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Coast News Sep 20, 1962

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 ' Pb.ci V1V! �� 1 a 1 -. L i bsary ,j  x^^ra-sr*1*  GOLDEN' CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9!315  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.      Volume 16, ^umber 36, Septe:i? ber 20, 19C2.  7c' per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  :- '.'��� -        Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  *    *    *  - #:  *   ���    *       *  mbst at  instone graduation  Girls were predominant% award  winners at Elphinstone"Secpndary  school graduation exercises Saturday night in the school auditorium. Those graduating  were:  Betty-Lou Baird, ; Grant Cattanach, Mary Caverley, Penny  Lea Davis, John Dodd, Derelys  Donley,^ Robert Donley, William  Fletcher,. Robert Friesan, Axel  Gehring, Gail Greggain, Wayne  Greggain, Sharon; Harrop, Sus-  anne Holte.  Roberta Johnson, John Lowden, Dale Nystrom, Ronald Olson, William Peterson, Sonia Puchalski,-Paul. Rigby, Ronald Sim,  Bonita Stroshein, Irene . Wais,  Croft Warn, Evelyn Vernon.  (Names of award winners will  be found on Page Four.)  A processional opened the program with graduating- students  headed by :W. S. hotter, principal, slow-marching to the platform with piano music by Patty  Smith."' The invocation was given  by Rev. Denis Harris of St. Bartholomew's Anglican church fo?.-.  lowed by Mr. Potter outlining  events of the evening in 'a speech  which was a preamble to the presentation of awards.  Mr. Potter who was thrilled by  the number/of persons who attended graduations, there were  more than 500 present, then explained the changes that were  taking place in - the educational  system of today, adding that  there were plenty of instant products available such as instant  coffee, but there was no 'instant'  for education. It required plain  hard work. It had taken the;  grads seated on the platform 12  years to reach the point where  they could sit there, he said.  Following presentation of the  awards Michael I. Foster of the  College of Education, University  of British Columbia, delivered  the graduation speech which was  addressed to graduates as well  as the audience.  Mr. Foster opening his remarks  said he did not favor long graduation speeches because after  it was all over no one knew what  had been said. If a graduation  speech can get one-point across  that would be all one could hope  for.  Band to perform  Surrey Brass Band under direction of Bandmaster Reginald  Titcombe will present a festival  of band music Saturday night  starting at 8:15 p.m. in Elphinstone _ Secondary School auditorium...'.  - This band which carries the  same instrumentation as British  brass bands will present a program entitled Burnished Brass.  The band -is made up of senior  band is a non-profit organization  organized to bring pleasure  through music. It has taken part  in many of the major parades  including the PNE parade, Peace  Arch ceremonies and numerous  'others.-  Its bandmaster, Mr.f Titcombe,  is president of the Canadian  Bandmasters association of B.C.,  member of the Canadian Music  Educators association and on the  natiorialj'counciiof the Canadian  Using   Shakespeare's   S e v e.Ji  Ages of Man as a basis for his  theme he  showed how iri .babj��v  hood the   baby  was  completely  dependent on its parents but in.  childhood   more  dependency   ph  itself was revealed. -High-Scho^ ,  showed a   much greater*-depen^l  dency in the individual' yet' ther.&  was still a great deal to be learri-^  ed from teachers. ?<^  From high school the individual stepped into the adult world  and had to rely oiy himself or herself beyond, limitations of thje  school  age.;      yf ���    "{���������'  He saw ari exciting prospect |h  a young person leaving school  and facing an unknown future.  He urged graduates to take stoqfc  of their accomplishments of th'e  past as an aid to their future.  1  Whatever the individual did it  should be done "with all thy  heart." Whatever the choice -pf  the graduate for the future "qualify for it the best you can,'^fhY  advised. Have a goal of'' purpdle  as high as^you can reach;     Z- ?���  "This will be your big deci|-  ion," he said, advising studeijjs  at the same time not to be swaged by temporary monetary,gai^f  Money would not purchase evei^.  thing and this included happine$$..  Concluding he cited the stogy./  of a poor box in a church whe^e  the minister's son after putting  in one of his father's coins ori^a  later Sunday asked that the box  be opened. When it was opened  only the one coin fell prit; th^t  which the minister had placed ffh  it at the behest of his young-sop.  The young lad came upfwithrftpie  bright idea that if theyfhaicl B$it  more in the box they would: ha��e  been able to take out morek.||e  left the moral-tp sinkkin t]^  minds of the graduates,   -k   ���:'^'Z  MembersX of   the   choifekwejf  The world of broadcasting loses two of its most durable performers when Eric Vale and Mary Grannan retirefthis year from  their regular work on CBC radio. Eric Vale is known to listeners  of Leicester Square as "The Old Stager" and Mary Grannan is the  writer of the children's programs, Maggie Muggins and Just Mary.  Vale began in showbusiness 50 years ago in Vancouver with his  comic recitations and songs reminiscent of the English music-hall.  Mary Grannan, who has been on CBC radio for 23 years, has had  26 children's books published in three countries.  Sharp comment on  lack of support  Disappointment over the lack  of interest shown by people most  concerned in the improvement  of Gibsons harbor was expressed  at Monday night's meeting of  Gibsons and Area Board of Trade  in Danny's Dining Room, by  Charles Mandelkau, board president.   ���'������;.  Mr.  Mandelkau said he felt it  would not be advisable to name  anyone to a committee on this  work unless more help came  fromy the people who would be.  definitely involved in future improvements of the bay area. Mr.  Mandelkau said he, was disappointed at   the, lackA of interest  bandsmen-jfith^theuetfcfei^  four or fire~ybfanger^  fathers are bandsmen' also. The    B��C.Guild of Music Teachers;  g  The regular meeting of Gibsons  auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  was held on Sept. 13 in the Anglican Church hall. A report was  given by Mrs.; Vera Brown on the  coming cooking demonstration to  be held Nov. 2.  Tickets were distributed to  members and it is hoped the electrical prizes along with a gas  or electric range to be drawn for  will make the sale of tickets a  success. All foods cooked during  the demonstration will be given  away, also.  The regional meeting in Vancouver on Sept. 28 will be attended by President Mrs. Fyles  along with three or four other  members. Any others interested  in going along please phone Mrs.  Fyles.  With plans for the hew hospital well under,way, the auxiliary  has set up a committee headed  by Mrs. R. McKibbiri and Mrs.  L. Inglis to study the group's  finances to decide what amount  shall be put aside for the equipping of a room in the new hospital. It is hoped that a fair balance will be arrived at so that  the bulk of all proceeds may be  held for the new hospital with  a small balance held for expenses  and also the purchasing of any  moveable equipment for St.  Mary's hospital should the need  arise for saine between now and  the time the new hospital is finished.  The auxiliary hopes the public  will continue to give them their  support   with  the understanding  that as a hospital auxiliary, the  group is bound to continue its  support of St. Mary's Hospital but  that from now on the largest percentage will be held for the new  hospital.  The group is indebted to the  public for its interest and support  and any ladies wishing to attend  meetings are always welcome.  Meetings are the second Thursday of each month at the Anglican Church hall, the next meeting being Oct. 11.  riiuhd Johanssen, Brian Knowles,  Angela Richter, Janet Kruse,  Joy Cameron, Sue Kennett, Vel-  ma Stanley, Cheryl Billingsleyi  Maureen - Atkinson, Terry Enemark, Georgia Warn, and Patty  Smith. Mrs. R. Vernon trained  and led them, u ������:,'  The valedictory address was  given by Miss Irene Wais which  was followed by the singing of,  the choir, the ceremony ending  with a recessional by the students.  cussions are still going- on over  formation of a, new board of  trade  region  covering the  Siin-  CHRISTMAS   PLAYS  in  WATCH FOUND  Mr. S. Burt found a watch on  the   Indian   Reserve   road,   Gibsons  on   Wednesday morning. It  is now at the Coast News.  Report on Cooking Glass  Members of the Sechelt Auxiliary to the hospital met for their  ___ first regular meeting of the fall  ' season  in   Hospital   Cottage   on  Sept.   13,   the  president,    Peggy  Connor in the chair.  Mrs. Critchell reported on  plans for the Cooking Class demonstration sponsored jointly by  the Gibsons and Sechelt Auxiliaries, electrical dealers and the  B.C. Hydro and Power Authority,  to be held Fri., Nov. 2 in Elphinstone High School auditorium.  Tickets are now being sold by  r auxiliary members.  LOGGING   MISHAP  Merlin Woodward of Chilliwack  was killed Tuesday afternoon  when a loader tipped and crushed him at the Cattermole logging  camp, Narrows Arm, Sechelt Inlet. He leaves a wife. An inquest  will be held.  