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Coast News Sep 21, 1961

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 Provinaial  L i bra ry  Vi^tcria, Be  C.  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. .886-9815  SERVING   THE  GROWING* SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in  Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume   15,  Number, 36,  September 21, 1961.  7c per copy  A Completa Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  Ratepayers  decide to  continue  Sechelt Rural - Wilson Creek  Ratepayers association after  hearing its president suggest disbanding as the result of poor  support, decided to go out and  seeky more members and continue" . __  Mrs. R. L. Jackson, president,,,  commented on the fact that out  of.34 members only 12 were able  to show up at the meeting. Her  feelings, as a result of the last  two or three meetings, were  that "what we have been fighting for apparently is not being  supported by the people who are  complaining."  Others pointed out that West  Sechelt has decided to go its own  way and not associated itself  with the Sechelt Rural-Wilson  Creek association. It was also  mentioned that Sechelt village  would have nothing to do with  them.  One member thought it would  be horrible to see the association  disband. "We've got to band together," he said, adding that the  association was' doings a lot of  good work. It was suggested bv  another member that he felt  some of the things said by association members in the past  about the school board, dealt  with the former school, board and  not the present one.    .  The   meeting   was   advertised  one    which   would   discuss  THINK!  Saturday .night before you  put out the cat take a look  at your clock and think. It  is that time, again and you  push the hour hand back one  hour to get back to standard  time.  HOW TO BOWL  Sechelt's    26 Students graduate  Legion Hall [ft Elphinstone ceremony  enlarged  as  school   transportation   problems  It  was   decided,, to  contact   all  , Starting on. page three, readers will'find a'new column devoted to Canada's most popular  participant sport ��� Fivepin  Bowling.  Two of Canada's top bowlers  and most experienced instructors ��� Bert Garside and Jim  Hoult, will pass along to you the  secrets of how to play the" game,  how to score the game and how  to improve your average.  With more than 32 years of  playing experience between them  Bert Garside and Jim.Hoult are  recognized as two of- Canada's  top bowlers, with lifetime averages of more than 250. In recent  years, as chief bowling instructors of the Double Diamond Advisory council, they have given  instructions to thousands of men,  women  and children.  Jim Hoult, five times Canadian TV bowling champion, was  winner of the first O'Connor  Open tournament, rated as one  of the top' tournaments in Canada.  Bert Garside has bowled four  Extensions to Branch 140 Royal Canadian Legion, SecheltY hall  are nearing completion. Additional floor area of approximately 1,000 ' feet will' provide  seating for about 200 people.  There will be an entrance hall,  men's room, cloak room and  large committee room which will  be available on a rental basis  for committee meetings and other small .functions. Greater packing facilities are now available  opposite the hall.  A fully equipped kitchen has  everything needed for banquets  and other type events and includes a gas range, hot water, dishes and cutlery.  The coming winter season will  see the hall in regular use by the  Boy Scout association, health  clinics, Bingo * each Wednesday  night and the increasing activities of both, the Legion membership and the Ladies Auxiliary  In preparation is a youth training program, for the 1962 Junior  Olympics, details of which will  be -announced later.  A grand, opening dance is set  for Friday, Sept. 29 at 8 p.m.  Bingo will start Wednesday, Oct.  4.  Elphinstone High School gradu  atipn ceremonies Saturday night  drejiv a larger- number of person- than was expected and they  witnessed a class of 26 students  who .had, actually passed, receive their .diplomas and take  the^Q with the good wishes of  the*--, teaching staff and some  sound advice from Prof R. R.  Jeffels, assistant to the president of the University of B.C.  ipjie simple decoration at the  baqk of - the stage, reading Au  ReVoir Grads '61, was highly effective with the bright array of  young graduates seated below it.  Rev. W. M. Cameron of Gibsons United church gave the in  vocation and W. S. Potter, principal   of   the    school   delivered  opening remarks and introduced  those who presented the various  awards and diplomas.  plied instrumental music on euphonium, trumpet, clarinet, saxophone and drums were Sigmund  Johanesson, Richard Ludwig,  Steve Mason,  Paul Rudolph and  Kathie  Toynbee,  president   of   Arnold Wiren. The program was  the student council presented pins  to each graduate and followed  with a presentation of a gavel to  Lyn Vernon, president of this  year's student council.  Music selections, by four students preceded Prof. Jeffels' address. The ceremony concluded  with the valedictory by, Nicol  Warn.  Lyn Vernon provided piano  music for the processional and  recessional.  Musicians who sup-  GRADUATING CLASS  Plane uses  new airfield  Wilma Deane.  Peggy Gill  Marilyn   Holden  Myrna Inglis  .Robert Janis  Arthur Kenney  Anne Lang  Seigfried   Lehmann  Sharon  Marsh  George oike  Nicol Warn  Verna   Ericksen  Ken Feidler  CITIZENSHIP  AWARDS  Points accumulate throughout  the years of high school. Service,  attitude to studies, character all  enljer in. Presented by Don Mack-  lank, school trustee.  Grade XII: Wayne " Greggain,  Gold Leaf  and  Bar, 180 points.  Grade XI: Derelys Donley, Sil-  Richard Gray  Albert  Lefreniere  Phyllis Lewarne  Maureen McKissock  Brent Marshall  Randy Page  Bonnie Porter  Dell Ritchey  Winston Robinson  Janet Swanson  Sharon   Stewart  Marilyn Swanson  Linda YabIonsJ_L  HEADLANDS SERVICE CLUB  AWARDS  For inany years the Headlands Service Club has been encouraging our students by offering scholarships in Grade XII  and prizes is each of the other  grades. The club is not now in  operation bat before disbanding  PTAs'involved to see if it was    perfect  games   in his  16   years  not  possible to  get more equit-    of  major  league  play   and has Bob   Ritchey,,   his    wife   and ^           aml>Rar   140   noints. -^ri���           -_i           ��      *  awe ^erms from  the   provincial,. held   the high  average   for  the daughter. Del flew from Texada ^^Ji^^^S  "JT& it left a new and very fine tro  government on grants,for. transk Toronto City Major League. island.on Saturday to attend the, Si^^aS&ifiU^Kol-t- P5f "*- "T * T"*��*  portation in niral, areas.   -               a six times winner on the na- mfcduatf<m^ceremony  at   Elphin already won, additional so points oQler p^^ fa- ����������. tune. Pre  Members in xd^meptoMsai&  The- ^SeWWrt^-Wn-jBiT-,,^ on }oir armajor;  designed   by   Pat   Thomas   with  Bernice Liste as stenographer.  Addressing the students, staff  and large audience in Elphinstone High School auditorium^  Prof R. R. Jeffels, assistant to'  the president, University of B.C.,  stressed the need for a r liberal  education in contrast to a "one-  channel"  type.  A balanced diet in education  was necessary despite the fact  there was a great outcry today  for a centralized training in science.  In his opening remarks Prof.  Jeffels said:  "There is good reason why every parent should be thankful  tonight. As the father of a rather boisterous teenage daughter,  I am not unaware of some of the  difficulties and some of the crises which they have passed  through during the period that  you were growing up.  "For the- last 12 years they  have bullied, cajoled, begged,  prayed, encouraged, reprimanded and done everything within  their power to bring you to this  stage in your lives.  "The teachers who have taught  you   during  your academic   studies, who have done so much to  mould you spiritually  and  men- -  tally must always occupy a spe-  (Continued on Pag* 4)  horse. and buggy days and not  for  present  day  needs Even- if  children * lived   14   feet  from   a  school they had a right to ride.  If the school board so desires it  can transport all children providing the people are willing to  pay for it. Some children inside  the    mileage    limit   Jare    being a   summer  of   enjoying  transported ^while  those  outside    ^^   Sunshine   Coast  weather  and a limited amount of dancing,   caller" Maurice   Hemstreet  league   championship teams.  Itchy feet await  cry of callers  Hundreds  ,_, ��� __��._r,v I J.J  join society  St. Mary's Hospital society  membership drive has produced  outstanding results. This drive  for new members, which has  been carried out over the whole       __��� _��� ,   hospital  area  from Port Mellon  port in   the   early   days   of its    joints accumulate throughout the    tea(3i ^j straight "A"-grade in   to Jervis Inlet has produced 800  What Ymakes ', the ' twin-motor  PWA flight, outstanding is that  it' is the first time a commercial  flight has made use of the newly - completed Sechelt-Gibsons  Municipal- Airport at Wilson  Creek. Bob Ritchey was one of  the hardest workers "on the air  .Leaf'and Bar, 140 points; "Angela  Richter, Silver Leaf,  110 points.  -SCHOLARSHIP   AWARDS  Presented by Student Council  for work throughout the school  year.   Like  Citizenship   awards,  Ateadeimcf Subjects' ori Vane Departmental ��� Exams: awarded- ��� to  Nicol Warn.  Bool: prize for student standing highest in Grade XI: awarded to Derelys Donley.  Book prize for highest standing in Grade X: Tie this year,  have to walk  Comments continued and included: Removal of buses devalued property. Because the  school board cuts off buses is  that democracy? It is contrary  to democratic principles. How  can the school board be forced  to the law. (The argument evolved around the reading of the  has started mumbling to himself.  Investigation reveals he is going,  over the various calls and patters in preparation for. another  season of square dancing. So  dust off your dancing shoes and  get' ready for another hangup  season of the fun and happiness-  growth.  He reports the landing was  quite smooth and the take-off  equally as good.;The PWA plane  was on a regular flight both  ways, south from Powell River  to Vancouver and Vancouver to  Powell River on return flight.   "  clauses concerning school  trans- , wnjch    predominates     wherever  portation which it  was   claimed     SqUare   dancers   meet.   Dancers  being   read   to   suit   the    whQ haye newiy  arrived in this  wcr��   w*.���c_>      school board). An amount of  money was budgetted months  ago ffor transportation but since  (Continued on Page 5)  Opens library  Sharp at 11:30 Thursday Lee  Redman will cut the ribbon that  opens a world of interesting  books   to residents of  Sechelt.  The beginnings are small but  adequate, so shoppers, pause to  see the ceremony and join your  library  association.  Be   one   of the  first  to   take  home  a book from the   Sechelt  Library, above the Service Store  open Thursday from 11:30 till 1  'p.m.  Tea and biscuits will be served  free to mark the occasion. Everyone is welcome.  district-are' welcome at. the first  dance Sat., Sept. 23 in St. Hilda's  Church Hall,  Sechelt,  8:30   p.m.  After a busy summer of outdoor dancing Gibsons - Squarenaders have started their regular  Saturday night dances at Hopkins Landing Hall.  Those wishing to learn to  square dance are asked to call  886-9963 or $86-9540 or meet at  Hopkins Hall, Wed., Sept. 27 at  8 p.m.  Story hour back  The story hour at Gibsons Public Library wiir re-open on Sat.,  Sept! '30 at 10 a.m. All children  from ages four to ten are. invited to attend.  There will be two readers, one  for ages four to six and one for  ages seven to ten.  Children who have attended  during previous years are urged  to come and bring their friends.  The hours are from 10 a.m. to  11:30 a.m.  years. Attitude to work as well  as results determines points given. Presented by Mrs. C. Jackson,1 chairman of Sechelt district  school  board.  Grade XII: Bob Janis, Gold  Torch and Bar, 410 points; Shar-  f on Marsh,. Gold Torch and Bar,  i 410-points.  Grade XI: Derelys Donley, Silver Torch and Bar, 345 points;  Dale Nystrom," Bar to Silver  Torch already won, additional 60  points; Paul Rigby, Gold Torch  and Bar, 400 points; Lyn Vernon,  Gold Torch and Bar.  Grade X: Marion Brown, Gold  Torch and Bar, 400 points; Steve  Mason, Gold -Torch and -Bar, 400  points; Lynn Ennis, Silver Torch  285 points; Caralee Johnson, Silver Torch, 285 points; Janet  Kruse, Silver Torch, 285 points;  Clayton Veale, Silver Torch, 285  all subjects, awarded to Marion  Brown - and. Steve Mason.  