Busy, the honey jartippep-,  C��VS^ CN THE 5HELF /4NP PRlPPEP  /4UL C?V_rR  Oldtime PGE memories found in Scotland  Coast News, Sept. 7,   1961.       7  all  young   farmers   and   their  girl-mends,   slightly   made  up  for the occasion.   The proper-  ' ties   were   actual   ones,   taken  from their farms, and' on one  float, where there  was   a tea  party  in  session   to   celebrate  a   wedding, it  actually was   a  party.    Some f Kirkwall  critics  thought that the acting wasn't  up to much, but to us, irrrevieri  ently looking in from the outside, it seemed  that it wasn't  acting  at  all,' but  that  it was  true   to   life, without   acting,  and that one and all" deserved  great   credit  for'  staging   such  a big show on such a" blustery  night.  By ERIC THOMSON  (Article 16)  ��� When. I was .a student in  Edinburgh, all I had to do to  get to Kirkwall was to go down  to Leiith, get "on the Kirkwall  steamer and pay ten shillings.  This time, my wife and I went  to the shipping company's office in Lei/th. In the window  (there was a travel poster showing fa ; Vikinig long-ship, with  honijheirneted Norsemen, ten-a-  sidey at the oars, and the caption "They, made it, why don't  .you?", f  On enquiry, we were told  ' that all the summer sailings  of these Orkney arid Shetland  steamers had been booked solid  over half a year ago. As neither of us care to fly, that left  us to the indifferent care of  the British railways. We left  Edinburgh at 10:30 atfnight in  what by- courtesy orilyi was  called a "sleeper," one coach  of a very long train. During  .the night we picked up the  other half of the- train, which  (had started from Glasgow/and  5:30 aon. saw all of us deposited on a long railway platform  at Inverness, to me.et ay marvellous';'sunrise and to sipecu-  laite as to why the train to the  north __dn't leave until nearly  7 ajn. The reason was break-  ��� 'fast.'.  There was a diversity of  travellers, including soldiers,  cadets, ministers,: a choir, and  hikers and a greater diversity  of freight. The passengers were  processed through a nice "cafeteria, while the freight was unhurriedly shifted by Highland  porters to a curious collection"  of coaches and baggage cars  /which by this time had,been  shunted Yin. Nof, two vehicles  were alike, and when that'  train- was. ready to move, it  ibore a Highland' resemblance  to our old-time P.G.E. assembly of museum pieces minus  the Indians. Y  I found out that it was just  that,   for as   the   British   railways mlodernize   bheir  rolling  stock    in    the    south, the old  wrecks are pushed further and  further    north,    and  this -was  Ultima Thule. It was a  lovely  sunshiny ���'''���.-'mqrnih'gk. and    we  crept    north    along the coast  through villages  whose  names  could make a song. There was  one, Kildonan, that rang a bell.  It was little more than a sign  ipostfor  a   tiny, settlement at  the foot of ^barren," heather-clad  hills,    but    it   was  hereabou tii -  that     the     "Clearance"     took  place, when the crofters. were  X moy ed. mib<t-ta make, room; for  .;��� sheep, arid deer..,"    k--v-f-:k....v^  ]'" From this wild distnot-'caitrie  , the,.original , settlers who  endured   fextreme ���' hardship    on  their way to the Red River to  found the settlement Kildonan  in Manitoba, now a prosperous  farming, suburb of Winnipeg;  Even 'on a sunny morning, the  Scotch Kildonan seemed to , be  a grim