Gibsons oldtinaer buried  More than 75 old-timers of this  area attended the funeral service  for Mrs. E. P. Kullander, of Gibsons, in Gibsons United Church  Monday afternoon with Rev. W:  M. Cameron officiating. Burial  was made in the family plet in  Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home directed.  Elise Pernilla was born in .Norway in 1872. Toward the close ol  the century she was married to  John Kullander. About 1904 the  family came to Canada. After  spending a few years in Winnipeg, Man., and in Minnesota, U.  S.A., the Kullanders in 1911 moved to B.C., coming first to Powell River and then in 1912 to Gib  sons, ivhere during the long period of their residence they made  many friends.  Some of these have known Mrs.  Kullander intimately and have  spoken of their high regard for  her, mentioning particularly her  piety and kindliness of heart, and  her passionate fondness for flowers. .  Mrs. Kullander was predeceased by her husband about* five  years ago. She is survived by two  sons, Edwin of Gibsons and Mai -  vin of Burns Lake; two daughters, Anne, Mrs. Burns and Dora  Mrs. Benn, both^ of Gibsons  There are four grandchildren and  two great grandchiic  Mrs. Dawe volunteered to attend the annual convention of the  Auxiliaries division of the BCHA  in Penticton, Oct. 17, 18 .and 19.  Mabel McDermid reported that  the coffee urn purchased with  collected Nabob coupons has been  delivered. Members are asked to  continue bringing in coupons so  the auxiliary can buy cutlery.  Mabel and Harriet Duffy were  chosen once again to convene the  next buffet and dance to be held  in the near future and were authorized to buy material for table  cloths. Mrs. Benner sr. donated  a dinner set to the auxiliary.  Mrs.  Connor read an interesting  letter from the past  presi-k  dent, Mrs. R. Alan Swan,   writ-_;.  ten at Hawaii where she and her'  husband,  Dr.  Swan  and   family  are residing. She sends greetings  and good wishes to all members  and friends and hopes to return  to Sechelt early next.year.  The next regular meeting wil!  be held on Thurs., Oct, 11 in  Hospital Cottage at 2 p.m. Each  member is asked to bring a cup  and saucer as a donation.  Boys and girls interested  trying out for Christmas plays,  please rneet Mrs'. Critchell at the  Hospital cottage in Sechelt, next.  to Chris's Variety Store, on Sat.,  Sept. 22 at 2:30 p.rn. All proceeds  from these plays are for the Hospital  Auxiliary.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: This summer many  children and adults have had the  rare pleasure of seeing from time  to time two very tame buck deer  in the vicinity of and at times  actually in Gibsons.  It is to be hoped that no one  is small enough and poor sportsman enough to shoot these creatures now the hunting season  has opened. Surely no hunter can  find any satisfaction or take any  pride in shooting deer that children can follow around at TO feet  distance.  Austin and Megan Moorcroft.  shine Coast. Lack of correspondence or information from Powell River board was noted. Percy  Lee was chosen to attend a Sept.  24 meeting if the other boards  approve his being chosen.  When the subject of the possibility of a ferry from Powell ��� I liver to Comox was brought up it  was suggested that here was a  matter for the whole area to consider and that it was time the  Powell River people got together  with the board members on th.s  side of Jervis Inlet and work on  a common policy.  A notice of motion was moved  for the final reading of the motion to change the name froia  board of trade to Gibsons and  Area   Chamber   bf    Commerce.  meeting for final consideration..  Action was sought on getting  the fill completed on Marine  Drive opposite the Bal block.  Tenants of the area complained  - of the dust the pile of rubble  made and the fact children played on it in a heavy traffic area.  The matter will be brought to the  attention   of the village council:  Dissatisfactiori was ��� expressed  over the treatment accorded, pao  pie of this area when the Ferry  Authority withdrew one of the  ferries without warning. The  board was of the opinion the Ferry Authority should give some  consideration to the travelling  public. The issue was raised  when it was reported that one of  the ferries was to be removed to  replace the Quillayute in Jervis  Inlet for a period while a checkup was made.  Taxes paid  B.C. Hydro and Power Authority has paid school tax of $1,426.-  14 to the village of Gibsons and  school tax of $768.11 to the village of Sechelt.  Hydro Authority spokesman  said grants equal to 1961 general  and local improvement taxes will  be paid to municipalities in tho  Authority service area starting  later this year.  More than 100 at funeral  .^  Want a poodle?  Bethel No. 28, International Order of Job's Daughters will take  orders for cellophane poodles,  'ideal birthday or Christmas gifts"  for "children and adults. They  come in a color choice of black,  white, green, yellow, pink, blue  and mauve. Orders will be taken  until Dec. 10 by phoning 886-7711.  More than 100 persons attended the funeral service Friday afternoon of last week for Andrew  Young Faris, 67, who died Sept.  11. The service, held in Gibsons  . United church with Rev. W. M.  Cameron officiating, was attended by a large number of people  from Vancouver including mem-  ��� bers of Zion No. 77 Masonic lodge  of which Mr. Faris was a past  master. Mt. Elphinstone lodge  of Gibsons members also attended. Mr. Faris was secretary of  this  lodge.  Mr. Faris was born in Dublin,  Ireland and on coming-^o Canada  as a young man entered the business world in Vancouver. His interest in the .development of  youth proved too strong so he  left the business world and took  special courses in physical education.  During the First World War  Mr. Faris served in the signal  section of the Seventh battalion  for the duration.  From 1930 he taught in the Van.  couver Technical school as a physical instructor. He retired in  1960. During those years he was  active in the Boy Scout movement and for many years was  Scout Commissioner for Vancouver. He was also director of  Camp Byng, the Scout camp in  Roberts Creek area. He combined his church life with the youth  movement and took a part in  Scout work at Fairview Baptist  church in Vancouver.  During the two years he has  lived in Gibsons area he attended Gibsons United church and recently was appointed as a member of the session.  He leaves his wife Kathleen,  a son Robert and daughter-in-law  Celia of Vancouver, also two  grandchildren, Leonard and Kay.  Mrs. Norman Ewart of Roberts  Creek is a sister.  During the church service the  choir sdng Tennyson's Crossing  the Bar hymn. Harvey Funeral  Home was in charge of arrangements. Cremation followed.  evised  list of  teachers  Elphinstone Seconday School:  Mr.  W. S. Potter  Mr. R. S. Boyle.  Mr. F. D. Paquette  Mrs. B." Rankin.  Mrs. M.  Hercus  Mr. J. Wicklund.  Mr. A. S. Trueman.  Mr. E. L. Galpin ��� Industrial  Arts.  Mr. R. F. Bennie ��� Art.  Mr. L. R. Peterson.  Mr. W. G. Peers  *Miss Jean Robertson ��� Com.  mercal  Mrs.  Cloe Day.  Mrs.  H. Evans ��� Home Economics.  Mrs. J. Fallows ��� Librarian.  Mrs. D. Moss ��� Music.  Mr. E. Yablonski ��� Physical  Education.  Mrs. I. Smith.  *Mr. M. J. Bujan.  Mrs. E. Glassford ��� Occupational Group.  Pender Harbour  Secondary:.  Mrs. F. L. Fleming. .  *Mr. D. R. Morgan.  Mrs. Jean  Whittaker.  Mr. J. Segec. :  Mr. A. B. Tjorhom.  Bowen" Island Elementary:  Mrs. M. Neilson.  Davis Bay Elemntary:  Mrs. Margaret  Slater.  *Miss Eve-Iyn Back.  Eginont Elementary:  Mrs. Gladys McNutt.  Gibsons Landing Elementary:  *Mr. J. L. Ferrari.  Mr. A. H. Child.  ':.   *Mr: W. D. jMieyerhoff,  -y.>^i��^s^t^MiUerivi^^;-;>- ���:  k ^ Mrs. ,M, ;M'acKenzie.'"''.'  Mrs; A. Skidriiore.  .JVlrs. G. Armour       -     ;  *Miss C. Kamachi  .  *Miss Anita  Hildebrand  *Miss Branda Zimich  Halfmoon Bay Elementary:  Mrs. C. Surtees.  Irvines Landing  Elementary:  *Mrs. B. Fair.  Langdale Elementary:  Mrs. G. Laird  *Miss Betty  Turnbull  Madeira Park Elementary:  Mr.  G. E. Freeman  Mrs. C. Lee.  Mr.  P. Macl'ay \  Mrs.  Mi Lockhart.  *Miss Denise  Critoph.  Port Mellon Elementary:  Mr. W.  Reid ;  Mrs. D. Anderson  *Miss  June McDonald  Roberts Creek Elementary:        f  Mr. J.  R. Fleming  Mrs. J. Warn.  Mrs. H. Galliford  Sechelt Elementary:  Mr.  George Cooper  *Mr. Malcolm Mactavish.  Mr. A. R. James.  Mrs. J. Wallis ;  Mrs. L. Lang  Mrs.  L. Gibson.  Mrs. D. B. Thompson  Mrs. E. S. Seymour  Vancouver Bay Elementary:  Mrs. H. Kwasney.  Supervisor ef Elementary Grades  Mrs. Grace Wiren.  Relieving Teachers:  Pender Harbour Secondary:  Mrs. Merle O. Hately.  Madeira Park Elementary:  Mrs. C. Cameron.  Sechelt  Elementary and  Roberts Creek Elementary:  Mrs. G. Salahub  Gibsons Landing Elementary:  Mrs. S. Forshner.  Port Mellon Elementary:  Mrs. M. Gill.  * Denotes new to district.  PAPER DRIVE  There will be a bottle and  paper drive on Sat.. Sept. 22. H  any person is missed, deliver the  items to Len Swanson on North  Road or phone Mr. Don Hauka  at Gibsons Electric. 2       Coast News, Sept. 20, 1962  The Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  i     i'm afraid TftiS 6ootc Vvhlu  \    HAVeTS QO FIRST CLASS.  