SPECIAL SUBJECT PRIZES  Grade XII: I. Doreen Hough  Pin for best Senior Typist, Maureen McKissock; _. Gibsons Build  ing Supplies award for best student in senior Industrial Arts,  Bob MaDrawa; 3. Prize for Grade  XII Mathematics presented by  Mr. MacKenzie, Wilma Deane.  Grade XI: X Prize for Research Essay done during the  school year, Derelys Donley; 2.  Kinsmen's Club of Gibsons and  District prize for highest marks  in Social Studies 30 (Canadian  History), Paul Rigby; 3. Port  Mellon Community Association  Prize for Chemistry, Paul Rigby.  Grade X: Livingstone Prize for  outstanding  effort,   Arlene   Mc-  new   members  in   the   last   two  weeks.  Total membership   of   1,065  is ���  now distributed through the area  as follows   with the  new  member total in brackets:  Pender   Harbour  area   394 (328)  Sechelt   area 391 (212)  Gibsons area "233 (219)  Port Mellon 47   (41)  The drive is continuing and it  is hoped that more members will  be signed up from the more  densely populated area. This  will enable more people of every  community to make their voices  heard at society meetings and  ensure intelligent discussion of  the important matters that confront the society. All canvassers  are'to be commended for their  efforts.  points; Patty Smith, Silver Torch    Leod;  2. Cloke Trophy for con-  BETTER  SIGNALS  Automobile and lamp manufacturers   are   working"   on   a  BAND   COMMITTEE MEETING     new   "dual_ intensity"  type>   of  Elphinstone High School Band  and Drill Team committee will  meet Tuesday, Sept. 26 at 7:30  p.m. This fis the usual monthly  .meeting " and -all.f parents with  children in the band or on the  drill team  are asked to  attend.  and Bar, 335 points; Carol Moor-  house, Bar to Silver Torch already won, additional 60 points;  Arnold Wiren, Bar to Silver  Torch already won, additional  60 points.  AGGREGATE  TROPHIES  AWarded  to   the   student  who  during   the  course  of   the   year  car turn signals, that increase  daytime visibility without  imaking    them   too   bright   at  night,   reports   the  B.C.. Auto- _       ,_.,_,..,,     e  mobile Association, Y Daytime wins the highest total of points  brightness o_ signals -in 'the in the three.fields df. Scholarship  proposed-system is two to four Citizenship and Sportsmanship,  times higher than those in pre-   High honor to win one of these  sent use, the BCAA says.  Henniker heads CNIB branch  The annual meeting of the Peninsula   branch   of   the   C.N.I.B.'  was held in the Parish Hail Sept.  13, Mrs. W. Duncan chairing the  meeting in  the absence  of Mr.  Henniker. *,. Y>-.;  Mr. Alex Grant, secretary of  the Field Service department  brought with him a film "dealing  with corneal transplants which  unfortunately was not shown owing to   unforseen circumstances.  Mr. Grant spoke of the need  for more pledges of eyes'toy the  eye bank, and told the meeting ���  of experiments which are taking  place at the present time regarding the transplanting of only half  a cornea instead of the usual  whole corneal transplant.  He. also explained 'the,^circumstances   regarding   anyone Vwithy  impaired vision requiring a white'.;  cane. ��� To  be   eligible   one must  have a vision of 20 over '200 "for,  example.  popular names. There are 80 permanent residents and 20 transient.  -Queen Elizabeth Hall now .has  two blocks of covered sidewalk  where the residents may walk no  A' person with -normal eyesight    matter what the weather is like.  can see an object without any  trouble- at 200 feet but :oneywith  impaired vision sees >��� thie game*  object only within 20 feet which  i$ 20/.oyer 200, - the; requirement  for obtaining" a white .cane.  Mr.   Grant   told   of   the   hew  woodworking  classes  now  being  In conclusion Mr. Grant thanked the committee and all who  contributed in -the past year and  expressed a wish that all will  go as well when thefnext canvass  is held.  as it points to excellence of effort and attitude in all fields of  school life.. Presented by Mrs.  T-_.clcsor_  Grade XII: Coast News Shield,  presented by the Coast News and  awarded to Sharon  Marsh.  Grade XI: Bob Fretter Trophy,  Presented by Bob Fretter, a  graduate of last year and award  ed to Lyn Vemon.  Grade X:: Sunnycrest Trophy,  Presented by Sunnycrest Motors  and awarded to Arnold Wiren.  tribution to music during the  school year, Sigmund Johann-  sson; Brooke-Bond prize for best  school essay submitted in national contest, Betty Lou Baird;  4. Stewart Trophy, best notebook  during school year, Carol Moor-  house.  Grade XIH: Cooper prize for  highest .standing in  senior, ma-,  triculation English in June, 87%,  Helen McSavaney.  French:    Prize !awarded    by,'  Consul of f&e Republic of France  in- Vancouver to best student in  beginning Frendc, John Lowden.  H  III  ew power line  Clearing for a power line extension from Egmont Village to  East_ Egmont, a distance of 5.7  miles, is expected to start; next ,  month, according to F. H. "Bob"  Norminton, BCE district manager.  Crew   surveying   the   route 'is  completing "its  work  this  week.  The line across the inlet will be.  carried  on  poles  to be  erected:  on islands in the Skookumchuck.  Meanwhile, distribution lines  are ��� being extended in the ��� Egmont ��� Village area to provide  electric, power-to many new customers.  Talk  on gardens  HOBBY SHOW  Final plans are in the making  for  the big  hobby   show  which  New   officers   for   the  coming   will.be held  in Gibsons   United  year   elected ; were:    Chairman  held; .atkQueerif Etf_abethk Hall,Y. and. treasurer^'Mr. T. Henniker,  and of the new flower beds called  the "Fragrant Garden" because  only fragrant flowers are planted  there with each bed marked in  Braille giving their botanical and  Gibsons; vice-chairman, Mrs. H.  B. Stockwell, Sechelt; secretary,  Mrs. T. Lamb, Sechelt; campaign chairman, Mrs. W. Duncan,  Gibsons.  Church Christian Education Centre, TGIassford 'and Trueman Rd.  Entry forms and full particulars  will be ready shortly and will be  available at- trie Coast Nejvs and  by writing to P.O. Box 162, Gibsons.  AND BURSARIES  Presented by P_uf. R.' R. Jeff-Is.  Sechelt Parent-Teacher bursary of |75 for Senior Matriculation to student entering the  teaching prsfesawBT, HeTen Mc-  Savoney.  Sechelt Parent-Teacher Bursary of |75 to Grade XH University Program to student entering the Tteacmng Profession,  Sharon Marsh.  Wilhom Bow Memorial Bursary, presented by Sunshine  Coast Kiwanis CX-fr, Value $100,  Robert Jams. '������'���*<���������  Sechelt Teacher's Association Please note that the time has  ScholarshiR presented by Mr. been changed from the last. Tues-  J. Fleming, proad-nt, S_chelt -JS__l__??e month to ^e ^st  Teachers Association, won by  Nicol Warn.  The first autumn meeting of  Gibsons Garden Club will be  held at Kinsmen Hall on Wed.,  Sept. 27 at 8 p.m.  As this will be an important  meeting, all members are requested to make an effort to attend. Visitors,- are cordially invited.  After, the business meeting  slide   pictures   will   be   shown.  Wednesday. ;-.I:';n'_V0-*Ic2  ,"i i'tod'S-i-V     '    .  Coast News, Sept.  21, 1981.  The Timid Soul  A VESSI-8 CLASSIC  ^fre Coast Mews  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 News-  iper  Association,  B.C.  Weekly Newspaper  Association and B.C  ���eekly   Newspapers Advertising  Bureau, 608-1112  W.   Pender;St.,  ���ncouver, 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.  Phoae Gibsons 886-2622.  A professor pleads!  Prof. R. R. Jeffels' plea for a more liberal education at the graduation ceremony in Elphinstone High School auditorium Saturday  night, is a matter which should not be passed over lightly.  He pleads for it because of the need for providing a curriculum  of studies to enable us to live with peace of mind in a world of violent upset and change, and of fantastic discoveries in technology and  -science.  The studies he has in mind are man-centered, not things and phe-  nomena; man and his history, his achievements in creative arts, his  ^relationship with other human beings, his customs, traditions, cultural inheritance, his soul and his spirit.  It sounds like a large order but is it any larger than the problems  which have been solved such as splitting the atom and delving into  nuclear fields and further? yk.Y:   ���'���/..'Y..Y  A great deal of what Prof. Jeffels seeks would riot-necessarily  add to our cost of ducation., A more liberal education can be started and maintained by any person, anyone with the will so, to do.  There will be those of the young genration who ;mayi;fonder.what  Mood}\vould it; do��� to coyer such an areaf^toAgaStZ"an^-iicktion: It  might sound ambitious but in their day to day living they can do just  what Prof. Jeffels wants.  A young student who starts early in life reading classics, listen-  3r_; to good music, reading anything and everything abbut political  asd economic movements in order to find out what makes them tick,  3.2 gaining a liberal education. v  It takes a powerful amount of leading and consideration to produce the essence of thought on any subjet on which one can base a  way of life but reading and consideration is vital'.-to a-���'���better'- life.  Winston Churchill pointed out that the more one knows of the past  the more one can see into the future.  It is strange indeed, that today with much more educational material available for all, that the general standard has riot produced  .a more rounded-out type of student.  "^  There has been too much derision of "egg-heads" and "squares."  "We need more "egg-heads" and "squares" and the sooner the better.  Take a look at our creative arts, writing, painting and music. Not  much that will last has been produced in these fields over the last  two decades.  Therefore let us welcome egg-heads and squares, to the point  ���where the non-egg-heads and non-squares will be embarrassed b��  ���cause their inferiority complex has become embarrassing.  The humanities, in education, might not result in immediate re-  -venue for every thought produced but in this long run the individual  with a liberal education has little to fear as he or she goes through  life better equipped to distil something out of the terrible plethora of  "points of view" that pervade the world today. Most of us today are  -rictims of false goals and spurious values, unable to grasp consequences.  To give hope to those who feel frustrated in their efforts to ,ob-  ain what can be termed a liberal education here is what Prof. Jef-  _��e_5 said after the graduation ceremony had ended: "One of the  <charming and delightful experiences in life is to meet an individual  ���who has but little or no formal education but who, through an ambitious program of reading, studying and meditation is essentially a  better educated person than some who have spent four or more years  -in a university."  i:_."'!  Immunization Week  During the week of Sept. 24, Canada will celebrate its 19th National Immunization Week, to call public attention to the fact there  -are communicable diseases which may be prevented by immunization.  Most outstanding of these are: smallpox, diphtheria, whooping  cough, poliomyelitis, tetanus and tuberculosis.  Canada's record in connection with these diseases is, on the  Tvhole, very good; There has not been a case of smallpox in Canada  .since 1946. In 1959 there was not a single death from diphtheria for  ift_ first time in history. Any letting up of. this ��� vigilance is proven  .by the fact that in 1960 there were 53 cases of diphtheria and 7 deaths.  ...Polio, with the; advent of the Salk vaccine,.has shown a rapid de-  fk^cUne, but nevertheless there were 909!cases in Canada; in 1960 with  'i3-deaths. Whooping cough, still a dangerous disease has been reduc-  cd from a maximum of 19,082 in 1943 to 6;0_4 in 1960.  This editorial is written in order to: call to the;attention of every-  ^-.y, including all organizations, churches, schools, service clubs  i...l individuals that we cahhotf relate ouri efforts; to; fight diseases  ���which could be abolished if we cared enough. In knowledge is. power,  ignorance is, weakness! National immunization Week is calculated  to provide a;means whereby we.may present a united front in our  attack on these preventable diseases.  For parents only  By  Nancy Cleaver  '"I'want my boys, to attend  Sunday School. It is in my  opinion a kind of character, insurance for them," a salesman,  who had recently moved to i  new community told his -next  door neighbor. "Are you going  to do anything to make the  Sunday School your sons will  go to the kind you would like  it to be?" the neighbor asked  .-. quietly. '.:k.. kfl  The newcomer was surprised  and a little annoyed .;.;-'"If  riecessary my wife will lend a  hand with the Christmas Concert and the Sunday School  'picnic-', k. I don't think I need  to worry about what is really  the church's job!"  ������'*������ *  ���.#" ?.  This is a true story, and  whatever is your religious -affiliation, what do you think of  this father's attitude? In ���the  official handbook, . "Canada  I960',' readers are reminded  that "many shades of religious  faith are embraced by the Canadian people. There \is no state  church and all groups are free  to  worship as they wish."   .  Do you know quite a few  fathers' who interpret "freedom  to worship" as freedom to fill  their Sundays with all kind; of  things which crowd out church '.  attendance, but at the same  time send their youngsters off  fto Sunday School?  ... ^p �����* 3J*  Ideas about a child's religious training in different countries may vary greatly. Winnipeg's Evangelistic . Mission,  sponsored by the city's Council of Churches, the missioner  was Tom-Allan, father of three  school age children, minister  of.a down-town church in Glas  gcrw. With his sincerity, hi-?  down-to-earth approach-and his  quiet eloquence he made a tremendous impact on thousands  who have heard him. k  ���;_ Torn Allan was asked for h..s  ideas about a child's religious  training. He gave a reply  which is a challenge to fathers  Copyrighted  and mothers, whatever their  denomination. This ' most outstanding of living Scottish  evangelists said:  "While . the religious education of a child in Sunday  School, is of the most vital importance, and we canr.ot do  enough to insure that the best  possible instruction is ' given  there, and the best possible  methods used, it is still certain  that the; most-profound irflu-  ence upon a child's religious  life is through the home, f    y  "Obviously a Sunday School  teacher who has a. child for  only, a brief period .'each week,  can only affect the shaping of  the child's life in a limited  way. This can be completely  destroyed by the example a nd  back-ground of the home life  of the child.  "It is my own conviction  that the failure in family worship is the basic cause of such  wide-spread indifference to the  church and its message in these  days in which we live." ^  Hungry children are restless  and inattentive, and thus not  at the beginning but at the end  of the evening meal is often  a good time for family worship /There is no one "right"  pattern for this. Choose the one  which fits your own family.  In planning for family worship, parents do well to ask  themselves; what are they trying to accomplish? "What is apparently wanted by everyone,'.  says the writer on religious  education in The Encyclopedia  *'-: of. Child Care and Guidance,  published by the Parent Institute,',' is the inculcation of  ethical ideals and standards of  conduct,' a feeling for spiritual  values, and the inner strength  to meet the vicissitudes of  daily living with dignity and  fortitude." Are these your  goals? t  "Children have more need of  models than of critics," Joubert  said, and old Samuel Johnson  commented: "Example is more  efficacious than precept."  What kind of loving or. cold  atmosphere surrounds your little son or daughter in his  home ��� Is he learning unselfishness, kindness, honesty arid  other virtues, not from what  you say, but by the way you  act?  Gems of Thought  NOT TOLERATED  Birds of a feather don't always flock together. In the  forest, for instance, each pair  oifl nesting birds seflects and  defends f enough    territory    to  - Hatred is the coward's .revenge for being intimidated.  ,���George Bernard Shaw  'If I ' wanted to punish an  enemy it should be" by fastening on him the trouble', of constantly  hating   somebody.  ���Hannah" Moore  Love    must    triumph    over  hate. ��� Mary Baker Eddy  Hatred is the vice of narrow  souls; they feed, it with all  their littlenesses, and make it  the pretext fof base,- tyrannies.  k k'k.'Y.Yf Y-:-Y ���Balzac '  We can scarcely hate any  one that we know.  ���Wjlliam Hazlitt  Dislike what deserves it; but  never hate, for that is - of the  nature of malice j which is applied to persons, not to things.  ; ���-William. Penh.  TIME NEEDED  It usually requires from one  to ten years for nature to pro-  support its family. But this de-    duce a-good seed  crop which'  fense is exerted against riiem-    will populate the logged land  bers of its own species, while  nests of other, nori-competi^g  sioecies mieht be tolerated in  the same tree! '  with thousands of seedlings.  It takes 80 to 100 years to  bring the timberc^n to merchantable Harvest size.  COAST NEWS  PHONE 886-2622  WHAT   IS  TRAVEL   HEADQUARTERS?  TRAVEL HEADQUARTERS is a fully appointed Travel Agency (8 years) representing all  major Transportation Companies tnroughout the  world. You Pay No More when Travel Headquarters arranges your trip than if you went directly  to all of the separate Transportation'Companies.  WHYJ5HOULD YOU USE THE SERVICES  OF THAVEL 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. YY-    ���  We arrange for all necessary Documents���-Passports, Visas or  entry permits ^aye Time���.Save Work and Worry���Be sure  ��� ; that your reservations are handled Promptly���  Carefully���Accurately���.at the Best Rates AvaiJ-  .- .able. ,  k 5730 Caihbie St. 1071 Robson St.  Vancouver, B.C.  ���vnTwAva!' Please address ail mail enquiries to 5730 Cambie St.  HOW MANY PAY THEIR BILLS BY CHEQUE?  ��� ��� *  Nowadays most people do/Writing a cheque on your bank account Is  the quick, handy -way to pay for larger purchases: as well aa bills.  Canadians write almost three million cheques every banking day /Fast,  efficient handling of these cheques is accomplished by the clearing system  maintained by the chartered banks and extending into every corner '  of the nation /it makes possible the convenience* the simplicity and the:  I,  safety you command every time ypu use your cheque book.  THJS GHART-SRKD BANKS SHRVlKa YOXJ^R GOMMTJNITTf How to Bow  GETTING STARTED  AS A  BOWLER  Peer up and down the sports  calendar, delve into the history  of athletics, or just look around  at what your friends are doing  this evening. You won't find  any sport more fascinating,  more", fun, and occasionally  more  frustrating  than  the na-  -,; tive   Canadian  sport   of   5-pin  ���bowling.  More than two million Canadians new go bowling more  or less regularly. That makes  it 'Canada's most popular recreation, and by far the largest  participant sport. Any afternoon ;or evening, you are liable  to find a sizeable number of  your friends or fellow-workers  among the thousands of bowl-,  ers hurling countless balls  down: the lanes of this country's 1,700 bowling centres.  One of the fgame's biggest  attractions is .that;it- is:ysomekf  thing the ' whole ";family 'can  play at together, whatever  their ages. Another is that it's  the kind of game yOii can en-  j oy whether you are; a begin-y  ner, or an expert.    . ,.-'..; f  Whether you are stepping  onto the lanes for the first  time, or whether you are a  veteran bowler already, jus*,  looking for a few hints to  tack a few points on your average score, you may be able to  use some of the pointers we've  picked up in our years of pro-  By Bert Garside and Jim Hoult  Chief  Bowling' Instructors  Double Diamond Advisory  Council  fessdonal bowling.  Y^As" bowlirig instructors with  the Double Diamond Advisory  Council, the pair of us have  _2-years'f of .coirjibined bowling  experiiehcek befiirid us. That  still doesn't mean we have all  the answers.. There is no ^"Absolutely Correct" way to'bowl  that we can pass alohg; to you.  But there are some bowling  methods that we have found  that have proved themselves  better, for most bowlers, most  of the time.  While there is no special  costume or uniform that is  peculiar to bowling, that  doesn't mean you don't need  bother about what you are going to wear.  What to wear when bowling  L  Sechelt    -  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph! 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Bowling is a sport���so wear  sports clothes. To be able to  bowl comfortably and naturally, you must wear clothing  that allows you complete free^  .   dom. of movement.  Any pull on your arm can  throw your game off. To avoid  this, men should wear a short-  sleeved sports shirt of some  kind. A loose T-shirt, or jersey  made of material that gives  easily as your body moves is  ideal.  Women generally wear loose-  fitting blouses. Slacks are acceptable in bowling centres,  but make sure they permit  your, legs to move freely. If  you are wearing a skirt, it  should be loose-fitting so that  it doesn't catch your knees.  On the other hand, it  shouldn't flair out from your,  body, or it will catch your  hand as you deliver the ball.  The "Walker-type" skirt manu-  ~r*_a_tured especially for bowlers*  is popular, and can be. found  at pro-shops, or department  stores.  * "'  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 8S6-9656  4*t:  [ BOSTON, LOS ANGELES  J.ONDON "A^x-A.  The -rone compulsory bit / of  apparel is bowling shoes. You  can rent these at /the lanes  where you bowl for 15 - 25  cents. But, if you intend to  bowl regularly, you should  buy your own shoes.  For right-handed bowlers,  the left sole of bowling shoes  is made of leather; the right  sole is made of rubber, with a  leather toe-cap. If you are left-  handed, f make . sure you get  "southpaw shoes," which have  the sole material reversed. The  heels of both shoes are made  of white rubber, which won't  mark  up. the approaches. :  Reason for the leather sole  . is that you must be able co  slide smoothly as you deliver  the ball; ; The ' rubber, on tho  other sole, gives you traction  as you step off, and acts as a  brake at the end of.the slide.  Bowling shoes are how made  in all kinds of styles, to fit  your fashion- taste and your  pocketbook. .They range ���;'���;��� in  price from $4 to $12. Most city  major league bowlers choose  an $8 pair. They'll last a ohce-  a-week bowler for years.:  y The  Christian  Science  Monitor  AN   INTERNATIONAL  OAtlY   NEWSPAPER  Intrcestiiig  Accurate  lnttmollena! News Coverage  The Christian Science Monitor;  One Norway St., Boston 15, M6k*.'  ''  . Make sure your shoes fit  snugly when you buy them.  They are made of soft leather,  which will mould itself to your  foot. Some shoes, have a built-  in arch support; the better ones  have air vents to keep your  feet cool.  Incidentally, most people  find wool socks better than  cotton ones when bowling. Cotton tends to stick to the,shoe.  A "last point ��� don't wear  your bowling shoes outside the  bowling centre. Dirt or moisture on the soles not only spoils  d~* 1   . them    for.    bowling, but will  l^OmplCte      mark up the approaches.  *������".' So, now that you're dressed,  you're  ready,: to :pick up that: ,  ball    and   take on those  five  wooden pegs way down at the  end of that 60-foot lane. ^ y "���  Next: How to Keep Score,  .Send your' newspaper for the ttm*  checked.   Enclosed  findfrny check .or  money order.     ��� 1 year 522.  O 6 months $11:    ��� 3 months,$5.50  \  Name f  '���'"    .. \  1  1  Address  ,i-  _  .  city  . Zone,'���:.  State  PB-16  AREA CLOSED  .-. Hon.   Earle    C, . Westwood,  minister of recreation and conservation .... announces   that, , at .  the request of the federal de- y  piartment . of    fisheries, ;��� the  Campbell - River, in the Comox .  Eleictoral District, will be -closed    to    Spring salmon fishing  from Y midnight,    Sept.   14   to     ���  -midnight.    Oct.   31,  from Blk  Falls to the mouth.  Weddings  WOLANSKY - CAJUwTHERS  A pretty wedding took pia^e  .at St. Bartholomews Anglican  church,. Gibsons, B.C., Aug. 26,  with Rev. Harris of-K-iating,  when Roberta May Carxuthers,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R.  H. Carruthers of Gibsons, B.C.  became the bride of Norman  Earl Wolansky, youtrgest son  of Miv and Mrs. Alexander  Wolansky,. also of Gibsons,  B.C.. YYff  The bride looking lovely in a-  chantiiley lace wedding; gown,  carrying a white bible decorated with pink rose-buds "and  heather, entered; on the arm "of  her father to the strain-: of the  Lohengrin f Wedding �� March, ���  played . on the organ by Mr.  Haley, y ". ���;--,'  '  The bride was attended,by a  girlhood   friend    Miss    Buhiiy  Hefriri,"who -was ;'charming in  a lemon colored-ballerina style  dress;.; and,, carried    a Ysinall f  '^:���b6uqa'e.t������^^f^���yeRbw'���'/ros6sy;���iahd'���.���  lily of the yvalley.  ... The   little,   flower  girl was  Betty   Dowel.  She;.looked  demure and 'sweet in a blue nylon dress with white accessories   and  carried  a. nosegay  of  pink, roses.  The groom was attended by  Mr. Martin Henry, a boyhoov  friend;, who was in the uniform  of the Canadian Army. The  visheins, friends ..- of- both the;  bride and groom, carried out  their duties to perfection.  After the signing of the  register, pictures were taken  at the home of the grooms  parents.  