place, compared with  its Manitoba name-sake, but it  was horiie to those eariigrants  who were forced to.leave it;   ���  At Helmsdale the train turned inland to climb into the  barren moors of Caithness and  at length was broken in two,  one half for Wick and one half  for Thurso with the passengers  for the Orkney boat. Those  filled a double-decker bus to  the doors. The driver decanted  us and our belongings a quarter, of a, mile down Thurso  High street, told us to get  lunch and come back in an  hour, when another bus would  take us to the steamer at Scral>  ster, three ; miles away, and  that the steamersailed at 1:30.  That second bus-was crowded,", and standing alongside me  was a minister, rather a genial  gentleman, with whom I . got  into conversation. He expressed the hope; that the Peritlarid  crossirig ' would be calm (for it  is usually terrible) and I suggested that in his position, he  might be able to do something  about it.'He looked surprised,  but seemed; to appreciate the  suggestion, i The Firth was as  smooth as a mill pond. ���  , . F.r6mZ a; ^hbtbgiap!h; in ; the  Edinburgh paper, I' later recognized this reverend 'gentleman  as the Moderator of the Church  of - Scotland; its highest digni-  : tary.    '���  Our St. Qla.is:about the size  of the old Union Steamships,  and this day she 'had a load of  cars, freight and passengers, so  that it was a case of standing  room only, and even in that  flat. calm there were quite a  number of sea-sick passengers.  When she gets to Stromness  the St. Ola is known as the  body comes down the pier to  'Boat fae the Sooth' and every-  check upf on what' and who  ���conies in. Added to the off-  going people from the steamer  that made quite a crowd, but  we found the Kirkwall bus at  the gangway and we were  whisked over to Kirkwall to  the hotel where we stayed the  last time we were here.  '���That little town was'where  we had left it, and smelt divinely of peat  and the ocean.  j    THECHILDREiVS CORNER  \    1      |U  //  '.H     l��Y     1 >l               f  \*ZMtA>4/4j  \yj/^-.<:A  ,'^Y, f^fe,;-T        \ZY  ��� ��� ^^^c 'i J  \ i rr    r A/  \.y:   -f  '  Vy^Z C,           V;<  /-7y  /    |     jk^l          Zx w        \  ^^!^>  -^  >m  f):  c  k>:  1. Ball of fire. 7  2. Good with steak.  3.239,000 miles awiay.  4. Where it is, there's fire.  5. Which came first?  6. Straight; as ah ������  When you are finished, the  name of one of our seasons  will appear;   V  #���������  Port Mellon swim results  BOSTON; LOS ANGELES  LONDON ,  The  Christian  Science  Monitor  I M   'NTERNi TIONAL  DAILY   NEWSPAPER  Interesting  Accurate  .zVzM-  International Naws Coverage  The Christian 5ci��nc_ Monitor  One Norway.,St, Boston Iff, Mqsi.  Send your nawspoper  for thi tfm*  checked; ^Enclosed  find   my- chick, of  money order..Jf.'O.-.l.year,' $22.     '.  n 6 months" $11      Q 3 months $5:50  X; Intermediate-hoys, backstroke":  Bob Crosby, Bob Watson, Danny  Crosby; girls: Judy Waterhouse,  Barbara  Gant,   Dawn   Rowland.  Senior Boys backstroke-Barry  Legh, Ken Preiss, Paul Rudolph;  girls: Carol Strain, Sharon Strain  Jo-Anne Ferguson. r  Men's backstroke: Barry Legh,  Ken Preiss, Jim Rudolph; women's : Mrs. P. Thomas, Carol  Strain, Sharon Strain.  Audrey Waterhouse, Sally Keogh  Karen Johnson. ..  intermediate, boys, free style T  'Bob  Crosby, .Bob   Watson,   Jim  Strain;   girls:   Judy Waterhousek  Barbara Gant, Susan Keogh.    . i  . Senior Boys,. free  style:   Bark  ry Legh, Ken Preiss, ��� Rocky Zari  . tolas;  :;girls:i .Carol .'Strain,   Jo-f  Annek Ferguson,   Sharon   Strain.  ~Op6n. men's free style:  Bruce  ��� Strayhorn;  Barry Legh,   Mr.   P.  Thomas;..women's: Mrs. P. Tho-  mas, "Carol Strain, Audrey Water-  hbuseYy ...-44;] - ���  Novice Boys, free style: first  heat; Ricky Swartz, Paul Watson.  Alex Strain jr.; second heat: David Swartz, Stuart Carey, Paddy  Nelson' and Graham .Strayftornj;YNov^cefAdults:.Mr. R. Watson.  fiirlsYCoUeen  StrainY-f"k&vkf^  Nam*  ��� ��� .-���Addressy ,.-.  City  Zone  State  PB-1-  girls:  Colleen Strain  Junior Boys, free style: first  heat, .David Da.vies, Brent Rowland, Gordon Booth; second heat:  Pat Keogh arid Wayne Klatt, Del  Dunharii; girls: Audrey Water-  house,.:��� and Leslie Strike, Sharon  Weston, Sally Keogh; ���;���'��� ,  Intermediate boys, breasl;stroke.:  Bob   Watson,   Jim   Strains   Bob  Crosby;  girls: Judy Waterhousek  Barbara Gaht, Dawn; Rowland.'  :   Senior boys breaststroke:  Ken  Preiss, Barry LeghfRocky Zantolas;4, girls:, JprAnne < Ferguson,  Sharon Strain, Caroi Strain.  Men's breaststroke: Ken Preiss  Bruce -Strayhbrn,   Barry   Legh;  , women's, Mrs. P; Thomas, Sharon Strain;'' ZA  .'AX:X.     ������YTyYY' ������     ���  Novice Boys, underwater swim  first heat: Alex Strain jr., Ricky  Swartz, Paul Watson;; second  heat: '���'; Stewart Carey and David  Swartz; Graeme Strayhorn and  Paddy. Nelson. k  Junior Boys underwater swim:  first   heat:   David   Davies   arid  Gordon - BbOJh,   BrentyRowland;;.  second   heat:1 Pat   Keogh,   Del  Dunham,    Wayne   Klatt;    girls:  ley: Judy Waterhouse, Barbara  Gant, Dawn Rowland; boys: Bob  Watson, Jim Strain, Bob Crosbyk  Senior Boys 90 ��� yd. Medley-  Barry Legh, Ken Preiss/ Paul  Rudolph; girls: Carol Strain, Jo-  Anne. Fergusoni Sharon Strain..  ; Interiiiediatef boys;f. diving: Bob  iWatspp, '-���;Jim- Strmnl Danny Crosby; Ygirls: Barbara1 Gant, Judy  Waterhouse.  Senior Boys r, diving: Rocky  Zantolasi Ken preiss, Paul Rudolph.  Beginner boys kickboard: John  Rudolph, John Crosby, Eric  Brown; girls: Debbie. Moore,  Maureen McKay. ��� '   ��� '  Beginner boys free style: John  Crosby, John Rudolph, Craig  Rowland; girls: Debbie Moore,  Maureen McKay.  Advanced    beginners:     Sheila  Strike,   Lorraine   McKay,   Mary'  MuehlenkampY  Staff float swim, G. P. Keogh,  J. R. Munro, P. Madison, R. Weston, L. Hempsall.  It was decked with flags, but;  not for us. .This was British  Legion Week, an annual affair,  when the Legion sponsors various coriipetitions and a parade  and at the end of the week, a  big dance, at which is chosen  the town's beauty queen.  The next week belonged to  Stromness, 14 miles away. It  staged its "Shopping. Week"  on ..a somewhat-different stage,  with boat races, swimming  gala, football and a pageant,  ending on the Saturday night  with a big. dance on the pierhead and fireworks, the narrow naain street of the town  being hung with flags from  end to end.  When we were here three  years ago the wind blew for  two weeks up. to 50 miles an  hour. This time; it hadn't the  heart to do quite that, but the  weather was cold, so the very  idea of even watching a swimming gala or a dance on the  pier-head was enough to freeze  the marrow, so we settled for  a look at the pageant. Every  year, this is staged by"-the  Young Farmers' Clubs around  Stromness, and this year it  was called "A Farming Lad-  der." ��� ���   'f y  There were 24 scenes from  the life of Godfrey Ritch, an  Orkney farmer whose fictitious doings are the subjects of  short stories in the Kirkwall  WeeMy paper. Each scene was  on a float, towed by a tractor.  