lae^e's vmritins im it- ���  I    ON TF<e R-Y UeAP t VJftOTE-  To WILBUR FftQAV CASPAR  ���vyP.-jS   :.. I  a CI wwS  Chx Coast Ketus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 129/Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per j ear.  Let visitors decide  A letter in this issue of the Coast News concerns a descriptive  adjective to precede the name of the province. This letter notes that  the government plans to use the term Beautiful British Columbia.  The letter writer believes Totern-Land would be a better descriptive  word. (j  This publication is not one which likes to dive off the deep end  into the pool of descriptive words, preferring to let the subject matter speak for itself. For example, it is hard to swallow the Sunshine  Coast with rain streaming down. It will be just as hard to accept  Beautiful British Columbia under the same circumstances.  How about letting the visitors decide for themselves whether  British Columbia is beautiful? This province is generally accepted as  being beautiful. Why try to gild the lily? British Columbia ���.Totem.  Land could help create an industry. It might mean more totem carvers in business./  Dieppe re fought?  Post mortem examination of past battles of wars has stirred  some souls into activity. It appears to be their desire that someone  must be a scapegoat because a great victory did not occur.  The recent TV examination ^whfch went even below the top brass  level concerned Dieppe, a raid which held out considerable promise  and resulted in something unlike a victory, makes one wonder, if the  objective leaned more towards sensationalism than to fact finding.  The Dieppe episode was a raid into a defined area limited in size  by the number of men involved. No reinforcements were available in  the same sense as the defending force could muster.  Dieppe was a probing raid, to find out something ��� which it did.  General Montgomery's claim that the British might have erred in  allowing the Canadians to tackle the job could be correct. He could  also have added that the same treatment might have been accorded  any other force in a like raid.  Seeking scapegoats for what happened is a pastime for some  people. Maybe we should let the armed services have a crack at the  CBC to discover scapegoats for some of the things that have happened on the CBC.  Taking the issue a step further perhaps we should have an inquiry into the Battle of Waterloo to decide that Napoleon "shoulda  stood in bed" that day.  Where and O where!  The boys were not whooping it up in the Malamute saloon but  they were giving an airing to their views in coffee row generally.  The question put was simple yet difficult to answer. It was: I have  some garbage which I want to dispose of. Where can I take it? The  immediate answer, which would be incorrect would be to dump it  wherever one could.  This situation does not apply to the municipalities of Sechelt and  Gibsons both of which have a garbage colllection system. It would  apply to the areas now without any collection system.  When the question is put as baldly as it was what answer can  one give? Garbage exists and must be removed for health reasons.  "We have provincial and federal health organizations who keep an  eye on general health including the~menace of garbage ��� yet there  is no place where an honest citizen can take his garbage to ��� unless  he wants to bury it in his own backyard which in some rocky areas  calls for a burning process ��� if you can burn without breaking a law.  However there are rumblings going the rounds that, before too  long, it is hoped, the provincial department concerned will have the  answer. Let us hope it will not be too, too long before there is action.  Leaders needed  During the summer efforts were made to find badly needed adult  helpers for Guides and Brownies and without exception those approached have felt they couldn't take on additional work. While one  would agree that it takes time, this form of service is not work. May.  be not exactly relaxation but certainly recreation rand fun.  If you enjoy young people, it you like having fun, playing games,  singing, goings on hikes and cookouts, if you like learning new skills  and helping young people to realise their maxirrium potential as  mature atad responsive adults and if you can spare an hour or two  a week, you should phone the district commissioner at 886-9601.  If you have some particular ability or skill so much the better but  if your only recommendation is that you enjoy life, get along well  with people and like kids that is important too. Those already involved with the girls can assure that your initial investment of time  spent will be repaid a hundredfold in enjoyment, satisfaction, a new  and refreshing outlook on life and the girls will keep you young.  The letter below was sent Hon.  Eric Martin, minister of health  services and hospital insurance:  by Al Lloyd and was dated Sept.  10: . ...yy' _y  Dear Sir:  Thank you for your letter of  August 26, from which it is obvious that you have no intention  of accepting your responsibility^  in the closing of St. Mary's Hospital, and that you are still quoting the 1959 brief, which time'  has proven to be hardly worth  quoting.  On page 10 of .this much discussed docuriient it states "Any  predictions are naturally subject  'to error" ��� and that is one part  which has proven only too true.  You ask me jf estimates of population growth and hospital usage  are lower than estimated in the  brief. I don't know why you asked this question, as your, department has all the information,  but I am very glad to give you  the answer.  Brief estimates, 1959 population, 9,342 (excluding Bowen Island) and 1962 population 10,300.  The Dominion census, 1961 shows  population of 7,400 (excluding  Bowen Island).  This shows that the 1959 population estimate was far too high  and the 1962 estimate even more  out of line which throws a lot  of doubt on many of the conclusions drawn in the brief.  An examination  of occupancy   .  shows that the brief   estimated  * * ���      *  occupancy,     1959-62,     f o r    St.  Mary's at 25,355 patient days,  whereas it has turned out to be  some 20,988. This means that  occupancy is nearly 20% short  of estimates, and has shown absolutely no growth over this four  year period, and is in fact lower  now than in several previous  years.  If  the forecasts  in   the   brief  had proven true,  then  two hospitals  located to serve the two  population   centres,   Pender and  Gibsons, would have been feasible.   As   they have  not  proven  true what is the purpose of building a new hospital at great cost  to  the  taxpayer when the present hospital is running an operating deficit of about $1000 per  month? If this deficit is due to  bad   management   why    hasn't  your   department   investigated?  If this deficit is due to lack of  occupancy why is  your department, and why are you as Minister,   actively   encouraging    the  building of a new hospital?  You profess concern over operating costs, but none over building costs. . . Yet the total cost to  the taxpayer at large, for building and equipping the new hospital, floating a bond issuei paying interest, paying collectiori  charges, will be very close to  $2,000,000, if money is available  at a reasonable interest rate. I  know you will reply that the cost  to the taxpayer, of this district  will be  only  $380,000, but these  same taxpayers also help pay  the federal and provincial  shares. Would you care to state  what the approximate total will  be for the district's share of  the cost? That $380,000, is going  to be closer to $800,000 by the!  time it is paid off, and that is  only for the building and original  equipment.  Yearly deficits if we are lucky  enough to keep them as low as  $12,000 per year, plus equipment  additions, over a 20 year span,  could easily .add $300,000 to this,  which will be paid by the taxpayer of this district iri addition  to the $800,000 above.  You may say that these matters are none of your concern,  that the various measures have  been voted legally, ahd that you  are only following the duly expressed wishes of the majority  of the population.  I feel that your duty as minister is not that easily performed,  and that if a new hospital is  built and its cost for building  and operating deficits proves  too onerous for the taxpayers of  the district, you will be blamed,  justly or unjustly, but blamed  none the. less.  I regret the necessity of writing this letter to a man occupying a responsible and_ demanding  position as you do, /but I canv  not help but feel that for the  good of all concerned, these  questions must be answered.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  EM CYC t OP E DIA   C A N A DI A K A  A.  *  *  A.  LLOYD.  *  Here is the reply!  to  have  two  Egmont-Port  Editor: A copy of a letter addressed to the Hon. Eric Martin  from Mr. A. Lloyd has recently  come to my attention. This letter, a copy of which was distributed to several hundred residents of the Pender Harbour area  as well as to the ;Sun, Province  and your own newspaper, contains statements which, if not being completely false, are designed to mislead the general public.  