A leception was held in the  Legion Hall, where 150 guests  sat .down to, a sumptious repast. The three tier cake was  cut and each guest received a  piece.  Dancing followed led by the  happy couple, after which they  left on their honeymoon to  points in the Cariboo country  and on their return took up  residence on Marine Drive,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Out of town guests included  Mrs. D. Taylor and sister, Mrs.  ,  Marquis of Vancouver also Mr.  and Mrs. Reg. Musketh of Car- >  berry, Man.  This week's RECIPE  Some   of   the   best burgers  are  made   witn  seafoods.   For  porch   or    patio, lunching  the  home   economists of   Canada's  Department of Fisheries recom  mend  hot, toasty Fillet   Burgers, Salmon Burgers and Tuna  Burgers. All three proved very  popular with taste-testers. Try  the  Fillet   Burgers when   ypu  have small fillets on hand such  as sole,  ocean perch, or fillets'.,  yfrcm   small   game   fish.    Cook  them over an outdoor grill, if  you   wish,. and   allow   willing  helpers to fill' the buns.  f'Fillet 'Burgers './   " y  ;1 pound small fish fillets  '"���  1 tablespoon lemon juice  */_ cup flour  2 tablespoons chopped  Y ������.       'pickle  ;';���;���  J:.V_-"cup-..chopped onion  3. tablespoons mayonnaise  : 1 tablespoon  prepared  mus-  '���k . ��� ��� tardy.: ���'  ;-.-;;6 split heated hamburger  -y.vf'-'    buns y  Y6 slices tomato       -  XA teaspoon salt : ���'���������'-;fy  Dash peperf  Thaw fillets if frozen. Divide, into 6 portions. Sprinkle  With lemon . juice. Combine  flour and salt-Roll fish in the  mixture. Pan fry in about Vi-  inrrh of malted fat or cookinn"  oil, very hot but hot smoking.  When fish is browned on both  sides and will flake easily on  testing kvith   a fyfork, removes  from  heat; and , drain   on  absorbent paper. >    -  Comioihe' pickle, onion, mayonnaise,' and mustard; spread  on heated buns. Place a portion of cooked fish on bottom  naif of each bun; Top with a  tomato slice ��� and sprinkle tomato with salt' and pepper.  Replace bun .tops. Serve hot.  Makes .6 burgers:  Salmon Burgers  Keep these Salmon Burgers  in mind;.when a quick, hearty  snack is called for. The salmon  patties cook in a jiffy and can  be; prepared in advance, then  refrigerated until heeded.  1 c&a (15 ounces) salmon  V_ cup  chopped  onion;���  J4 cup butter, melted  Vz cup dry bread crumbs  2 eggs, beaten  V4 cup chopped paisley      ���  1 teaspoon dry mustard  V_'teaspoon silt     ���  V_ cup dry bread crumbs  6 heated--buttered hamburger  ' buns  Drain'.and flake salmon, reserving'' salmon   liquid.    Cook  onion  in butter  until   tender.  Add salmon liquid, fV_ cup dry  bread   -crumbs,    egg,    parsley,  mustard, salt, and salmon. Mix ���  well.  Shape into 6 patties the  size of the buns and about */_  inch     thick.    Roll in crumbs.  Pan fry fin fat which is very  hot   but   not smoking.  When  Coast News, Sept; 21, 1961.      3  patties are brown on one side,'  turn and brown on other side.  Drain on absorbent paper.  Place in buns. Makes 6 burgers. : ���������?. :--Z  IStwiv.'snn:i:  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior  & Marine  Ph. TU 3-2415  SECHELT THEME  SHOWS START AT 8 p.m.  SEPTEMBER  Fip. 22 ��� Sat; 23 ��� Mon. 25  '^Alin' LaddfkJean- Arthur*  SHANE  TecDxnicolor  Same Night ��� Same Place ���Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., Sept 21  GIBSONS  SCHOOL  HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  SUNSHINE  COAST WELFARE TTJWD  THEN YOU ARE  LIKELY TO BE  the athletic type! Strong,  self-confident, loving  outdoor sports���writing  from an African safari you  would naturally include:  ��� Your correspondent's  full and correct postal ad-y  dress ��� Your own name  and return address in upper  left corner ��� AND THE  CORRECT POSTALZONE  NUMBER IF YOU ARE  WRITING TO QUEBEC,  MONTREAL, OTTAWA.  "'. TORONTO, WINNIPEG,  OR  VANCOUVER.  '   Kc!pustospeedyourmail������  ��� check the yellow pages of  your Telephone Directory  '"/"��� for full postal fnfofm-tioifi.  re st z'.c  I've been immunized mainst-  1 ���#>  Mm  WHOOPING COUGH  POLIOMYELITIS  DIPHTHERIA  SMALLPOX  TETANUS  Write to Health League of Canada  111 Avenue Road, Toronto, Ont,  ^  Consult Your Doctor or Your Health Department  IMMUNIZ ATI ON  THE      HEALTH      LEAGUE     OF     CANADA     and     HEALTH      D ���= P A Rlr M E NT S  -Sponsored by _be Coast News as a community service Prof  ��$$or     SeeheltQieivsitems  (Continued from Page 1)  cial place in your hearts because  they are serious and dedicated  men and women and I hope.that  wherever you go or whatever you  do, you will continue to remember these teachers of yours with  respect and affection."  Prof. Jeffels then launched  into the chief topic of his address., that of a liberal education.  . One of the prime concerns, of  educators, he said, is the need  for providing a curriculum of  studies which will enable our  citizens to live with peace of  mind in a world of violent upset  and change. The intent is to provide a balanced diet which while  recognizing the new role of science also provides a suitable  place ; for those traditional studies which have a humanizing  and liberalizing influence on the  human spirit. These studies take  in literature, history, philosophy,  language, the fine arts and psychology to name a few.  Education, he explained, is a  process whereby skills,, talents  and experience of one generation are passed down in unbroken continuity to the younger  generation.  The elements of education have  evolved slowly across the long  years until today we have a most  complex and organized instructional system at every level from  kindergarten to university.  With our system of federal  government grants, provincial  and other assistance we are beginning to ensure that a university education is the possible  goal of every citizen if he or she  has the desire and the aptitude.  Prof. Jeffels said he was not  impressed with what was going  on in Russia. His whole intellect  revolted against a system which  produced a class of student directed into one' channel.  Liberal education, he said, has  as its goal the study of man, his  social institutions and the world  in which he lives. Concentration  of one aspect of the process ends  y with minds'., lacking balance, harmony and beauty.  It   is   not   so   much  what   is  taught but how it is taught which  benefits the student most directly. The end product of a liberal  education must be a human being convinced of his own essen-"  tial dignity, curious about everything that goes ori around him,  sensitive   and   creative,   full   of.  wonder, ever searching for new .'.  and.prpper sensations with which  "to improve the mind, f  ������ Probably  the  real goal of all  education is to provide peace of  mind for   each  of  us, and that  peace of mind, by which I mean  the ability of man to live at ease  with himself no matter what his  surroundings,    is   quite    strictly  the result of his own labors.  Canada, he said, will heed a  new breed of people to take over  the world we older people; are  handing them. Turning to the  graduating class he gave them  some advice ending with this:  "You graduates have the capacity and ability to grasp the future that is ahead of you."  ^    mm  ^7  Your car is your  second largest  investment  Protect it with  SHELLUBRICATION  & Safety Checks   .  SPECIAL  WASH &  WAX JOB  $10.50  Gut  polish slightly extra  Gibsons  Shell Service  Charlie '& Tarry  Ph.  886-2572  BY MRS. A.J_. FRENCH  Visiting Miss Bessie: Burrell  were her cousins Mr; and Mrs.  Jack, Turner of Vancouver. Son  John is a commentator oh CKLG  North  Vancouver.  Mrs. Irene LaSeech and Mrs.  Honor Carpeneau of the teaching -staff of Sechelt Residential  School have . resigned and are  leaving for an extended; trip.  They will go to Fort Francis,  Ont., toYQuebee and Nova Sco-  tiay then on to Florida. They expect to be back in Seattle by  Christmas. Some friends gathered together to wish them bon  voyage.  Mrs. Art Redman has visiting  her. a girlhood, friend she has not  seen for over : 20 years'. - She is  Mrs. Fred Parris of Auckland,  New Zealand and she is really  enjoying the beauties of Sechelt  Peninsula. Mr.'.', and Mrs. Cecil  Wolfe-Jones of California are  also guests. Mrs. Wolfe-Jones is  a sister of Mrs. Redman.  Mrs. E. E. Redinan was in  West Vancouver to attend the  wedding Cf Mr. Michael Burden  to Miss A. Sutton-Brown.  Mrs. C. G. Lucken entertained  the executive and members - at  the first social meeting of the  fall session of the L.A. to thefSe-  . chelt Branch of the; Canadian Legion. The summer tea whictif:had  to be postponed on; accountf of  alterations will now be held ion  Oct; 5,. when it is' hoped that District Representative . Mrs. Ellen  Brown will be here! The luggage  set will be raffled also. A rummage and. coffee party is on the  agenda, the date Oct. 21. at'- 11  a.m. in the Legion Hall.  Mrs- w- B- Billingsley was  guest of honor at the last fVij'.A.  meeting of St. Hilda's on trie "occasion of her birthday. She was  presented with a Life Membership pin for her long and faithful service in the church.     y  She was the first president of  the original guild and has been  on the executive for 40 yiejars.  Rev. Denis Harris attended fthis  function, also several ladies from  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek. Diploma and pin were presented to  Mrs. Billingsley by Mrs. E.-yE.  Redman and Mrs. S. Dawe, .jtwo  old-time members. . / Y:  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sawyer  have returned from a touij.. of  Great   Britain.    They    revisited  4       Coast .News, Sept. 21, 1961.  '**"���"���_���-_-���__���M-_-__--__������________���_______lH_iil   I IH,,   -Il��iB_mir__^-^^    _,  many places; and,met. many child- _{  hood' irieiidsi, Mr4, Sawyerf found'",  his: initiais^still��� Carved; in the  school lie ..attendedasya^child on  the Isle: of Man. They* also visited relations ��� f in fKeht^ stopped  over in Cornwall,,Cumberland,  London,'., Worcestershire, ,'���'������ and  touted Scotland,. including Edinburgh. They were accompanied  on their trip by Mr. Sawyer's  sister Ann who has visited Canada and.,' a; cousin of Mrs. Sawyer's. They came ; back by jet  arriving in Canada the same day  they left England..  Mr.; A! AYCawley, an old time  resident of the district; Mrs. A.  Tillotson and Mr. Frank Wallace  are patients in St. Mary's Hospital, also Mrs> Betty Reid of  Wilson Creek.  who so generously, donated in  every ..way,_.to make this bazaar  a success.  ,- RaffleTprizes'andywinners were  Woolfrug, Mrs! R. 'Farrell, Wifc  son Creek;   wool blanket, David'  Reid; ^Garden Bjayj. ^electric Idt-  -chen ��� -clock,- Agnes -Pollock, Madeira Park. The.two,.floor prizes  were' won by Mrs".'.'A. Walker  jand^Mrs. Peggy_Pockraht of Ma-  leira Park. ;.  /"..  B  azaar success  Roberts Creek  Community  re-opens the most popular  BINGO game on the Peninsula  TUES., SEPT. 26 - 8 p.m.  I  i  r  I  i  The Ladies Auxiliary to Canadian Legion Branch 112, Pender  Harbour, held a successful bazaar in the Community Hall, Madeira Park, Sept. ,16.y  Thefevent was opened by.the  president, Mrs. A. Aitchison, who  welcomed a very good crowd,  and the members thank everyone  '      $5 games plus specials and     '  $50 Jackpot played off        '  I   REFRESHMENTS   I  VIVACIOUS  GOING PLACES  Here's your road car, ride car, pride car! Pontiac rolls into '62 with Anew  style and grace. It's bolder, with a crisp low silhouette. It's fresh-styled,  "'."'V- __ > ,   i  fromMeneiu twin-scoop.grille thai[says "Pontiac"a block away, to its cleanly  curving taillights. It's the road-wotfhiestjpride-pleasingest.  car to come down the road for 962V  ?PettpJe who look far the hest of tevteify-'  litirig:hsgi-',stop io'&kJMg pig-ht::n6w*:  'ingly differeftt'^-down to the hlstxlel-'  icQteffie.tiaiy And" Pontiacs striking  .fParisienhYsone of the most yl-VfidfoSs  Z*'.y Kpod looks arte protected by dia'njqrid-,  ;pf. them Yd I! Richt^uxuriou&tQ^hff  ,Y5h4f d ';-Ma;g ^^'S^^^l^fe^ili^??  .- .   -".=>.y.-;:�����'-*'A'Y-! '��� /*������$���+ :'<M;:��i/ A^Cy^^^j/^^A^'^'V^--- P''.  ' Pariaienne Sport Sedan  With Pontiac's smooth  unruffled ride. With  serene Pontiac silence  and feather-light steering control With Poh- ���.'  tiac'sf boldly elegant air  of good breeding. Comfort and gbod taste go  wherever this one goes!  Laurentian 4-Door Sedan  Striking new taillights highlight  the impeccable styling of the  '62 Pontiac's rear deck  '32 DAZZLING  MODELS IN 8 ."  EXCITING SERIES!  ���4- Tempi/sl  4- Slralo-Chief  *r- l*:ij"is icnnc  Y- C;it;ilin:i  Y- Sl;ir Cl-.icf  ��j- Bonneville  *}- (imiul i'rv\   >  Road car,  Ride car,  Pridecar!  Strato-Chipf 4-Door Sedan.'  A O-NttAl MOTORS YMUE-  -_V;i' '  QTP ATA-r^TITi1!?    Commanding new style! And  OlIirULl/ L'XlJXir     brim-M of value tojfend^the.  : thrifty ones Poi^c^  a Pontiac-watcher, when Strato-C-b^  '". '*'" �������� "���   ��� M*' -   " .'���'. .��� '��� '-"���'     yi.'y.r-.  .-���   ..    y  SEE YOUR PONTIAC DEALER SEPTEMBER 21-  'WUtmwtllHrt ofthmd * wcfiw Mtf  IM42DY  WILSON CREEK  PHQNE 885r-2Hl  , >V 'ay' I COMING  EVENTS  Coast News? Sept. 21,   1961.        5     MISC. FOR SALE  Sept.  22,k Roberts Creek  Legion  Whist,' 8 p.m. '  .., .' l_^ : ;   Sept. 29, Opening dance, Sechelt  -*   Legion Hall, Branch 14Q-,.&> p.m.-.  for members and friends.  ,? %t.k-Y BINGO,  8 pTm:,  Sechelt  A Legion Hall branch;1140.  Special  4~t Prizes.     , -   - ��� v  ''- Oct. 7, DeMolay Mothers' Circle  Turkey dinner, 7 p.m., Legion  Hall, Gibsons.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. A. Robert R. Wilson announce the forthcoming  - marriage, of their. only daughter  Patricia Jean to Mr. . Charles  Karl Hogan, eldest son of Mr.  and Mrs. C. L. Hogan, the wedding to be held in Vancouver,  Oct. 7, 1961.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to sincerely thank all the  neighbors and friends of my brother and his wife ,Mr. and Mrs.  John G. Reid, of Roberts Creek  and Vancouver, for the many  kindnesses given to them during  their long illness. Sincerely,  Isabella Reid, 3^Raeberry St.,  Glasgow N.W.,   Scotland.  IN MEMORIAM ^^^^  HEWITT  ���  Harry.    In    loving  memory   of   my   dear  husband.  Suddenly you were called away  a year ago today, Sept. 18, 1960.  "There is a link death cannot  sever, ���  Love and remembrance last forever." ,  Sadly missed by his wife Ethel.  NOTICE ���".'.������' -yY- ;      y  Y      QUILT RAFFLE       y  RedwellYLadies^  Guild    hereby -  give-notice; that fif:Mr.  V;  N^  Thompson,  the holder  of  ticket  .  No.   Q  528,  does not* claim  the  quilt   by  October  21,   they " will  hold a redraw.       Mrs. M. Tinkley,  secretary,  Halfmoon Bay.  WORK WANTED  Farm   and  garden  work   done,  also pruning.   G.  Charman, Ph.  ^886-9862.   PETS  Purebred  golden   retreiver  puppies.   Phone 886-2664.  ANNOUNCEMENT  ���-- *-- ~ *-     ~,      --  Hand -saws~ and;* Skil "saws  and   set.  Galley's   Woodworking  Shop, Sechelt Highway, Gibsons.  KELLY?S ]  GARBAGE  COLLECTION.  Box 131, Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  MONEY TO LOAN  REAL ESTATE  r"A Sign of Service"  Ideal for   a   couple!   1  bdrm,  full plumbing, near beach, on water line," shed,1 $4,000 unfurnished  or $5,000 furn. Easy terms.  PHONE 886-2191  Lovely treed property on transportation.   Comfortable   2  bdrm.  home,   fireplace,   full  plumbing,  garden. $5,900 with ��3,000 down.  -     PHONE 886-2191  First time offered, 2 bdrms.,  basement, oil furnace, heavy  wiring, view: $5,500 with $2,500  down.  PHONE 886-2191  Let us show you GEORGIA  VIEW. Interest is growing as  sales are showing.  PHONE 886-2191  NOTARY PUBLIC  H.  B.    GORDON  &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL  ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  Ladies, your Sechelt Avon representative is Mrs. W. I. Kirk-  land, Phone 886-7771.  Brick work to NHA specifications. A. Simpkins, Davis Bay.  Phone 885-2132.  LEARN  ACCORDION  Beginners or advanced students,  private or in group-lessons.; Ph:  Walter     Hendrickson,     Gibsons,  886-2470:  PETER   CHRISTMAS    '  Bricklayer  and" Stoneciason' ;  AH kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations- and .repairs  Phone 886-7734 _    y  PEDICURIST Y.-2Y  Mrs; F. E: Campbell   Y y  Selma  Park,  on   bus  stop  ,   Phone   885-9778    '..A  Evenings by: appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Se-f  chelt 885-9678 or write Box  584,  Coast -News! k  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work . from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Voleh.  CHAS.  ENGLISH  Ltd.  REAL-ESTATE - INSURANCE  Ewart McMynn, Agent.  GEORGIA   VIEW  Two more houses sold.  Construction about to start.?  Others following fast by Wil--  kins ��� Construction Co. For  plans and prices see A. M.  Mackay.  ROBERTS CREEK  Modern 2 br. house, L.R.  Large cabinet kitchen, fully  insulated, on bus route. F.P.  $8,500. Terms. For details  see A.  M. Mackay.  6FFICE 886-2481  ' EVENING 886-2500 k  Deal with   Confidence   with  y --������;-;-:TOai;:.DUFEY Yk  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:  885-2161,  885-2120  WATERFRONT: 80* in choice  location,   this  week   only   $2350.  Modern 3 bedroom waterfront  home, Halfmoon Bay area,  $12,650 on terms.  Large cleared view lots, serviced, $3,000.  Terms.  "GEORGlk. VIE W" '  "EVJEB GREEN   ACRES"  AND  "LANGDALE HEIGHTS"  Call  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161  or  - Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.  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 SAL._:  ROGERS PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C.      . Phone  886-2092  Wholesale  and   Retail  1   used   Rheem  Rdckgas  range,  white .enamel,  like new, used a  few' months $95  White enamel   space heater  $35  3 other space  heaters $25  I Gurney combination wood and  elec. range $119  II oil" ranges from $29 to $139.  1 hot air basement oil furnace,  $49, looks like new.  4 electric   ranges,   $59  to"   $145.  No  junk  1 General Electric 2 compartment frig, revolving shelves, fully guaranteed, $225  1 used good washing  machine $42 .'50  1 7}_ feet oil barrel, steel stand  xand drum, both for  onty       $15  Fairbanks Morse domestic water  service   pump, special  for cash k $109^50  1 good used toilet complete $15  110 gal. fuel oil drums       $42.50  USED ��� 2 rifles, 2 A.W. radios,  1 16 hp. outboard; 11large screw  jack; 1 3-way hotplate; 1 waffle  sandwich grill; 6 y4 hp. H.D. elec  motors; . 3 elec. fans; 1 elec.  heater; 2 fishing creels; 2 steel  cartop carriers; 2 ; aircooled engines,! and 2*_ hp.; 3 spotlignts  1 12 ft. boat with motor; 1 17 ft.  boat, no motor; 1 Austin rad and  gas tank; 1 coal oil heater; 1 2  wheel trailer; 2 used fishing rods  2 elec. shavers. AH priced to sell  now.  Consignments  accented., ~  Y        EARL'S  AGENCIES       -\  f Gibsons, B.C. ��  ���X~ ��� ���'���  ' ��� ���'  '������' ���'  ��;  NEW STOCK .JUST _ ARRIVED  .���- Hunter ; lanterns with batteries; large choice of garden too'^;  axgs; hammers;; shears: sicklejB;  scythes and snaths; chainff;  Cinch; friail pullers; picks aijid  mattocis;ymore than 2fdoz. roils  and reels;' riyionytackle;'hunting  and fish knives; plastic- tack|e  boxes. 'Handles: for all tools: Oj|t-  : board-inbtors;  chiller Chests, hot  or cold;l and 2ygal, gas canfY  socket   sets;    and   paint.   Don't  . worry. about your fishing problem ��� let us tackle it. The store  with the right slant.  EARL'S AGENCIES    "'1  Gibsons, B.C.  Household goods for sale, Lawn  . mower, bird's eye maple 3 pieqe  bedroom suite; 2 gas lamps., W.  S. Ayres, Halfmoon Bay. Phpne  885-9316.      ^-  1000 -chickens to sell! -Large fr|-  >ers-@ 39c lb.; Roasting, 35e'lm;  fowl 32c lb. 6 birds @ 2 8c lb.4fir;,  12 birds 25c lb. Phone orders^ro//, ,.  .-Wyngaert^ Poultry Farm,. ����6-9|f0f -Y  ;1Pian6;, $i_^r_e^ilT^9^1^rs?k  1  child's 7   year  crib;   1L youth '  bed, both maple. Ph. TU, 4-5202.  xxxxxx  .���������'' XXXXXX*  .;-..;��� xx  xx  ���-'..- .-xx--.  XX  ,.  XX.  XX  xxxxxx  xxxxx ������_.-.  xx xx   18  XX    XX  X  .- xxx -.-  XX  X XX  X   XX  PRESCRIPTION  FOR PAYING BILLS  PAY'EM OFF WITH A  LOW.c6"STi i.IF'ErliySUKED  XXX    XXX XXXX   XXXX X  XX X       XX X  XXX    X X      X       X X  XX XXX X  XXX    XXX XXXX       X X  xxxx  X  X  xxxx  X  X  X  X  X  X  XXXX X XXXX X  XXX X  X XX ��� _  XXXX X XXXX XXX  X *  X X  X X  XX  X     XXXX X  XX   X  LOAN  v  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOT IA  IOffic^ts installed  Mrs. A-. H. Young, a life member of PTA was speaker at the  first meeting of the season of  Sechelt PTA. Her subject discussed Education of the present  day- ..Yr--..  She also installed the officers  for 1961-62.. They are: Honorary  president, R. S. Boyle, principal of Trail Bay Junior High  school; president, Mrs. H. Stock-  well; vice-president, Mrs. M.  Kraft; secretary, Mrs. Lou  Plumridge; treasurer, Mrs. B.  Sim.  The ways and means committee plans a sale of good used  children's clothing in the near  future.  (Continued from Page 1)  DIRECTORY  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  Bal Block, Gibsons  Every  Thursday.  For  appointment  Phpne 886-2191  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488  for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and ��� front  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.    ������  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET-US HELP YOU  :���'���;,    PLAN NOW    Y  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  ' -"k;cbNSULTANTSk:  r.:.: :&: c. emersOn " -.  i f'R.R.l.fSechelt       -  .   ;; 885-9510  AkE. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  *   FOR RENTAL      ;  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  PAGING V. N. THOMPSON  Wanted ��� the whereabouts of  Mr. V. N. Thompson, winner of  Redwell' Ladies guild raffle  which was drawn on July 21. The  prize is a beautifully finished  hand-made quilt which was designed and started by Mrs. Wil-  .liarn Aberhart.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  k Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances.   TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  SAND ��� GRAVE-.*  k Yk CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILQLNG   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-960a  BACKHOE  and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TBRUCKS  Contractor hourly rates  k    Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  ,W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  then routes have been cut so the  money is still there to be used.  One member challenged the  right of the school . board to  change policy.  The seconder of the motion  that the school ��� board be approached suggested that whoever was sent should, meet the  board without animosity,   y  As a result the meeting decided to send three ;men with one  of them to be spokesman. The  men chosen .were Mike-Jackson,  Charles Stewart and Bruce Crow-  ston. Selection of this trio was  the result of the members of the  executive feeling that they should  not go. A-brief will be prepared  which will be placed before a  meeting of  the school board.  The annual meeting of the association will be held Oct. 3.  Cprrespondehce read included  a letter from the highways minister, Hon. P. A. Gaglardi replying to their request that a 20  mile an hour speed limit be set  on the area from Selma Park to  the north side of Wakefield Inn.  His reply was that he would  check on the situationk  The association decided to  seek support of Recreation committees in the area for the establishment of parks and picnic  sites. It also will ask Union  Steamships who supply the area  with water to arrange filtering  to avoid sand and gravel getting  into the pipes.  It was decided also that the  association would prepare a  brief to present to the commission examining expropriation methods in which it would ask that  arbitration be made part of the  system.  At the close of the meeting  members were asked to do all  they could to help support the  proposed hospital. Hospital officials will be approached to see  what the association can do to  help.  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Y.:Phdne 886-9871  PENINSULA GLASS  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements   .-������'-  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also -Oil ..Installation  ��^*-**f5r__' ��stim_te~--?rj'"-^  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  PENINSULA SAND & GRAVEL  Y Phone  886-9813  Sand,   gravel,   crushed   sock.  All material washed and screen-;  ed or pit run.  Good cheap fill  S J" *J*" '      ~"    'k^wllfcSIv  Seaview property for sale. Ph.  886-2611.        ?        ���;���'.-  Waterfront home and lots. Apply  Williard i Welcome Beach, c/o  Cooper's Store, Redroofs.  FOR RENT  Beach cottage, fullyY furnished.  Phone   885-2076, .;.;  .  .2 Gower Point waterfront houses  5 rooms,, furnished or unfurnished. Apply Mrs. Jordan, Gower  Point or Phone 886-9629.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  Septyf9---.. 20557 Green  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior,; exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. .Phone : Gibsons  886-7759 for^free; estimalesr  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  VICTOR itfAOtrST  P'ainter ��� Decorator  Interior Y^f Exterior  f Paper Hanging  Fii_t Class Work,Guaranteed.  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  .kky'kkvNEI^NrSYYf 44- '��� ������':]  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANERS  ������������-���������*>    RUG -CEEANING Y  Phone Sechelt 885;9627  or * in 'Roberts   Creek;'* Gibsons  .  