The series started with his baptism, wound its ways through  school days, war, his start on  his own farm and eventual  financial success, and ended  with him becoming, a grandfather. Thesekfloats, three at a  time, came into the football  ;park, made a circuit of it,, then  formed a line up and down the  - rrru~   participants   'were  Lemonade aged  Y Lemon juice: drinks were  popular in Europe in ancient  times. Lemonade was popular  during the later years of the  1600's and through the nOO's..  Particularly in southern Europe, including France, the  commercial aspects of'the product included the trade of the  limonadiers ��� many of whom  were itinerant merchants dispensing the drinks from tanks  carried   on their backs.  During the late 1600's, lemonade was popular in England and its therapeutic and  dietary values were recognized. In several European countries, the name lemonade, or  limonade, is used in a generic  sense similar to the Canadian  use..<of soda water, or carbonated, beverage.. ....  Koerner grants  are increasing  -The Leon arid Tliea -Koerner  Foundation distributed $409,823  during its first, five years of operation, a report issued by the  Foundatibnfidis.iclosesY  " The Foundation was established in 1955 by Dr. Leon Koerner  and the late Mrs. Koerner with  'a  capital   gift of $1,000,000.  Dr: and Mrs. Koerner came to  Vancouver in 1939. He is the  founder and retired president of  Alaska Pine and Cellulose Ltd.  The Foundation makes grants  in the fields of cultural and creative arts, health and welfare,  medical research and higher education. Grants totalled $86,835  in 1-60,- $90,070 in 1959, $82,900  in 1958, $79,518 in 1957 and  $70,500 in 1956. ���?''  y: The Foundation is administered by a board of governors of  12 persons. Dr. N. A. MkMaci-  Kenzie, president of the University of British Columbia, is chairman. ;:-,. y   '������'������;--. '   ���.   STABLE INDUSTRIES  The .forest industry of British Columbia had its beginnings during the period 1778  to 1788. The industry, at first,  was concerned chiefly : with  spars for ships: Construction  on the first sawmill ever erected in what is now British Columbia commenced in January,  1848. The site chasen was Mill-  stream at the head of Esquimau Harbor and on November  24, 1848 the first lumber was  sawn.  _&  V\y  Girls, the best way I know to keep your  family on the road to success, is through a  good healthy savings account. When you've  got mofiey in the bank you can pay cash for  the things you .yyant, and take advantage of  opportunity. Know where my husband and  I saved the money to buy this new car?  ��� pitchY The  at  'THE BflfNK OFNOVfl SCOTIfl  :Mk the first to see our ^  k   Coats   -   Car Coats  Skirts - Blouses - Slim  -  Dresses  -  Wool Suits  Jims - Knit Wear and Hats  Ladies'  & Millinery  Wear  NEXT DOOR TO A-0E*3 FLOWER-SHOP  Ladies  Wear is f pur ONLY  Business  _ v-...;. .SECHELt' ^- S85-2002  NEWS IS SOLD  AT THE FOLLOWING PLACES  1  Murdoch's Store, Irvines Landing  Lloyd's Store, Garden.Bay  Filgas Store Irvines Landing:  Madeira Park Stora .  