Mr. Lloyd alleges that the population according to the 1961 Do.  minion Census is 7,400. On the  basis of standards laid down by  the BCHIS for minimum hospital  care, this population requires a  hospital with a 35 to 40 bed capacity. Mr. Lloyd will be pleased to learn that such a hospital  is now being planned and will  be built in a central location to  serve everyone between Egmont  arid Port Mellon.' f v> ���".".    '."''''  We agree with Mr. Lloyd that  the occupancy in the present hospital has not reached the figure  predicted in the brief. This discrepancy does not seem to be  too significant when the occupancy by residents of this area in all  Bank managers in this area  have received further information concerning the policy covering overdrafts.  A statement issued by R. D.  Mulholland, president of the  Canadian Bankers' association  reads as follows:  "On behalf of the chartered  banks I have been asked to  make it clear beyond all doubt  that the elimination of overdraft  privileges is not connected in any  way ,with prevailing monetary  policy. Furthermore, this change  in the method of borrowing will  not affect in the slightest degree  borrowing arrangements with  customers ��� even the smallest  borrower.  "It will be better and more efficient both for banks and bank  customers if a regular loan is  made and a note signed for the  amount even if only a few days  or weeks are involved. The supervision and control of overdrafts in the branches of the  banking system have become  increasingly difficult and the decision to discontinue such privileges is the outcome of a study  of this matter which has been  going on for many years. Current progress in methods of  handling cheques which would  have been made more difficult  by the retention of overdrafts,  has been a contributing factor to,  the decision. The new policy is  really the old-fashioned idea that  those who issue cheques should,  have the money on deposit to  cover." '     /  A PERMANENT FEATURE  Barkerville's old-time vaudeville show was such a hit it likely will be a permanent summer  feature in the old gold rush town  Peputy Provincial Secretary L.  J. Wallace, chairman of the  Barkerville restoration advisory,  committee, reported that the  1962 rush of visitors to Barkerville exceeded all expectations.  The stage show was the biggest  attraction, he said.  hospitals (including Vancouver  hospitals) continues to show a  steady rise. If the occupancy of  St. Mary's Hospital is falling, as  Mr. Lloyd claims, then the occupancy in Vancouver hospitals  by local residents must be rising-  It is true that certain major  operations will always be done in  larger Vancouver hospitals, but  many of the cases now, treated in  Vancouver will be treated in the  new hospital in its new location.  In simple terms, the existing hospital, which, it must be remembered has a rated capacity of  only 14 beds, has reached its  practical maximum capacity and  is not able to provide adequate  service for all of the people of  the area. Fortunately the members of the society have taken  the necessary steps to alleviate'  the situation by authorizing the  society trustees to proceed with  the construction of a new hospital.  Mr. Lloyd's figures on the cost  of the new "hospital are interesting although his explanation omits one vital fact. The amount of  money to be raised by the community is approximately $380,000  which will, along with all financing , charges, interest, collecting  charges be covered by approximately 2 mills tax increase. (This  information was mailed to; all  landowners prior to the plebiscite  on the money by-law). Approximately $510,000 will be received  from the provincial and federal  governments to complete the financing. This money, which naturally comes from tax revenues,  is now being paid by the taxpayer whether he lives in Port Mellon without hospital facilities or  in Garden Bay with hospital facilities at his doorstep.  JThis is the vital fact that has  escaped Mr. Lloyd ��� that the  taxpayer is paying provincial and  federal taxes, now even though  these monies are not being used  to provide adequate facilities m  the area for him. If the present  plan's to build a new hospital at  Sechelt had not been started, according to Mr. Lloyd's reasoning, we should expect a decrease  in taxes .to compensate for the  non-use of funds in this district.  I will study my income tax form  /more carefully next year in case  these deductions have been overlooked in the past.  It seems to me that the St.  Mary's Hospital Society trustees  have been carrying out the wishes of the members pf the Society  by working to obtain new facilities. The various committees  which have met twice monthly  for the past three and one-half  years have at all times considered the wishes and problems of  all the-areas.and have not been  u*fair in suggesting that the new  hospital be placed in a central  location. The residents in the vicinity of the existing hospital are  understandably upset but their  feelings should be somewhat mollified by the fact that a modern,  new hospital capable of providing even better medical care will  be available a little farther away  Their feelings may even be further molified by the thought that  many hundreds of other people  are going to have adequate hospital facilities more conveniently located.  Pender   Harbour   residents  should study carefully their com  mittee's  proposal  hospitals    in    the  Mellon area. They have assumed  that the existing hospital will be  the  one  that   remains  in  their  area. Iii actual fact, on the basis  of population,   the  area around  the existing hospital, known   as  Zone 4 of the Hospital Improvement District, would merit only  6 to 10 beds ��� in other words, a  clinic. This would provide a form  of hospital care for the Pender  Harbour  area,  which   now provides less than a third of the patients  of   the  existing   hospital,  but would require them to move  to a larger hospital for treatment  of all-but an elementary! nature.  Mr.   Lloyd's   continued  battle  with the minister of health seems  more smoke than fire. It is an  unusual  type of correspondence  which   sees  the   original letter  mailed to the minister with copies   to   several hundred Pender  Harbour residents as well as to  three newspapers  reaching probably   800,000   people;  Ii;  should  be made clear that did Jiinis;.^  of health has only concurred with  the   recommendations   made   by  St. Mary's Hospital   Society for  a new hospital, recommendations  which,  oddly enough,  were put  forward to the minister by Mr.  Lloyd. That the existing hospital  should close after 30 years operation   is   understandably   regrettable as far as Pender Harbour  residents are concerned but even  the   staunchest   supporter   must  aldmit - that its closing is inevitable.   The   St.   Mary's   Hospital  Society has an  obligation to a.t  of  the  people  between  Egmont  and Port Mellon and is doing no .  more than discharging its obligation by proceeding with the construction of the new hospital.  The new hospital is not a promotional venture by Sechelt businessmen and the doctors as the  Pender Harbour Hospital Committee has said. If this were the  case, could not the same be,said  of the Pender Harbour group  who are now trying to keep the  existing hospital in their local  area? Fortunately, this is not the  case in either group. Our community is fortunate to have such  dedicated people even though  they may not all be dedicated to  the same idea. The fact that the  members of each group havc>  worked tirelessly and long for  what 'they believe to be right is  a credit to them all;'  L. C. Hempsall,  Chairman,  Construction committee.  Immunization  week now on  National Immunization Week  will be celebrated throughout  Canada for . the 20th year the  week of Sept. 23. This event is  sponsored by the Health League  of Canada in co-operation with  health departments. During this  week the Health League of Canada will try to make it possible  for every citizen to learn why  every child should be protected  against diphtheria, whooping  cough, tetanus, poliomyelitis and  smallpox. Adults, too, need protection against polio and tetanus.  Jn Canada the control of disease  through immunization has made  great strides as more and more  safe effective antigens have been  developed.  Are Canada's toll roads  making a comeback?  Yes ��� in Ontaiio, Quebec and  British Columbia. Toll roads  were introduced into Canada  early in the last century. At one  time the so-called 'turnpike  trusts' operated extensive systems of toll roads, mostly in  Quebec and Ontario. They became a nuisance and a grievance in many localities and by  the turn of the century many  municipalities were buying up  private toll roads. The last of  the old ones in Ontario was sold  in 1926. However, in 1958 the  Burlington Skyway, across the  harbor entrance of Hamilton,  Ontario was completed. Meanwhile, British Columbia established a Toll Highways and  Bridges Authority and five major  toll bridges have been built; as  well as a tunnel. Quebec province operates a toll highway  six lanes wide and 30 miles long  from Montreal to north of St.  Jerome.  Was Governor Patterson of  P.E.I, universally beloved?  