andtPort. Mellon -Zenith; 7020   -  ���;.-.'       ->~)-'���i,.    ...    . ���*/.'i;'*<i :      4.4*4    X:y       ������������v^-   - ��� '��� 'X  H. Almond; Roberts' Creek, carpenter, builder, alterations,, repairs, kitchen cabinets.' Guaranteed work. Phone 886-9825.  -Modern furnished   bachelor  .cottage, Gibsons 886-2559.  2 bedroom house, fully modern  near store, Selma Park. Sechelt  885-2277., Y       .; _  3 bedroom home for. rent, on Sechelt fhighway, 5 miles from Gibsons. Y Phone, i 886-2478^ between  1:30 and 4:30 p.m. or pfter 9  P-M- f  2 furnished cottages, $35 and $45;  Duplex  $50.. Phone   886-9853,  4 rooms and bath, West Sechelt,  rent,: $35.; PJione 885r9338.;  -......  >  AUTOS FOR SALE  1952 Ford Tudpr, $250 for.-best-of-,  fer. Contact'Linda; at 885r9903.  Hillmani ,'52. engine,: $150.:Phone'  885-9316.  "FUEi_s':'v:-���*-���'-���;  f   '        - Y^  4-  Tape recorder; ,35..mm. projector*  303 Mk. 3 open sight. Phone Gibsons 886-2611. t  Medium   sized    piano,   beautiful  tone;    also   Ross  303  rifle,   both  reasonably   priced.   Ph.   886-7756.  - ���  Mushroom manure. No weeds or  odor, ideal for flowers, vegetables or lawns. Can be used immediately as topsoil or mulch.  A few loads, available end pf  October through; November. Ph.v  886-9813/    -������;���'��������� "-'  2 electric fridges, $50 each; 1 set  maple bunk beds, $40! 1 studjo  lounge; $15. Phone TU 3-2308. |  Remington speed typewriter, $45  Phpne  886-9321. y  Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them: often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. C. Oyster Growers  Ass'ri.y:': -'-yf;fY^. ;y4.'  Hand split cedar shakes. Phone  886-2604. f  -    Y | k  Hens  50c  each or  70c plucke^.  Elander   Farm.   Phone  886-2400.  ,  Flagstones,   pier   blocks,   drain,  tile,    available   from: Peninsula  Cement; Products,   Orange   Rd Y  Roberts Creek;       Y  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED     _^Y   Jeep   wanted. Phone 886-2611.   ,  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 886-2460  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  886-7721 Res:   886-9956  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  Ph  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  k     Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Y Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777:  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A., J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone   885-4468  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 885r954l- .  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. BXJ.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING f  surveys  .;   '  'P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West. Pender St.,  Vancouver,, 5.        Phf; MU 3-7477  C. ROY GRIGGS  Phone-885-9712  For   cement gravel,  fill,   road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe.and Loader  Light-Bulldozing     k  CD meeting  Some 35 persons; attended a  Civil Defence meeting in the  Royal Canadian Legion hall with  Wesley B. Hodgson, village councillor as chairman last Wednesday night.  f J. H. Littlehales, Civil Defence  co-ordinator spoke briefly on the  reorganization of the area which  now covers from. Port Mellon to  Efarls'Cove. A. PkWna'en, his  assistant, noted down for future  study numerous points raised. A  question  period   followed.  SIM  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Office      (Phones)    Residence  886-2191 886-2131  H. B. Gordon and Kennett .  Limited  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  jJBox 19 Gibsons, B.C.  ]\2     _"A Sign of Service"  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,  Ph.  886-9950. '   I  '  BOATS FOR  SALE ,'  PRICE    REDUCED        T~  33 ft. old style roomy cruiser,  toilet- f sink, oil stove, Universal  engine, $950 cash full ���price. Den  Harling, Garden Bay. TU 3-2366.  WATCH REPAIRS        rr~^       ^~  watch    arid  see    Chris's  Work  done  tfn  For 'guaranteed  jewelry   repairs,  Jewelers, Sechelt.  on the premise..  k     WOOD, COAL &k  TOTEM LOGS  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902  FOUND  :&  A place, to git taSe out* service:  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  nntotmia    tmrr,    T4AMMVO '-  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone 886-9815  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio.  TV  repairs  Phone 886-2538,. Gibsons  L." GORDON  BRYANT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store Y  Office  Phone   886-2346  House  Phone  886-2100  .MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HE ATTNG  &  SUPPT JEP  Ph.' 886-9533. 886-9690 or 886-2442.  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories      ;  C & S SALES  Phone 885-9713  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  - .-Cement gravel,: $2.2tf yd. '������  Road gravel  and fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  Y Y- '"f- area   '��������� ,,;  Lumber,    Plywood;    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  WIGARD SHOE S i'ORE  Always a large variety of  shoes in every line  for old and young:  Phone Sechelt 885-9519  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners   for  thr  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 885-2200  SMITH'S   HEATING  CHIMNEY* & OIL  STOVES  SERVICED      .  Phone 886-2422.  f      . We use  Ultra Sonic  Sound Waves  to clean your watch  ��� 'kaiid Jewelry  CHRIS'   JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt  885-2151  BILL^SHERIDA_#-  TV ��� APPLIAN���FS  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES  AND SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's/Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Matins  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m.,   Evensong  11.00 a.m.  Sunday Schoo)  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30  a.m.  Holy   Communion  11:00  a.m., Sunday School  St.   Mary's.   Pender   Harbour  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Redroofs Community Hall  3 p.m. Evensong  ~~~ UNITED  ..; Gibsons  -    : " 11:00  a.m., Divine Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  ���  ;'���' 11   a.m. Sunday  School  3:30 p.m..  Divine Service  PORT MELLON  9;15 a.m. Morning Service  A-    10:30 a.m.,  Sunday School  k -":     ST. VINCENT'S  ���Holy Family, Sechelt,  9:00 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service?  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  United Church  ~~ BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10  a.m. Sunday   School  11:15 a.m.. Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  11:00 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m.7 Sunday  School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30,  Bible  Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.. Young  People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m.,. Sunday School  11 a.m. Morning Worship  3 p;m.' Bible Forum  7:30 p.jpj. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, t- p.m., Bible Claw  fYjPriday, 7:30 p.m. Rally *  Sat., 7 p.m., Young Men's Actioo  4i..-;..' .]������ :: y ciub.-.'-^-' 6       Coast News, Sept. 21, 1961.  Fire is a' good "=��r*>��:.t i>*ut  a cruel taskmaster.  Forest jobs and . forest fires  cannot live together.  COAST   NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  By PAT WELSH  First signs of Fall are evident.  Leaves have already attained a  slight tawny tinge, mornmgs are  misty, nights cooler and our Indian Summer is on the wane.  Soon we shall be. raking leaves  and burning  and  what is  nicer  than the smell of burning leaves?  '������'    *     *y  *  With Autumn approaching local groups are gathering for  their winter sessions. Halfmoon  Bay PTA held its first meeting  last week, with Mrs. G. Rutherford in the chair. Members have  decided-to hold- a sale of home  baking   to   raise   funds   for  the  k;r-^;s^~^k  The Council meeting which would normally be  held at 7 p.m., Tuesday, September 26, 1961, (nas  been put forward and will be held at 7 p.m., Monday, September 25, 1961.  JULES A; MAINIL, Clerk.  Miri1 to FiiH iSiip|)li(TS  Tenders are invited for the delivery of fuel for use  in our schools for the school year 1960-61.  . A list of schools with type of fuel required may be  obtained at the School Board office.  Sealed tenders, marked "Fuel'' will be received on  or before 12 o'clock noon Saturday, September 30,Y1961.  Kindly quote price per gallon, including tax.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be  accepted.  The Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt School District No. 46,  Gibsons, B.C.  WHAT'S THE  ^INSTALMENT PLAN*  WAY TO SA^p FOR  It's called Personal Security Program, or PSP���  exclusive with The Bank of Nova Scotia. PSP is  the "instalment pjan" way to save for any project needing long-range planning and organized saving. Here's how it works: you select a  goal (from $100 to $2,500) which you reach  in 50 equal payments. As you save, you're life-  insured for the full amount of your goal���it's  a protected savings plan. When you reach your  goal, you collect all you've saved, plus a cash  bonus. PSP is the ideal way to make sure your  most important plans are realized. Ask about  PSP at your nearest Scotiabank branch.  .;..���:..; THE BANK OF NOVR SCOTIfl  ���     Y, *'.   , *  i MORE THAN 600 OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD.  school children's Christmas party. Each Friday at 1 p.m., cakes  and cookies will, be on sale at  Rutherfords, so come and buy  and help swell the coffers for  the children's party.  On Sept. 12 at 2 p.m., the Ladies Hospital auxiliary met and  the president, Mrs; Eileen Smith,  outlined plans for their annual  bazaar in November. Several articles were on display and all  members are busy on their various projects. Mrs. P. Welsh won  the. prize. The next meeting will  be held at Rutherford's, 2 p.m.,  Oct.  10.  Mrs. C. Surtees is again holding a Sunday School class in the  school a]t 21 p.m. All children are  invited to attend.  . * ' '*    *  Halfmoon Bay Improvement  Association held its first general  meeting at Riitherfbrd^s, Sept. 12  with Mr.- R. Fleming in the chair  Condition of the Redroofs- road  . cameyup for. discussion, also the  water situation. Letters will be  sent. ,to "the powers-thiat-be by  _ Secretary A. Rutherford.  Mr. aM Mrs. Jf McLeod and  family have left to reside at  Monte Lake where Mr. McLeod  will take up duties as principal  at the Monte Lake School.  Mr. and Mrs. Owen Edmunds  and Cindy are now living, at the  G. Hill., residence at Nor-West  Bay.   '  '.*.'*.,*'' ' :  Mrs. Jack James of San Diego,  Cal., is visiting Mrs. G. B. Simpson. The Johnny Simpsons. Bonnie and George, came aboard  the Froya to say hello and; Mrs.  Marion Foley entertained at tea  for her aunt on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Chestnut,  W. Chestnut sr., and hjs daughter Pat of Prince George were  the weekend guests of the Frank  Lyons at Irishman's Cove.  Weekenders included Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Thom and guests, Mr.  and Mrs. Alf Preston, the Stuart Lefeauxs, Ruth arid Peter  and their guest Holly Grant. Mrs.  T. Cruise and guests; H. Hunt sr  and the Harold Hunts and family-'.,.' Y-k'Y':f:;k  Mr. Harry Arnold of Vancouver weekended with his sister  Mrs. R. Hill and husband. Mr.  and Mrs. Hill are leaving to live  at Lytton, B:C.  Mr. and>Mris. Percy" Craig are  at home after visiting their  daughter and family at Edmunds  ���Wash... ������  Drown kcampfiresY or smother  them with earth/before you leave  the'campsite;'  Printed Pattern  6*|feM  Have your portrait taken in  one of the most graceful, new.  necklines ��� a square softened  by side draping. In fluid faille  or crepe, this is an ideal afternoon-to-dinner dress.  Printed Pattern 9270: Women's Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44,  46, 48. Size 36 takes 3V_ yards  39-inch.   ,  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBEHY  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-  Suirimer, 1961 See them all in  Body restyling and engineering refinements are among the  features of the 1962 Pontiac  announced by General Motors  of Canada;.  Y The most outstanding styling change is a totally new  roofline (shown above) on the  Parisierine and; Laurentian two-  door hardtops. 'These Ymodels  look amazingly like soft-top  convertibles.   ,  '���', Pontiaic has, a neW grille design as well as new tail lights.  A rieVv,. lighter weight automatic transmission is available  With the optional Astro Flame  250 h;p. engine only. The transmission is made of aluminum  and is some 85 pounds lighter.  , The 1962 Pontiac ��� Canadian-built  series   will  be  the  ing new  Parisienne, La,urentian and.  Strato-Chief offering 13 models:     ��� -k '.'���������  Overall length of the Canadian Pontiacs is 211.6-'.inches'.'  Width is 78.6 inches. Pontiac's  wheelbase is  119  inches.  In addition to the Canadian models, the. Pontiac  will be available in the.  imported Bonneville (two and  four-door hardtops; four-door  station. ...wagon and convertible)  a hew sports model, Grand  Prix, .Star Chief Cfoiir-door  hardtop   and  foutdoor  sedan).  :__*___  Catalina (two and four-door  sedan, two and four-door  hardtop', six' and nine passenger Safaris and convertible),  and the smaller-sized four-  cylinder Tempest.  For the first time, Tempest  is available in a convertible  model. The. Tempest, North  America's only production tear  with .a front engine , and rear  transmission, is '' redesigned. It  has a f n.eiw!' grille'., and chrome  ornamentation..   A.Ay"-AAA  In faditiori to the cohvertiblej  Tempest comes in a four-door  sedan; foiir-door Safari station  wagon, two-door coupe and  two-door sports coupe.   Y  I  Insurance  rais  .Motorists with conviction-free  records may now insure for  150,000 all-inclusive under the  B.C. Assigned Risk Plan ��� an increase from the previous $25,000  .maximum. ..  Recent amendments were designed for drivers who find it  necessary to insure under the  plan, even though they have no  record of conviction, it was announced by K. F. V. Malthouse,  B.C. manager of All Canada Insurance Federation;  1 "Insuring with the plan carries no penalty in the form of  tiigher premiums for this class  of driver.; He may > simply be an  inexperienced driver unknown to  ythe insurance companies," Mr.  Malthouse said.   ,  :^fThe^ B.C. Assigried^Risk Plan  is sponsored, and costs and risks  are shared, by the entire insurance industry since it; is essential that insurance is available  to every driver unless he demonstrates definitely that he is totally irresponsible.  . "Motorists with convictions  may insure for. $25,000 all-inclusive, in line with recently established  minimum, limits for B.C.  "Premiums for this group may  be higher, and are based on normal rates plus surcharges in accordance with the driver's record in the previous 36-month period. As individual records improve, premiums . are reduced,"  he said.  Mr. Malthouse pointed out that  motorists with poor records who  insured under the plan generally showed marked improvement  and were eventually able to buy  insurance in the normal way. As  a result, there is a 45 percent  turnover  annually.  , He added that 30,000 risks had  been handled during 1960, with  premiums of $1,700,000 ��� all of  which was paid out in claims  since the plan is entirely nonprofit.  Electric Light Plant  This plant in excellent condition is being sold because power lines have reached Egmont. It is priced at $200 F.O.B. Egmont. Prospective buyers can  contact Bill Blakely at Egmont.  BACKHOE & LOADER  WALT   NYGREN    -  DIGGING  TOENCHING  LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  1  1  19(1 - M HP Ull SIIVBKEIliS EM  Long shaft, can be made to short shaft  LIST PRICE $773  SALE PRICE  CAN BE FINANCED THROUGH GMAC  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957)   LTD.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  flSPHALT pAVING  Gibsons - Sechelt - Pender Harbour  NOW IS THE TIME TO SAVE MONEY  ON ALL YOUR PAVING NEEDS  Coast Construction Co. is Iready to give you free estimates  at no obligation for ypiir d^ive^ys, parking lots,  patios and service stations.  New modern ihot mix plant and experienced men are. geared for  quality work at low cost..  Phone Gibsons 886-2565 or write Box Ho. 617 Coast Mews  ��� *i>  '.'������:   ,'ij- .  By ERIC  THOMSON  (Article   18)  i  The Pentland Firth gave us  one of its; wildest displays  when we crossed:' itf on our return from Orkney, The mail-  boat - was crowded and although ; there was a following  sea, a lot of water Came on  board to add to the discomfort   and sickness.  We were met at Scrabster by  See our lines of best quality  boots and- shoes for men-���  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine  Men's Wear  Ph.   886-2116  -��� Gibsons  two doctors, father and daughter, the father, a schoolmate  of mine now retired, and his  daughter, who have a summer home near Thurso. They  were surprised to see my wife  and mysielf step gaily off the  gang-plank for they had visions of rendering f professional  attention, but, thanks to Rae  Kruse's pills on my wi*e's  part, and to an inherited Qrk-  neyy stomach ; on my part, we  had'ho qualms.  . ��� * :-%   *  Our friends ran us up to the  railway station in their car,  and we found that we had  just nice time to cateih the  down train to Inverness, which  was late.; This saved us a 5-  hour wait at Thurso, and we  got to Inverness in time for  supper....  -Thisaittle city was crowded  with visitors most of whom  Were rhotiorists or caravaimers.  We, iii B.C., think that we see  lots of caravans but what we  have isfa circumstance to what  BUILDIWror RENODELLIlf  We can design and build a dream kitchen in any number  of exotic hardwoods and plastic laminates  at reasonable prices.  Also fine custom furniture for every room in your noma  Quality material & workmanship guaranteed.  R. BIRKIN ��� Oceanside Furnitiire & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek ��� Ph. 886-2551  Zp6^^^zM^t^^Z'  Oriarter member of  Canadian Dance Teachers', Association  Classes in session each Thursday  at Legion Hall, Gibsons.  For further information phone-      ,  Mrs. W. Davis 886-2003 or Mrs. W. Dockar 886-2631  _  y;y ffiSM_S_i^  R. S. Rhodes  'k^kDo^tor^0fyOpt��^et^r "\  2Q4 Vancouver Block  ' ���'       V    >���"("'., ' :,��"y'.    "-' ^r  :-~   '       ' ''��� '. -  Announces he will be in Sechelt  '"' aA:  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  WAITING  FOR YOU,  HOPRIHS  There's nothing quite like the wonderful  world bfy_^ carefree  world of safe, dependable heat, available  to you whatever type of heater���space  heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace  -^you use. Askybitr Imperial Esso Agent y  about it today.  THERE'S A  WONDERFUL  WORt_D OF WARMTH  there are here. In <one park  on the outskirts of Inverness  there were oyer 200 caravans  parked, and as many cars with  tents alongside.  -... One- evening Mary arid I  waiked up the; side of the Ness,  and passed over half a niile of  parked cars, and in only two  of them were no paraphernalia  of travel. -  One day we took a bus run  of about 50 miles across Scotland, front Inverness to Glen-  firinan on the west coast. This  is the place where Prince  Charlie unfurled, his standard  in 1745 and where now stands  as a .memorial a tall round  tower on a flat marsh, surrounded by circular w-all, hear  the shore and flanked by somber hills. The scene from the  highway, looking seaward is  thev emJbrodiment . of the sad  ending of that adventure, and  that is how it 'shows in the  paintings and on the post  " cards.- Y YY ZZ  Look the other way, arid  what a difference. The blacktop road isYaboiit 300 yards  inland from the- monument  and is i now. being doubled: in  width to accommodate the traffic, and a large parking space  is' now provided^ flanked on  the landward side by a long  wooden- builiiirgy housing ' a  souvenir standi - a- tea room  and f (Wae's 'me for' Prince  Charlie) A hamburger and ice  cream stand.   Y. ,:4:A'i  There were scores ,of;, cars  parked there, and our driver  apologized for being a bit lafe  as: he liiad to .be careful 'in-passing the- tourists. All fthat :di<i  raisa the wry thought that the  memorial of what had wrung  Scotland to sadness arid song  ever since: 1745 was now. wringing belated dividends from the  auld' enemy.  ;_*/*; * \ '4,Zy,A  'Our homeward road -lay  through Fort William under  the shadow of Ben Nevis: "This  is ka village.: of kabout 2000;  originally .one of the line of  forts across: the great . glen,  built after the 1745; to pyer-  iawe this Highlands^ ,It hasyoiie  very narrow business street,  half a mile long-: flanked bif  foot-pavements a yard wide  and. every-; stoop sem jdrtsadf^l  tartanA- souvenirs; The traffic',  vehicular and"'.pedestrian,.', wits  solid, and it was" raining. The/  reasonffor-allfthis is-thatycairs  going���,.'north or,':south 'haveI,to,  pass'through this town as ���their ;  owners make a circular tour  of .��� Scotland;;-ry.'f '-X4 -a % -Ay, ���-:y  Just q\it yof Fort William 'is-  a large ranch owned and; ope-  rated - by ;Mr< Jj>seph: H<>bbs;  once of .Vancouver, since retired ..according/,^tof the, London  Tinies.k This' gentleman hav-  ing done/ all right in the ex- :  port    business,. pulled   up   his  B.C. stakes; and bought .some  derelict farming property,'in  the Great" Glen adjacent tb  Fort William arid started with  a herd of 70 head of cattle.  He was considered crazy by  the farming community when  he ripped up the deserted hillsides and sowed them in grass,  arid increased his holdings to  over 10,000 acres /and 1000  head. Through illness he is having to, dispose of his now profitable undertaking. All his  farm, buildings are cream  colored. There is a spick and  span little distillery on the  right hand side as you leave  Fort William. It is also cream  . colored and it is also Mr.  Hobbs.  ���   *   * .'.*      '  This genial gentleman and  his wife are highly thought of  around fFort William not only  for having made two . blades  of grass grow where none grew  before, but falso for their manifold 'kindness to the people of  the district.  Further up  the Great  Glen,  near Spean Bridge, and a  little (distance in from the road,  is an outstanding memorial of  the   Second   Great   War.   This .  is the memorial to the'men di  the  commandos  and- is called  "The Three Men on the Hill."  The commandos in their thousands    trained   over   the  bens'  and   straths   of . this  Cameron  country and the Scots sculptor  Scott Sutherland has put three  of them there, larger than life,  one iri front  and two behind, >  looking over his shoulder, not  young   men    but  mature  and;  resolute. A  -#"'.'"* *'f' Y  They, face west on a simple,  unadorned pedestal, right onf  the rsky-line. '���' Their .dress and:  equipment are so'exactly right  that it can'be taken that their  bearing, . and . their ��� facial expressions, the same., on all  three, are as,.authentic. It is.  one of those things that Scotland seems peculiarly able to  do to when.the'. occasion arises.  Across fa harrow strait from  Inverness    is    the Black Isle',  fame'd for- its oatrheal, arid on  the Black Isle is the small village of North Kessock, reached from the city by two tiny  ferries.  This I is   where the Iri-  verhess; foik- goffor picnics and  week-ends. We, went .over one  sunny- afte. noon ' arid " were interested;  to    see   several  new..-:  homes   under Vcoijstruction  on,  one" side ,.of: Kessock,; ori very  much the same design as witn  ' us. But; on the other side_ were ;  the    old-style  t little    cottages '.  facing on to a road, with gardens; between   the   road:   and  -the beach.'Y'Yyfk'  Y'k.'sK.ksfeY..*"'  One of thesef was named  Tigh Na Jflara (cottage by the  sea) the same as;our home at  Hopkins, so we rang Jthe bell  and introduced ourselves to  the owner, a Mr. Patterson,  and explained that we had a  roses in front, as his was. On  being shown over his garden,  we fourid that to complete the  similarly, we had both chosen  practically the same roses,  similarly named and sited cottage far away,  complete with  "?,�����'<:'  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMWWIAL. FOR THE BEST  _��4,t"VH*.  884���JIFFY-KNIT BABY SET takes just 4 balls of baby yarn.  It's extraicqzy in; 2 strands taken together. Jacket, cap are made  in one piece. Infants' and one-year sizes,- included.  54-^ELEGANT NEEDLE PAINTING is enjoyable to embroider  r��� a decorative and colorful accent in amy room. Transfer of  15x204nch jpanelto be framed or lined; color chart; directions.  874���BIAS-TAPE MAGIC���use up bits 'n' pieces for these eye-  catchiHiJ' motifa' that decorate bibs; clothes, towels, curtains.  <Sjtit(_a.,by;^ Ten 2x3 to 7bcl2V_-in_h motifs.  Send-thirty-five' cenis (coins) for each pattern (stamps cannot  be accepted) to Coast News, Household. Axts Dept.,. 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME; ADDRESS. PATTJEHN  NVMBEH. :A"y-4:  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over. 200 designs in our new,  1962 Neddlecraft-Catalog���biggest ever! Pages, pages, pages of  fashions, home accessories to knit, crochet, 3ew, weave, embroider, quilt. See jumbo-knit hits', cloths, spreads, toys, linens,  afghans plus free patterns. Send 25c.  