Hassans Store, Madeira Park  B &, J Store, Halfmoon Bay  Rae's Coffee Bar. Halfmoon Bay  Servica Store, Sechelt  Shop Easy Store, Sechelt  Village Coffee Shop, Sachelt  Lang's Drug Store, Sechelt  Peninsula Athfetic Club, Sechelt  Selma Park Store  Vic's Trading Post, Wilson Creek  Elphinstone Co-Op Assn., Gibsons  Tidball Store, Roberts Creek  Cooper Store, Ganthams  Hamner Store, Hopkins Landing  . Black Ball Ferry  Cafe, Ferry Landing  Ferguson's Store, Port Mellon  Lang's Drug Store, Gibsons  Danny's Coffee Bar. Gibsons  Super-Valu, Gibsons  Dutch Boy. Gibsons  Midway Store, Gibsons  Welcome Cafe, Gibsons  fCen's Foodland, Gibsons  Dosrwood Cafe. Gibsons  Black & Whita Store, Gibsons 8       Coast News,  Sept.  7, ,1961.  BETTER FOREST USE:  The pulp ana paper industry-  is continually making a better  use of the; forests it manages.  SECHELT THEATRE  SHOWS START AT 8 p.m. ...  SEPTEMBER  Fri., 8 ��� Sat., 9 ��� Mon., 11  Bob Monkhouse,  Peggy Cummins  DENTIST IN THE CHAIR  POINTED   EGGS  Bird's eggs are not uniform  in shape. Most of the 8600 or  more   species, lay eggs shaped  about like  our   familiar, "hen  fruit'' 'butYthose   of  the  owls  and the  Old f World bee-eaters  fare  nearly f round,   and ymany  birds have eggs much   longer  than they are ywide. The auk.  or murre nests  on bare  rock  ledges   of   sea   cliffs  and   lays  an     extremely    pointed    egg  which,  if accidentally  kicked,  will roll in a circle instead of  over   the   edge.   Plovers   and  sandpipers    also    lay    pointed  eggs. Arranged on the ground,  with  the   points  inward,   they  ���occupy  less  space   arid,   altho  rather    large,    can    be    more  easily covered by the mother.  Learn how to Sparetee  Beginners Class  CLASSES START  WED. S&l 20 - 8P.M.  HOPKINS HALL  For information call���886-9663 or 886-9540  .  Tree Service  Removal of dangerous trees  limbs and topping  FREE ESTIMATES  SiiDsliJHiB Coast Tree Service  Ph. 885-4457 or 885-2187 ��� SECHELT  Bingo Starts  SCHOOL HALL  Thurs., Sept. 14  8 p.m.  UNDER AUSPICE S. C. (WELFARE FUND  IS  coming  See BILL SMITH  at his new location  Roberts Creek Garage  He will put your Car  in condition for winter  running - Anti-freeze  and winter lubrication.  KATES MODERATE ��� WORK GUARANTEED  BILL    SMITH   P^ 886-9850  Formerly of Sunny crest  Diesel & Automotive Repairs  All 1962 General Motors cars will be equipped with anchor plates  for seat belts as standard equipment. The anchor plates make possible the easy installation of seat belts and their necessary hardware. HardWare, which will be part, of the belt kit offered by GM  dealers, includes an eye bolt (shown here) which can be attached  to the anchor plates welded to the underbody of the car. The belt itself hooks to the eye bolt. Standards and recommended practices for  the new installation were developed by the Society of Automotive  Engineers. .  By PAT WELSH  The   Ladies   Auxiliary   to  Bay notes  the  Halfmoon ��� Bay Improvement Association   will   resume   meetings  at Rutherfords at   2 p.m.,  Sept.  kill;. ���.;���/  Recent guests of Mrs. Ed Edmunds were her father, Mr. a:  E. James of- North Highlands,  Gal.; and her sister, Mrs. C. He-  tert of Oroville, Cal. Mr. James  resided here some years ago.  At the Cliff; Connor home -to  help celebrate the opening of  their new gas station at Sechelt  were Mrs. H. C. Connor of White-  mouth, Man.; Mrs. M. Walker  of "New Westminster; Mr; and  Mrs. Ralphf Smart, Linda and  Sandra and Norman Connor of  Burnaby; Miss W. Betts of Folk-  stone, England who discovered  an old school friend in Mrs. Wes  Hodgson of Gibsons. They had  not seen each other si_.ee their .  