This energetic governor, who  arrived in Prince Edward Island in 1770, was certainly better liked by civilians than by his  soldiery. Patterson asked for  five companies of soldiers on the  pretext that they were needed  to guard the peaceful colony  against insurrection. When they  arrived, he put them to work on  his favorite project, road building. At that time, travel between  Charlottetown and other P.E.I,  settlements was entirely by water. Within a year after the advent of Patterson, Charlottetown  was linked by road to Prince-  town. Only 33 miles long, the  road put an end to a journey  that used to take two weeks,  cutting the time to a fraction.  Where are Big Tub, Little Tub,  Large Flowerpot and Small  Flowerpot?  .;"'.  All in or near Tobermory, an  Ontario village. Tobermory is at  the northern tip .of Bruce Peninsula on Lake Huron. This picturesque village has two harbors. . One . is very larger has  floating docks, and can accommodate huge ships taking shelter  from storms. This harbor is called Big Tub. Most of the village  is built around the second,  smaller harbor, known as Little  Tub. Ships bound for Tobermory  pass by Flowerppt Island, a 300-  acre national park, four miles  pffshore.~ The island boasts two  curious i rock formations, one 50  feet high, the other 20. Small  shrubs and trees crown Large  Flowerpot, and Small Flowerpot,  as these formations are known.  Who first grew tobacco in  Canada?  The Indians were growing the  'bright leaf,' as it is called,  along the banks of the St. Lawrence River, when the first  French settlers came to this  country- The settlers soon adopted the habit of smoking and began to grow tobacco themselves,  despite government opposition.  In 1735, however, France began  to encourage tobacco-growing in  Canada in order to provide it for  her own citizens. Tobacco growing began in Ontario much later,  toward the end of the last century. The Ontario farmers began with growing smoking tobacco, then switched largely to  chewing tobacco, plug and snuff.  Today, most Canadian tobacco  is used for cigarette and pipe  tobaccos. Some cigar leaf is  grown. Total production of all  Canadian tobacco now totals  about 185,000,000 pounds annually. The total value, to Canadian  tobacco farmers, is about 80 million dollars. About 99 percent of  the leaf used by Canadian tobacco manufacturers is grown in  Canada. Additionally, between a  quarter and a third of the crop  is exported, mainly to the United Kingdom and British Commonwealth countries.  How did Riviere au Tonnerre,  Quebec, got its name?  Riviere au Tonnerre is a small  fishing settlement on the mouth  of the river of the same ��� name.  It is situated on the north shore  of the Gulf of St. Lawrence opposite the western end of Anti-  costi Island. Three miles upstream is a waterfall 400 feet  high, which produces the thunder-like noise (tonnerre) that  gives the river its name..  What kind of soil is good  for riverweed?  Stones. This curious herb attaches itself firmly to stones in  stream beds. It grows best in a  bed of rocks in running fresh  water. The small dark green '  plant is abundant from New  Brunswick to southeastern Ontario. Coast News, Sept. 20, 1962.       3  Sechelt News  BY  MRS. A.A.  FRENCH  f Back from a motoring trip are  Mr;; aad Mrs. .Tom Lamb and  family; who visited Prince Rupert where they were the guests  of Dr; and Mrs; McKee; formerly of Sechelt.  Touringf Vancouver Island, Mrs  Jack Redman, Mrs. E. E; Redman and Mr. Sid Rednjan were  in Port .Alberni, guests, of-Mr.  and Mrsk; Ron Redman: yHome  from the Canadian Navy is Mr.  Bruce Redman.. \  Mrs. Mabel MacFarlane is - oh  the sick list.  Mr. Francis French is still in  Shaughnessy Hospital.   .  Wood flour is finely ground  sawdust. It is used to make inlaid linoleum, plastics and other  manufacture of dynamite it  commercial    products.  THE FINEST!  HAIRCBHIM  STYLING  Treatments for Damaged Hair  "GIBSON GIRL"  BEAUTY SALON  Village. Centre  Ph. 886-2120  Dill McCulloch  of Mary  Dill's Hairdressing    Mcintosh  100 attend  youth camp  160 excited youngsters attended ��� the newly-constructed Glad  Tidings Youth Camp at Salmon -  Arm, surrounded by breath-taking scenery. Six chalets and  three platform tents ' provided  sleeping accommodation..  The camp . was under supervision of Pastor-and Mrs.j R. 'F..  Norris. of Gibsons, Pastor 'and  Mrs. Peterson of ��� Abbotsfbrd,  Pastor and Mrs. Young of Langley; Ruth L^yzell, Missionary  home on furlough from Formosa; Pat.'.. Alden, Ottawa and  Janice Benson, Vancouver. The  youngsters were taught to do  their own cooking on an outdoor  fireplace and were given water  safety and swimming lessons.  Transportation was provided by  a brand new $3,000, 22 ft camp  commuter, Maranatha, which  has a 8 ft. beam and 80 horsepower motor carrying approximately 21. Other camp boats  consist of one 16 ft. 15 horsepower motor boat and six 12 ft.  and 14 ft. rowboats in which the  youngsters caught, 600 lbs of fish  during the three weeks at camp.  Last day at camp was sports  day. There were swimming  races, boat races and walking a  30 ft. log. Competition was keen  and prizes numerous. At the end  of, each day everyone gathered  around a blazing campfire  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon. Sept. 21, 22 & 24  NATALIE WOOD WARREN BEATTY  SPLENDOR   IN   THE   GRASS  (Technicolor)  Adults $1  ��� Students 75c   ��� Children 50c  Starts 8, out 10:20 p.m.  WHEEL OF FORTUNE ��� MONDAY NIGHTS  Here is jour opportunity to see the  Seattle World's Fair in one day  A day-excursion is being organized by  charterbus to; the World Fair on  MQKPAY, OCTOBER 1  Low Returni Fareof $1Q Wings ytmiright  \f.-."'.;;:--y.-"tb,':the gates   ,  Lv. SECHELT 5 a.m. ��� GIBSONS 5:30 a.m.  For information and reservation contact  HANK  BARENDREGT ���.  Phone  885-2217  FIRST COMES FIRST SERVES  CENTURY MOTORS  Finally brings this once-in-a-life-  time offer to the Sunshine Coast  ^    Free "weekend  to  Vancouver  for  you  and your family!  ^    Lowest prices and payments in Automotive history!  ���jr    Highest trade-in values ever before offered!  )f-    7%f discount to union members!  ^7  month  or  7��0OQ mile  written  warranty!  ^    7 days free trial!  * NO DOWN PAYMENT!  Over 200 fine quality automobiles for  your pleasure  ���T Y A ii DI CO Payments  CAAmrLCO Per  month  1959 CHEV. BEL-AIR  $46  1958 PONTIAC H.T  $52   .  1957 FORD 500 CONUT  $51  1956 CHEV. TUDOR  $38  1955 FORD H.T.  $32  1954 OLDS   SEDAN  $28  1953 CHEV.  BEL-AIR  $16  1952 CHEV. TUDOR  $12  WRITE - PHONE -- COME I�� TODAY!  TR 9-5621 - 225 Kingsway, Vancouver  ANOTHER FIRST FOR CENTURY  OPEN EVERY NIGHT TILL 10 p.m.  ���  --]  AVOID TENT CATERPILLAR INVASION  This fall and winter watch for  the egg masses of the tent caterpillar on twigs and branches^ bf  trees, as shown in the accompay-  ing Garden-Graph. By destroying them now you will save  yourself tree problems in March  and April when the young tent  caterpillars hatch.  The fegg masses are dark  brown in color, arid look like a  varnished collar encircling ��� a  branch. When discovered, the  branches, or part of branch bearing egg masses, should be removed from the tree and burned.  In March and April the young  tent caterpillars will begin to  hatch unless the egg masses  have been destroyed beforehand.  Upon hatching, they make tent-  like  nests  in  tree crotches,  as  shown, where they hide at night  and during bad weather.  At this time they can be con-  , trolled by spraying with lindane,  malathion,     methoxychlor     or  DDT.    Spraying   must  be   done  .when they are in the tent. Use  fa strong spray stream  so; that  yit will penetrate the webbing.  If not destroyed when in the  , web, by May the fullgrown caterpillars descend from the trees.  At this time they are ravenously  hungry. They feed on the young  leaves and often defoliate a tree.  When the caterpillars reach  the ground, they search for  debris upon which they can  fasten their yellowish-white cocoons. Any such cocoons found  should be burned. If not destroyed, the moths will enierge in  June and lay eggs which start  another cycle.  Musical cake walk  planned far carnival  Plans for the carnival in Roberts Creek Community hall Sept.  22 were completed Thursday at  the C. Beeman home on Beach  Avenue when some 12 or so members of the Parents' Auxiliary  met.  The carnival will open at 2  p.m. with games and stalls in  the main hall and tea tables in  the kitchen. Admission, at the  door will be 35c for adults and  will include tea and a chance a  winning the door prize. Children  will be allowed in free and may  buy freshie and enjoy the fish  pond and other such games.  At the Beeman home prizes for  the evening Bingo were set aside  and added up to a varied and interesting collection. The jackpot  prize-,- as huge- grocery^ ��hamper,  will prove to be the most valuable of the lot and as yet the  size is not known as. donations  for it continue to pour in.  Printed Pattern  Activities for the evening, event  ; will commence at 7  o'clock but  Z anyone wishing to remain after  '; the  afternoon. session  will  find  '/_ food available at the supper hour.  ".. Recess during the bingo will allow ample time for refreshments  of hot dogs and coffee. A teacup  '. reader in the afternoon  and   a  .. mystic fortune teller in the even-  '  ing will be useful in shaping the  ;  destiny of true believers.  ;     A cake walk, with music, will  ;L provide  a novel   means of pro-,  1  curing home baked goodies. The  ��� chance  of   buying  a  fine,   iced  '"' cake, a loaf of home made bread  ^ or a date loaf for a dime could  .; be well worth the gamble.  f    The mystery Post Office wiil  ��" provide all the fun and excite-  "'Tinent of Christmas- parcelvopen-  ,f ing ��� at a small cost. The White  Elephant stall is sure to contain  just the very thing always want-  j ed ���- for a few pennies.  Proceeds from the carnival  f will go towards replenishing the  '��� school rooms. Books, rhythm  1 band instruments and uniforms,  and all types of teaching aids  lost in the July 29 fire will need  to be replaced. The -response  from merchants and residents  has been splendid and it is hoped that results of the carnival  will be equally so.  RANGE FOR HUNTERS  The opening of a sighting-in  range for the use of hunters using the Cariboo Highway is announced by Hon. Earle C. West-  wood, minister of recreation and  conservation. The new range is  on Maiden Creek Hill between  Cache Creek and Clinton. It will  allow them to test their- rifle  sights before entering the hunting area and eliminate the pos-  sibilty of accidents while testing  rifjes. Free targets and ballistic  tables are provided by Canadian  Industries Limited, and are obtainable at the Cache Creek  game checking station.  Baby christened   Pink saImon  pack record  The six week old son of Mr.  and Mrs. Ray Whiting of Gibsons  was christened Dana Wallis Whiting on Sunday, Sept. 2 in SI.  Bartholomew's Church by Rev.  Canon J. A. Taylor of St. Monica's Church, West Vancouver.  Godparents were Mr. and Mrs  Don Sleep of Gibsons.  Rev. Canon Taylor 31 years  ago married Mr. and Mrs. AV  Whiting, . Dana's grandparents,  and christend Dana's dad.  A buffet supper was served after to Rev. Canon and Mrs. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Alf Whiting,  Mrs. E. Wallis, Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Saunders and Mr. and Mrs.  Don Sleep at the parents' home.  Weddings  SCOULAR���RIETZE  On Sat.,, August 4, at St.  Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt, Rev. Denis Harris solemnized a marriage between Jessie  Helen Scoular, only daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. William Scoular of  Pender Harbour and Carl Frank  Rietze son of Mr. and Mrs.  Ernest Rietze of Gibsons.  The bride wore an evening  length gown of white satin brocade with a fitted bodice and  carried a bouquet of roses and  dianthus. She was attended by  Mrs. Brenda Scoular as matron  of honor. Mrs. Geraldine Flumerfelt and Miss Bonita McWhinnie  were bridesmaids.  Her attendants wore gowns of  blue chiffon with yellow accessories and carried old-fashioned  nosegays of yellow zinnias. Dennis Carroll was best man for the  groom, Brian Flumerfelt and  David Scoular were ushers. The  bride's father gave her away.  The wedding was followed by  a reception at the Pender Harbour Community, hall where a  large crowd of friends and relatives extended their good  wishes and stayed on for an  evening of dancing and fun.  The Canada Department of  Fisheries announces that 1,142,-  271 48-pound cases of pink sal-  inon were packed in British Columbia to Sept. 1, to break a production record that has stood for  over 30 years. The previous pink  salmon record pack was in 1930  when canneries turned out 1,112,-  000 cases.  The new production record follows an unprecedented pink sal7  mon   catch  in   the  central   and  northern areas  of  the province.  In the Bella Coola area   nearly-  12,000,C00 pink salmon were taken by one of the greatest concentrations of   gillnetters and sein-.  ers that the coast has witnessed Z  in  some   years.   The  catch was  worth five to six millions of dollars  to  the  fishermen   and   has  been  the  highlight   of   the   1962  fisheries.  Despite' the huge landings of  pink salmon in the Bella Coola  and Namu areas, escapments to  the spawning grounds have been  adequate.  INDUSTRIAL GIANT  ''.  Though Canada's pulp and  paper industry goes back to 1805  when the first mill was built at  Lachute, Quebec, it did not really get into its stride until 1911  when the U.S. granted free entry  to Canadian newsprint. Today,  it is the nation's industrial giant.  Business  Opportunity  Profitable    Roofing  Business   for  Sale  in Gibsons  Servicing area Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour.  Phone 886-9656  Our Cafe is now Closed  for the Winter  Meals will be served only to persons renting cabins or sleeping rooms which are  available by the day, week or month  throughout the winter.  Pender Harbour Mo Court  li  GARDEN BAY  Phone 883-2244  ? '>'  *' t�� ^ t*V* '  Black & White General Store  OPPOSITE RITZ MOTEL ��� GIBSONS  Specials!!  BULKY  KNITS      $5-95  PULLOVERS  $3-98  MATCHING   CARDIGANS   .... $4,45  MEN'S T-SHIRTS  $1-50  A t    \t   f a- ff/f f sn-si."?" X" <*V<,A>'r A -ny*f v,  y* *f '"V  warms almost roes summer  'v  v  _g~ ,y SIZES  J  J\   l , 2-10  Mom, look ��� THREE different  dresses from one pattern! Strawberry applique adds gaiety to  school dress ��� ruffles 'n' apron  for party styles.  Printed Pattern 9485: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. See  pattern for yardages. Directions  $pr applique included.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for th*s pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of Coast News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front St, West,  Toronto, Ont.  FIRST TIME EVER! Glamorous movie star's wardrobe  plus 110 exciting styles to sew  in our new Fall-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 55c.  Even fn coldest weather, you can still get the warmth of a sunny  summer day with STANDARD HEATING OILS. They giv��  clean, safe, all-enveloping heat... warm almost like summer.  Order your supply today. .  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) McDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332 4 ;   -Coast^WeSws, Sept. M 19&2;  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built pr Repaired  Drainage  Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  BUILDERS  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or work boats and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  Repairs to fibreglass  or  wooden boats  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment  FAIftMfLE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7738  ��Y MfcS. A,A. FRENCH  ��� Mrs. R. S. Lyon, past regional  representative of.the PTA Federation was speaker at the insts)  ; lation of officers of Sechelt PTA.  George' Cooper, principal. of Ser  chelt elementary school introduced his staff, A good used cloth-  .ing for children sale is planned  for Sept. 29 from 11 a.m. till 2  p.m. in the activity hall at the  school.  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 82,  recently instituted in Sechelt, is  planning a tea and bazaar for  Oct.  19.  Sechelt's Liberal association  held its monthly meeting Sept.  14 and delegates were appointed  to attend the annual general  meeting of the Coast-Capilano  Liberal association on Tuesday,  Sept. 25 in the Community Centre, Fulton Avenue, West Vancouver.  Miss Betty Wattles of Mountain  View, Cal., spent a few days as  guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Luoma  of Secret Cove.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd  Turner are .Mrs. Doris Young,  Mrs. L. Jenkins and Mrs. C. W.  Anderson, all of Vancouver  WANT ADS  ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  Beginners ! !  Square Dancing Starts  Wednesday, Sept. 26  8 to 10 p.m. .  HOPKINS HALL  Phone 886-9540 FOR INFORMATION  ;���;  > ���    * .-'  WHAT'S THE  INSTALMENT PLAN'WAY  TO SAVE FOR THE j  EUlilRE?  r -,   Suppose; for example, he has the makings of a  concert pianist...or a scientist, a doctor, a lawyer,  m a statesman. Now is the time to ensure that,  wfam the time comes for it, you can afford his  ���wining. It's time to start looking after his future  with the help of Scotiabank's Personal Security  f rogram, or PSP���a protected savings plan that's  .CKdteive with'The Bank of Nova Scotia. Here's  how.PSP works: you select a savings 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���at no added cost to you.  When you reach your goal, you collect all you've  saved, plus a cash bonus. PSP is the ideal way fo  save for any future, for a holiday abroad, or a  boat, or a new home. Ask about PSP at your  nearest Scotiabank.  the bank of nova scornn  MORE THAN 600 OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD  Lloyd  HID  The following letter, written  by Al Lloyd at Pender Harbour  is in reply to one sent to him by  trustees of the Hospital Improvement District No.ySl which was:  published in this paper two weeks  ago. ���"'���..���������'���  The letter,, dated Sept. 14 and  sent to Frank West, the secretary  reads  as follows:  Dear Sir: I acknowledge your  letter of August 22 ��� in which  you accuse me of pretence ��� of  questioning the authority of the  Board of Trustees of Sunshine  Coast Hospital Improvement Dis- ���  trict No. 31 ��� and various other  somewhat nebulous practices ���-  and finish with what reads suspiciously like a threat,  y  The people on behalf of whom  I wrote to the minister are taxpayers, and voted against the by-:  law that meant the closing of;  St. Mary's Hospital ��� arid neither I nor anyone else need obtain your permission to present  their views to thetminister or any  other interested party.  