SOFTWOOD -STOREHOUSE  : Over two .thirds of this continent's entire supply. of softwood sawtimber is to be found  in the forests of North America's Pacific slope. In all, the  commercial forests of this area  Contain more >than three trillion board feet f of sawtimber,  both softwood, and hardwood,  or niore than half of all the  sawtimber, volume on our continent. -    -    ���*  Coast News,; Sept. 21, .1961.       7  CIRCLES   THE  EARTH  Enough tirnber is cut in B.C.;  every year to circle the earth  at the equator with a plank  road 25 feet wide and two  inches thick.  CARPENTER  Prompt Service  Quality Workmanship  KITCHEN   CABINETS  A SPECIALTY  Additions ��� Alterations  New Construction  NO JOB TOO LARGE  OR TOO SMALL  McCulloch ��� Ph. 886-2120  J. J. Rogers & Son  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATINCJS  FLOOR  TILING by CONTRACT  For fast reliable service Ph. 886-9333  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR   CHARTER   SERVICE  y;/PHONE'k';:;:;"'.;-;::'';  8S5h*412  or VANCOUVER  CR  8-5141      ^  LOWEST rates  EXPERIENCED  Coast Pilots  DEPENDABLE PIPER  Airplanes  RADIO DISPATCHED  air to air; air to .ground  Sechelt's original full time  year round air service -,  Remember; id: Y*  CALL SKYTAXI FIRST  Bnildiog ��� Remodelling - ICiiill-ins  Q Roofing & Repairs ^ Driveways ^ Painting  0 Septic Tanks  0 Sidewalks  0 Tiles laid  SEE US FIRST AMD SAVE  Sechelt House Builders  & Painting Contractors  -r���HKr HUMM, proprietor  Ph. 885-9312 *   ' FREE ESTIMATES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2092  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner off PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HOURS ��� Open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed on Mondays  White 3-piece bathroom set with taps ..... $  99.00  Colored 3-piece bathroom set with taps  $119.00  ,     f k (We have the higher price sets too)  White enamel shower cabinets  $   52.5��  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe & fi-lings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe/ 5 feet long/ single hub yy���  4" .soil pipe, 5 feet long, double hubY ...k  1^2'kcopper pipe, p^f^c^t .....���:....:yk.���A  $f��2"fAcopper elbow. ~-.LA..A 4L��$, ....Al.  Solder .- .-:.....;..:...   1  SPECIAL.;��� Double stainless steel sinks ..  3" vpppner-pipe, per foot    ..:...:....;..:.   New: Pembroke  baths                New English china toilets with seats      No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)  4" No-Croda pipe, 8 feet long, per length ...  3%"' Perforated No-Crode pipe       New toilet seats   y... $   4.90  .!'..-$   5.20  k..     18^  k. tee 15^  lb. %   1.39    $27.50    $   1.29    $52.50    $31.90   ;��� $48.50    $  3.75    $  2,35    $  3.90  Anything you buy from us if you don't want it I will  refund your money immediately  Elko glass^ lined No. 30 single element......... $73.00  Elko glass KhedNbk 3D double; element   $83.00  No. 40 glass lined double element  $89.00  XJSUAL GUARANTEE  Fibre- glass laurtdry tubs for less than the big* stores  You can buy; the' Cobra brand. plastic pipe  cheaper f ^rdm rrte'  STORE KEEPERS OH  MERCHANTS  25% OFF PLASTIC PIPE LIST PRICE  The new B��atty shal^w or deep well pumps   $119  (Save 5 to 10 dollars) TEA   FOR VISITOR  A delightful afternoon was  spent recently at the home of  Mrs. James Kilohi, Central Ave.,  Granthams. ron the   occasion   of  the visit of Mrs. A. S.Dobell of  Vancouver to Mrs. Violet  Gibb.  Tea was served.  Others present  were Mrs. D. Harwood, Mrs. P.  Barron and Mrs. F. Leonard.  Canadian   Legion   109   L.A.  RUMMAGE SALE  Friday, Sept. 22  . 10 a.m.  CANADIAN  LEGION  HALL ��� Gibsons  PUBLIC MEETING  Gibsons and District Ratpayers Association  Monday, Oct. 2  8 p.m.  KINSMEN HALL - KINSMEN PARK  At 9 p.m. there will be a speaker from the  New Hospital Committee  The public is invited to hear him  PENINSULA TIRE CENTRE  Buy in sets and SAVE!  NYLON TIRES  Look at this tremendous guarantee ^hich is.  honored by more than 60,000 Firestone  Dealers across Canada & U.S.A.  All new Firestone tires carry this  DOUBLE GUARANTEE of quality  ���J Guaranteed against defects in workmanship and mate*  Buffet dance  for Oct. 14  The Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary  held its first meeting of the season Thurs., Sept. 14 with a good  attendance, Mrs. R. Alan Swan  presiding.  Harvey Hubbs gave a very interesting talk on affairs of the  hospital and showed the architect's elevation plan of the proposed new hospital. He also  drew the winning tickets for the  raffle. Mr. Herman Messner won  the first prize, Mr. Robert Hal-  ler the second, and Mrs. Audrey  Benner the third.  It was Mrs. L. Benner who,  made the bedspread and her brother who won it, but when it was  learned that Mr. Haller was a  nephew and Mrs. Audrey Ben*  ner a daughter-in-law, the coincidences caused   merriment.  Mr. and Mrs. White, parents  of Mrs. Vivien Reeves have made  and donated; a cradle and dressed baby doll to the auxiliary.  Mrs. Mary Ann Jeffries and Mrs.  Browning have donated a woven  basket tray and an Indian head  plaque, respectively. These three  items will be raffled and the  draw will take place on Dec. 14.  Plans are being made to hold  a buffet dance on Oct. 14. Harriet Duffy and Mable McDermid  will convene.  The suggestion to alternate  the regular meeting on afternoons and evenings was discussed and it was decided that for  the time being they would be  held in the afternoons .as usual.  The next meeting will be held on  Oct. 12 in St. Hilda's Hall at 2  p.m.  8,     Coast News, Sept. 21, 1961.  OWLING  RobertsCreek  (By Madge Newman)  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Ewart  left on Sept. 20 for Prince George  where they will visit Mr. and  Mrs.  Jack Ewart.  Mr. and Mrs. K.E. Erickson of  Santa Barbara, who have been  travelling on Vancouver Island  and are nowon their way to  Montana, stopped over at the  Creek to visit Mrs. Ruth Mitchell  Mrs. Mitchell, and, 'Doc*. Erickson are past deputy health officers of Santa Barbara.  The Roberts Creek Red Cross  group started work on Sept. 7  resuming their Thursday afternoon meetings at the Haslam  cottage. Twelve members attended -and following the meeting stepped next door to the Rut-  ��� ledge home where they had teia.  Mrs. Austin Ewart flew to Alaska to spend six months- with  her daughter and family.  . The Parents Auxiliary held its  first meeting of the season at  the school last week, with 16  members attending, including  the three teachers. Mrs. Jean  Eldred joined - the executive committee which includes Mrs. Ruth  Paquette and Mrs. Cynthia Jones  It was decided that a school  concert will. be given fat Christmas, the teachers putting on the  performance and the auxiliary  handling the refreshments, costumes and props.  A: committee of two^ Mrs, Bee-  man .and: Mrs. Jones, approached the Community Association to  request assistance in the matter ��  of Santa.Glaus and gifts and has  been ; assured its'��� whole-hearted  support/-������-������     ,.   "'"'������.���'  CNIB thanks  At the Sechelt Rod and' Gun  Club meeting in the Clubhouse,  Thurs., Sept. 14,.the fishing committee, headed by Don Caldwell  reported two letters, of thanks  received . from the Canadian Institute oi the Blind, for the herring strip donated for the blind's  fishing derbies. This will be an  annual donation from  the   club.  Gunnar Wigard gave a demonstration of the club's hew Shell  re-loading machined A prize shoot  will be held Oct. 8 at the Clubhouse at Wilson: Creek.    . y  On Tues., Sept. 12i. Bill .Ran-.;  kin caught a 36 lb. red spring  salmon at Porpoise Bay, gaffed  by his wife, Bea.  2.  rials for the life of the original tread.  Guaranteed against normal road hazards (except repair*  able punctures) encountered in everyday passenger car  use .for the number of months specified.  Under these guarantees repairs are made without  charge, replacements are pro-rated on tread wear and  based on hat prices current at time of adjustment.  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie and Terry  PHONE 886-2572  4-H lads win  Gibsons area 4-H club did  quite well at Cloverdale Fair  capturing six ribbons and about  $26 in prizes. Pat Malyea, Terry  Rhodes and Ray Karateew were  the exhibitors, and according to  Norman Hough who has been a  strong supporter of the club,  they met   stiff  competition.  The entire -club membership  went along and helped look after the calves .and learned, quite  a lot. They left on Wednesday  and stayed until Sunday. They  also sold their calves at a good  price. Mrs. P. Skytte and Mrs.  W. Karateew went along to keep  an eye on the young members.  ,     SECHELT,;-,   Y      i}.  By,  ORV MOSCRIP T    :*  The bowling leagues are all  away to a good start, some of  the bowlers playing with\ mid  season form.- Harold Klein of  Pender earned his pin with a big  338.  Other scores.y  Ladies League: Bev Dubois  724 (275,  271).  Pender: Ev Klein 649 (290),  Agnes Fenn 662 (288), Harold  Klein 731 (338),  Don  Smith  301.  Peninsula Commercial: May  Fleming 748 (256, 259), Dick  Clayton 680..  Sports Club: Iona Strachan, 563  (263),   Lawrence  Crucil  655'.  Ball & Chain: Mary Henderson  255, Tommy Reynolds 655, Wilma Stephanson 572, Fern Taylor 288.  Ten . Pins: The first night of  bowling saw a tie for high three,  Bill Welles and Harry Robertson  494. This week Ken Skytte topped the bowlers with 538  (201).  SECHELT  BADMINTON.  Sechelt Badtninton club is getting back in th'e swing of things  again -this.'' ye,ar.   Anyonekirtter*'  ested in joining may register at  Morgan's Men's-Wear. There will  be a general meeting on Sun.,  Sept.  23 in the Sechelt Theatre  at; 2 p.m.  '<H*S'X2'X*4  ----- ���'��� -        ��� -^fv<^:  Jasella Shoppe  Sechelt  Ph. 885-9331  bnridrt  new Fall Styles  Yardgoods   -   Simplicity Patterns  by* mail  E & M BOWLADROME  By ED CONNOR  High three team of the week  went -to Port Mellon with 2726.  High single of 1064 to the Goons  of the Merchants League.  League Scores:  S.C.H.: Team, Gibsons Hardware, 2399, 855. Winston Robinson 750 (260, 280),- Dave Grigg  603.  Gibsons B: Team, Oops 2330,  870. B. Haynes 661 (261)  Merchants: Team, Goons 2714,  1064. B. Marleau 306, Jim Thomas 280.  Gibsons A: Team, Shell Oil,  2613, 982. H. Thorburn 696 (269).  Ladies: Team, Legion, 1925,  Blowmores 716, L. Panasuk 522.  Teachers Hi: Team, 7 2383,  835, Sig Rise 633, Gene Yablonski 677 (252).  Commercials: Team, The  Specks 2305, Jets 813.  Ball & Chain: Team, Hopefuls,  2412, 856. Bronie Wilson 613 (246)  Port Mellon: Team: Hostlers,  2726; 984. G. Hostland 649 (251),  P. Comeau 620 (278), G. Edmonds 608, Lee  Hugh 605 (259)  Men's: Team, Hi-Ways 2615,  930. B. Campbell 617 (253), H.  Dean 621.  High School: Team Paraplegics, 1998, 727, Robbie Clark 645  (242, .261), Jannjse Douglas 224.  When hiking, stamp cigarettes  put on rocks or bare earth; if  possible, douse them with water.  Vera Lowe  School of Dancing  Resumes classes in  BALLET, TAP, HIGHLAND & CHARACTER  Enrolment dates  SECHELT ��� Sat., Sept. 23 ��� 2 to 5 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR���Wed., Sept. 27���2 to 5 p;m.  FURNACEMAN  FURNACE  is economical to buy  and operate  FOR AN ESTIMATE  Phone TU 3-2643  The Corporation of The Village of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE  MUNICIPAL TAX SALE  Take notice that on the 30th day of September 1961, at  the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B.C., at the hour of Ten  O'clock in the forenoon, I will offer at,Tax Sale, by public auction the properties described below, unless taxes be  sooner paid.  Sale will be subject to the provisions of the Municipal Act  in that regard.  Terms of Sale ��� Cash^  'Parcel 1  Lot 4, Block 2/B & C, D.L. 685, Plan 6318  Registered Owner, Hourie, Dona-  Upset Price $200.63  Parcel 2  Lot 26, Parcel A, Block 1, D.L. 686, Plan 2806/3130  Registered  Owner,   Oviatt,   Clifford  Upset Price $570.92  Parcel 3  Lot 17, Block 6/��K & L, D.L. 686, Plan 4028  Registered Owner, Hunter, Irene Lillian  Upset Price  $105.19  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  oenjomq yoix unth,  KEN'S  FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  LIVER  .TENDER  YOUNG  39c  WEI N ERS  NORTH STAR  No. 1 Quality  2  LBS. FOR  69c  FROZEN PEAS  DELNOR  2 lb. Cello  39c  ,.,....<,.....<������  PERFEX  32 oz.  28c   Peaches  Pacific Gold  28  oz.   rr"  ... ... -   . . .1 ... ���  Brod ers Pe3S assorted sizes ~ 15  *0YAL CREAM CORN  oz.  fox  - 29c  27c  CHTY  15 oz.  New shipment  Just arrived  Peek Frean Biscuit^  1 ��������������������������������*���.������!���*>������������������ ������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������"������������������"VT"*"      *'    -; ' .';���     1     \.    ���  CAKE MUXES��&m���^m?  2   to  2  ���v ,"."_;:"������"���  DUNCAN  HINES  41c  OPEN   FRIDAY  NITES   TILL  9 p.m.  FREE   DELIVERY  ON ORDERS OVER


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