school days..  A recent guest of the Dick Mo-  siers. was Mr. Max DeVeer of  San Francisco. He visited here  previously when the liquid sun- '���  shine was pouring down and was  agreeably suprised to find the  sun really shining this time.  .  Twenty-two guests assembled  at the home of Mrs. Thelmai'-''Mb'Y.  sier Sat., Seiit.. 2 to bid farewell v  to the former Mrs. Rae Kolter-  man, now Mrs. Herman UswellJ  Mrs. Queenie Burrows' presented  many lovely gifts to the guest of.  honor on behalf of those present  and wished the happy couple  luck, health and happiness in  their new home. A beautifully  decorated wedding cake was cut  and tea served. Mrs. Uswell who  ran Rae's Cafe at Halfmoon Bay  for some. years has leased' the  cafe to Miss Constance Lanham.  Mr. and Mrs. Uswell left for their  home at Fort St. John Sunday.  In Vancouver to attend the  Exhibition is Mrs. I. Hanley,  guest of the Maurice Hanleys of  Deep Cove.  Miss Lynn Simpson and her  guest Miss Judy Gray spent the  weekend here at the home of her  parents the Johnny Simpsons.  Mr. Percy Pitts of San Jose,  Cal., has returned to his home  after visiting the Paddy Welsh's  home at Redroofs.  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Claydon,  Sally and Phil and John Simpkin  ha vie returned to their home at  Okanagan Mission. Mrs. Franklin of Hove, England, accompanied them. Mrs. Franklin has been  the guest of the George Claydons  in Vancouver for a few weeks  and will return to the Frank  Claydon home for a visit before  leaving for her home in England.  Others  returning  home    after  "\  holidaying here are Mr. and Mrs.  D.  Bone   and  family,   Mr.   and  Mrs. W.  Dean and   family, also  Mrs, H. Caple, Bruce and Kippy.  Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Lefeatix,  Ruth arid Peter have returned  to their summer home after visiting in Edmonton.  New arrivals at the Redroofs  Resort are< Mr. and Mrs. Foster  and' family, Mr. and Mrs. Ekhart  and family and Mr. arid'Mrs..K.  Neal  all of   Vancouver.  Mr. Percy Craig flew home  from Klyoquet for the holiday  weekend.  P.M. swim awards  Port Mellon Community Association Red Cross swimming certificates were awarded at a party Friday evening in the Community, hall. Swimming instructor during the summer was Dan  Strain who was -complimented on  the excellent job he had done.  Those awarded _ certificates  were: Beginners: Ricky Swartz,  Steve Littlejohn, Paul Watson,  Alex Strain jr., Ray Puchalski,  Stewart Carey, David Swartz,  Graham Strayhorn, Paddy Nelson, David Davies, Gordon Booth  Brent Rawland, Peter Hempsall,  Gary Klatt, Lloyd Sherman.  Wayne Klatt, Del Dunham, Aud-  rey^Waterhouse, Karen Johnston,  Sharon Weston, Coleen Strain  arid Leslie Strike. '  kfJuniors: Barbara Gant, Ber-  nadette Gant, Dawn Rowland,  Bob Watson, Jim Rudolph, Den-  ise Littlejohn.  . Intermediates: Jim Strain,  Judy Waterhouse, Paul Rudolph,  Rocky Zantolas.   -~  Seniors:   Barry   Legh,   Kenny  Preiss and Bruce Strayhorn.  Mrs. J .Peterson  Jessie Peterson of Sechelt, who  died Aug. 26 leaves her husband  Carl and two sons, Arthur Charleston of Vancouver and George  of New Westminster, also two  sisters,-Miss Agnes Bain of Vancouver and-Mrs. Bess Stenhouse  in Scotland; six grandchildren  and orie great-grandchild.  