Your attitude would appear to  be that as the majority voted for  the bylaw ��� the minority;are to  be ignored and. their wishes are  not only ��� of no importance, but  are not to be publicly expressed.  It would seem that your board  has taken the "Yes" vote on the  bylaw to mean that you are duty  bound to do everything possible .  to build a new hospital ��� where- ,  as in fact you are supposed to aek  with detached integrity and to a' -  tend to the raising of-funds ^when  duly requested. ��� Further^ - you  ��� should be interested in the facts  and figures on' St. Mary's Hospital occupancy and the .population of the district. . .if .they  show that a new hospital is need;  ed all well and good. . .if they  show that a new hospital is" not  needed at this present time, then  it could be your duty to so advise  the Society and have them support their request for a larg  sum of the taxpayers' money  with new figures to prove that  the proposed new hospital would,  from lack, of occupancy, not become a burden on the taxpayer's  pocket book. It is clear to any  unbiased person that if a new"  hospital was needed on the basis  of the 1959 brief ��� then it is not  needed on the basis of the same  brief, when the estimates ar,.  corrected to 1962 figures and im-.  provement in the hospital are  taken into account.  You will say to all this "We  have a clear mandate from the  people," which is true to a point..  If you are.so sure of the claritys  of this mandate, why don't yot.  encourage and foster discussion  of the subject? Are you afraid  that if the people knew of the  present situation in hospital occupancy that they would chang  their minds about the urgency  of a new hospital?  I have been amazed that seem-  Graduation awards  SENIOR AWARDS  Scholarship  Student Council Awards, presented by Mrs. C. Jackson:  Grade 10: Silver Torch, Nadine  Gant, Diane McDonald, Roberta  Quigley, Georgia  Warn.  Silver   Torch  and  Scholarship-  Bar: Joy Cameron.  Grade 11: Silver Bar (for Torch  won 1960-61): Lynne Ennis, Car-  olee Johnson, Janet Kruse.  Gold Torch and Scholarship  Bar:  Linda Sheridan.  Special Book award: Marion-  Brown, Steve Mason.  Grade 12: Gold Torch'and Bar:;  Derelys Donley. . y  Grade 9/ Special Award," Silver t  Scholarship Bar, Nancy Leslie. 'X4  Headlands Service Club awards,  presented by Mr. L. Peterson:   .  Shield for highest academic  standing based on year's work  and on all examinations__written  in Grade 12: Croft Warn.  Book prize for highest academic standing in Grade 11: Marion  Brown.  Book prize for highest academic standing in Grade 10: Joy  Cameron.  Arbutus Rebekah Lodge  .Awards: ..Awarded for membership in Honor Society in two or  more examination periods, presented by Mrs. Jackson: Marion  Brown, Steve Mason, Joy Cameron, Nadine Gant, Roberta Quigley; Karen Hansen and Nancy  Leslie, Grade 9.  Citizenship  Student Council Awards, pre-  r|;nted by Mr. John Harvey:  Grade 10: Silver Leaf: Cheryl  Billingsley, Sherwood Hayes,  Gladys LeWarne, Diane McDonald,  Douglas Wakefield.  Silver Leaf and Citizenship bar  Joy Cameron.  Grade 11: Silver Leaf and Citi.  zenship bar: Marion Brown, Sue  Forbes, Carol Moorhouse, Arnold Wiren.  Gold Leaf and Citizenship Bar:  Patricia Smith..  Grade 12: Gold Leaf and Citizenship Bar: Derelys Donley,  Dale Nystrom.  Special Prizes, presented by  Mr. Peterson:  Doreen Hough pin for senior  typing: Bernice Liste.  Gibsons Building Supplies prize  for Industrial Arts: Gary De-  Marco.  Norman MacKenzie prize for  senior mathematics: Croft Warn.  Gibsons Kinsmen  Club award  .  for Social Studies 30:  Steve Mason;   Honorable mention:   Linda  Sheridan.  Livingstone Prize for exceptional effort: Wayne Greggain.  Brooke - Bond Essay Prize:  Elaine Gibb.  French Consul's prize for beginning French: Roberta Quigley.  Special prize for English Language 40 donated by Mr. Cooper:  Sonia Puchalski.  Special prize for English Literature 40 donated by Mr. Cooper:  Dale Nystrom.  Special prize for Senior French,  donated by Mrs. Rankin: Robert  Friesan.  Howe Sound Women's Institute  prize dn Home Economics, presented by Mrs. J. E. Lee: Dale  Nystrom.  Trophies, presented by Mrs. B  Rankin:  Coast News Shield for highest  aggregate in Grade XII (scholarship, citizenship and" sportsmanship): Derlys Donley.  Bob Fretter trophy for highest  aggregate in Grade XI: Marion  Brown.  . Sunnycrest Trophy for highest  aggregate in Grade X: Joy Cameron..,'. .... f.......  Helen Bezdeck Trophy for best  research essay: Linda Sheridan.  i*. Cloke .Trophy for .contribution  to music: John Thomas.  Stewart Cup for best year's  notebook:  Sue Forbes.  Scholarships and Bursaries  Sechelt Teachers Association  Scholarship, presented by Mr. R.  Boyle, president Sechelt Teachers Assoc. 1962-63: won by Irene  Wais.  Parent-Teacher Council scholarship), presented by Mrs. P.  Harding, president Elphinstone  PTA: won by Irene Wais and  Derelys~ Donley.  William Bow Memorial Scholarship-Bursary, awarded by Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club, presented by Mr. W. S. Potter: won  by Croft Warn.  Student Council Service Pins,  presented by Mr. A. S. Trueman.  1961-62 Executive Council: President, Lyn Vernon; vice-president  Arnold Wiren; secretary*-generai,  Betty-Lou Baird; minister of finance, Cathy Berry; minister of  activities, Bill Peterson; minister of social affairs, Terry Garlick; minister of sports, Dan  Coates; minister of junior affairs  Barry Quarry.  Student Council gavel presented by Lyn Vernon to Arnold Wiren, president of the Student  Council, 1962-63.  CNIB drive  'The Canadian National Institute for the Blind understands  the tragedy of -blindness and  through its trained staff and facilities is ever moving forward  to help those who have suffered  the loss to lead more useful and  productive lives.  Adjustment training for the  newly blind, independent travel  training, Braille and... talking  book library service, placement  in employment, instruction to  housewives, residence care, are  some of the CNIB services. But  , to carry on these' and new services the CNIB is dependent on  public support.  An opportunity to lend a hand  comes through your support of  .the canvass now underway. Ask  local volunteers te tell you more  about CNIB services,' then support them as generously as you  can.  Soma of the finest woodworkers in the world are employed  in the manufacture of sports  equipment. The perfect balance,  lightness and toughness required  in a bat or oar, for instance,  can be found only in wood.  - ingly kthtfn&ng ^people;;;^hettiJt  y comes^|t|ymscii&sitm <rf; |tl��e5 l&s-f  pital situation in this' area, .will  -��� rely on half-truths, concealment,  ''> cliches; arid even' abuse, to support, their contention that a new  " hospital: is  needed.   This .whole  '   sribject which! is i going., to-Qost;  ; this community ; a great  deal of.-.  money has  never been frankly  discussed in public.        .���������.��� ;k"k.y  If the need for a new hospital  . is so clear, so' urgent,, and so  real, what have its supporters to  lose by frank discussion of falling occupancy, growing hospital  deficits and lack of population  growth?  In closing may ft remind   you  that you are Trustees for the district as a  whole,  and that   in  eludes Zone 4, where the bylaw  was  defeated. %���  I enclose a copy of my recent  letter to the  minister of health  and welfare as I believe that you ;  will be interested. ��� A. A. Lloyd  2nd annual  Hobbyshow  * The 1962 Hobby Show will take  place Nov. 23 and 24 under sponsorship of the Gibsons Kinsmen  organization. It will be held in  the Christian Education Centre  of Gibsons United Church, Glassford and Trueman Roads. Entry  blanks will be available soon  and can be obtained by sending a  self-addressed envelope to P.O.  Box 162, Gibsons. Further information may be obtained by phoning 886-9507.  It is up to the hobbyist to make  Gibsons second annual Hobby  Show a success and to further  the handicraft culture of the  community.: f ,;f  The Branch arid Auxiliary of  Roberts; Creek Legion held their  first meetings of the season, and  plans 'ytetemade,for' Jeritertairiy  ment, and the .raising/pf- funds.  Members are pleased -with the.,  enlargement of the kitchenj: aria  thanks go out to those who gave  their volunteer help. -  During the auxiliary meeting  it was voted; that the usual donation be sent to the.Royial Protes-f  tant Home /for Children, and a  l&tter was read from Mrs. Roberts, thanking them for. being  such a wonderful bunch to work  ���with. '        ������;--  During the branch meeting a  letter was read from the Parents  Association, requesting a donation for a new school library. The  meriiber that looks after those  funds was on holidays, so request  had to be filed until a future date.  Dates to remember for the next  riionth: Sept. 28, Whist; Oct. 3,  Ladies Zone Meeting at Powell  River; Oct. 6, Social in hall; Oct.  8, Auxiliary meeting; Oct. 12,  Branch meeting; Oct. 19, Rummage sale; Oct. 20, Combined  Zone meeting at Pender Harbour. The ladies have set Dec.  7 as the date for their Christmas  Bazaar.  