She was an active member of  L.A. to Branch 140 Canadian Legion and served for five years as  treasurer and also active in the  V.O.N, during its service on the  Peninsula. She had for many  years convened the refreshment  for the May Day committee for  the naval cadets and was always  willing to help on any community project.  Attending the funeral services  in Vancouver from the L.A. were  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell, A. A. French  Mrs. A. Batchelor, Mrs. Ivy  Biggs and Mrs. L. Hansen, also  Mrs. Elizabeth Anderson, an old  1 friend, who accompanied the  Legion members.  fly.  .:���   Lt|k  Owned and Operated by Al Campbell  OFFICE SITUATED AT THE  SECHEJLT CREDIT UNION BUILDING  For information call������ yf  Sechelt - 885-9343  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  ~i���I'Sp ��� i"*i���ii���w~ii~in~ir~ir^ -i r~ir*-ir .f~ini~��wiir-T1inj-w  y^iik^ik  SHOPPE  Ph. SS59331  Aw��&.  Yltt  New Fall Styles  Large selection of  Lingerie, Nylons &  Support Hose  YARD GOODS & SEWING ACCESSORIES  WHAT   IS  TRAVEL   HEADQUARTERS?  TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS is a fully appointed Travel Agency (8 years) representing ,all  major Transportation Companies throughout the  world. You Pay No More when Travel Headquarters arranges your trip than if you went directly  to all of the separate Transportation Companies.  WHY SHOULD YOU USE THE SERVICES  OF TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS?  One Call or Letter and Travel Headquarters will make all of  your arrangements by Air - Rail - Sea - or Bus (even U-Drive).  Travel Headquarters will also make your Tour and Hotel reservations���All at the same Price you Pay when you go direct  to each of the above separately.  We arrange for all necessary Documents���Passports, Visas or  entry permits. Save Time���Save Work and Worry���Be sure  ^jgygK that your reservations are. handled. Promptly-���  Sag!* Carefully���Accurately���at the Best Rates -Avail-  JrT able. -  nf\ RAVEL HEADQUARTERS  - Ill   I   m 5730 Camblie st- 1071 Robson St.  Uj   ���   _J  ' Vancouver, B.C.  �����*7toav&��Please address all mail enquiries to 5730 Cambie St.  BOWLERS!!  High School Students will now bowl Fridays 7 - 9 p.m.  instead of Monday.  We need a few more bowlers to (complete a mixed  ��� league for Mondays ��� 7 - �� p.m.  NEVER BOWLED BEFORE?  Join up, we are Jiere (to assist you with your game.  Contact your friends and make up a team.  Bowling is fun for those winter days ahead.  League to start Sept. 11  We are forming a Ladies League for Monday  afternoons i��� 1:30 - 3:30 p.m.  Mothers ,we have a play area for the young ones.  Blackboard, books, toys, etc., also TV. Attendant  to care for the children Mon. & Wed. while you  enjoy free from worry bowling.  We are here to assist'you with your game (if you have  not bowled before  All ladies welcomed sto join.  Have fun these winter months ahead.  Sign up now, leave your name with Ed. or Mollie.  E & M BOWLADROME  Phone 886-2086  PITTSBURGH  Latex  EMULSION  FLAT       WALL       PAINT  Both PITTSBURGH quality and real economy are yoursYvnthf Latex Emulsion Flat  Wall Paint--" howavailable in white and  ten modern'colors. .,yv..'  We Scarry a complete line of:  SEWING GOODS ~- GREETmfiv @ARl)S Y  ���   NYLONS.,....4..::.,^Z......���....::y ��� -70|y prY-'';  BOYS RUNNERS ' $1.29���$1.49r-$__,69  VARIETY & POINTS  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING   CENTRE  Ph. 886-2615


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