FIGHT  ON RADIO  The heavyweight title fight between world champion Floyd  Patterson and challenger Sonny  Liston, to be held in Chicago's  Comiskey Park, Sept. 25, will be  broadcast live on the CBC Trans-  Canada radio network. The fight,  which begins at 10:20 p.m. will  be preceded on the network at  10:05 p.m. by a 15-minute preview with commentators Jack  Drees arid Howard Cosell.  Ghmch    (Chuckles    by CARTWRIGHT  "Tell us. Bishop, how did you happen to get into  fhe religious game?''  m  677���JUMBO-KNIT CAP AND MITTEN SET ��� so cozy in knitting  worsted. Turnabout hat can be worn two ways. Directions, hat fits  all sizes; mittens, small, medium, large..    : \  612���RAG DOLL TWINS are exrta-easy to make ��� just two identical  pieces for each doll. Clothes can be taken off. Transfer of faces;  pattern pieces for dolls, clothes.  835���BRILLIANT  WILD   ROSES beautify a bedspread, spark your  entire bedroom. Simple stitchery accented by quilting. Transfer of  12 motifs; quilting design; directions.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont.Ontario residents' add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS. -  NEWEST RAGE ��� Smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog ��� just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt.  Plus free pattern. Send 25c. Coast News, Sept. 20, 1962. S  COMING ���^1kT# . f||ff;| yy  Sept. 28, f XiA; Canadian Legion y  Rummage-Sale; 10-12 a;miy Lei->  gion Hall.y Gibsons. .  Oct. t,Rbberts Creek Badinintoii '  Club, Roberts Creek Hail; 8' p.m. f  Oct. 27V DeMolay Mother's Circle  Turkey! Dinner, 7 p.m., Legion  Hall; Gibsoris.  Ladies! Join ~the Coffee Bowling  League, Tuesday mornings, 10 to  12.   Phones 886-7798. .  The Friendly Bingo, every Monday, 8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.  CARD OF THANKS  REALt  PROPERTY WANTED  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  We extend our grateful thanks to  all the doctors, nurses, hospitals,  Cancer Clinic, Junior Red Cross  and the I & S Transport for the  loan of a hospital bed. To Rev.  M. Cameron, Harvey Funeral  Homei L.A. Branch 109 Royal  Canadian Legion, to all our wonderful friends who, sent cards,  flowers, arid to all who helped  us, we thank you sincerely.  John Lowden and  family.  Thank you, to all my friends for  cards, fruit, magazines and flowers, sent during my stay in hospital. All very much appreciated.  J. H. Mantori.  We wish to express deep appreciation and sincere thanks to all  our 'friends for their sympathy  messages, flowers and gifts sent  to us in our recent bereavement.  We especially thank Dr. Inglis,  Rev. M. Cameron, John Harvey,  and all those assisting to make  a service of comfort and help.  Mrs. Andrew Faris and family  DEATHS  KULLANDER ���' Passedt away.  Sept. 15, 1962, Elise Perhilla Kullander of Gibsons, B.C. Survived  by 2 daughters, Mrs. Anne Burns  and Mrs. Dora Benn of Gibsons,  B1C, 2 sons, Ed, Gibsons, B.C..  Marvin, Burns Lake, 4 grandchildren, 2 great grandchildren.  Funeral service was held Mon.,  Sept. 17, 1962 from Gibsons United Church/Gibsons, B.C., Rev.  M. Cameron officiating. Interment family plot Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral HomeY directors.. ���   X. k; 4:4/: ' ���  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.;.;  HELP WANTED  'l;.;Z/ZKEI^ZiSL&^..A:Z4  Furnished weekend and summer home in woodland setting  adjacent sandy beach, with wharf  arid good moorage. Ideal family  camp. Excellent value at f3,750  with terms.  GIBSONS  5 acres, treed and level, good  soil. Only $1500 on terms.  Large, leVel building lots for  as little as $100 down, $20 irionth-  ly. F.P. $650.   J  ROBERTS CREEK  Partly furnished semi-waterfront cottage on 1 acre. $5,700  with convenient terms.  SECHELT  For the large family ��� 2,500  square feet of living space in this  modern 12 room residence. 2  Bathrooms, large L.R. with fireplace, hardwood floors through  hall. Abundant water supply, IY2  acres land. With a down payment  of $4,500 monthly payments would  be only $50. Please phone or  write for full particulars.  MADEIRA PARK  21 acres with good creek and  1,500 feet highway frontage opposite waterfront. F.P. $6500.  Lit-  PENDER HARBOUR  Large waterfront lots, private  moorage. Full price $2,500, $250  down, $25 per month.  Call Morton Mackay at Gibsons  office   886-9900,  Res.  886-2644   or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  TO SERVE YOU  DIAL 2191  "A SIGN OF SERVICE"  Planning on building? See  these 65' view lots near school  in Gibsons. A good buy $1,175  F.P., easy terms.  Gibsons ��� Cosy clean house  on level wft. lot for $3,700 on  easy terms. '/  Selma Pk. wft. 5 lge rooms &  bsemt; suite. Double plmg. A  steal at $6,300 F.P:  Couple, fo^light Srst^  ties near Sechelt. No salary;?Rerit ;H;ys>i lav/JKLJVIV  & K3ENNETT Ltd.  free 3   rm. furn.. apt.v Mrs. W.��  Robertson,   8012 ; Jpffre, S.  Burnaby.  Male or female cafeteria 1k^v  wanted, some experience necessary. Applicant apply in writing  or phoning Mr. Wilkie at Pore  Mellon, Phone 884-5252/  Driver wanted for  taxi.  Steady  employment   for   suitable  man  Terms arranged. Call at Gibsons  Radio Cafbs, 886-2211.  WORK WANTED "  Reliable woman warits part tu^<-  work of any kind, 9 to 2, week  days. Phorie 886-21181,.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITY  Profitable, roofing, business* for  sale in Gibsons, servicing area  from Port Mellon to Pender Har.  bour. Phone 886-9656.  Wish to purchase general insurance agency for cash.; Reply to  Box 649, Coast News;  PETS  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons       ..Xy. Sechelt  Wonderful investment opportunity! Approximately f 100 acres  with about % mile of waterfront,  close to Sunshine Coast Highway. See us for this bargain.  Selma Park. 100 feet waterfront with nice 3 room house,  with bath, nice garden and fruit  trees. Priced to sell.  Nice properties on waterfront  in the Halfmoon Bay area.  2 bedroom, fully . furnished  house to ferit, $55 per month.  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  ���Phone- 885-2065  Evenings 885-2066 or 885-9303  Pure Persian kittens, white, gray  or black, free to good homes. Ph.  885-2014.  Pekinese pups, Ph.  886-9890.    ���  FUELS       '     ~      .' ~"  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  Package deal, 3 loads of bush-  wood, $22. Delivered,  Cash.  Fir $10  Inside; Fir $12  Bushwood $ 8  Alder $ 9  VTour wood as close as. your  '  phone  ~ Phone 886-23S9 .���"���  COAL & WOOD  A*lder $10 delivered  fMaple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir. $14  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 Yt ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� Si per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  3 rooms and bath ori well located village lot. $300 will handle.  Over 15 acres, 800' hwy frontage, rough cleared. $6000 with  only $1000 down.  View lot close to Gibsons has  2 bedroom home, living room  has fireplace, lge kitchen, $1000  will handle.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.   (Kay)  Butler  Phone 886-2000 .  GIBSONS    ���   6   acres,    choice  "    building site. $3000. Large view  lot $200 down, $1950 full price.  ,NEW HOMES built with low  down payments. Mortgages arranged.  Is your acreage suitable for  subdivision? Consult us, expert  advice without obligation.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD,  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre���'; -  Gibsons '���-     Ph.   886-2481  Sales are good  Property is moving  New listings needed  Attractive' proposition  for  Licensed   Salesman  Listings wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166.   Res.   886-2500  Private :part3#t^st#^^||^;il;; ffllOGER'skPLyJWBE^k' i  chasing view, ^ighwayt^ ^ater*#^ '-. ������"������: SUPPLIES -44 X ,;���:���.4  front   acreage.   Description,   in-    Gibsons Phone,886-2092  eluding cash price, to Box ?J652,. Wholesale andf.Retail vf  Coast News.   kk. AAA ..yyA-'x^l 't'l'm^h ^c^riditloned oil ranges, some:  Charles Francis Haslani, prospestsr  PROPERTY FOR SALE  <d  $68  with new .motors  arid carburet- ���  Drs/ "'���"/    '"  2 Kemac oil ranges  Waterfront ^property, 100';X,216');tl automatic floor furnace  store fully 1 equipped; 2 bedroom ;j    Even Temp   , -.:. $69  house,: furnished;   1   cabin; yfur-k 1 oil fired hot air furnace       .  nished.  Going east account ��� ill-: >; 2 coal and. wood range,  nessvi Bargain for quick  buyer yj    good as: new $69  Immediate possession. Apply on,�� 3 Frigidaire fridges $79  premises, phorie 886-9629:              ;..; 2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  ���' .: X . .���-;���������-���������r������������ ./ All   fridges  guaranteed  View   lot   at Davis Bay,  $1500.- Reconditioned used  toilet  Phone 885-2289.                        k. kit     complete $15   ��� ���������;���"'���;.    ,. .������-~-!\ Special-  Trade 34 ft. bridge deck cruiser,,; Elko glass lined electric tanks  Chrysler powered, excellent condition, arid some cash for waterfront property. Phone 921-7141 or  write Box 650, Coast News,    k  Mountain view lot, V3, acre, ready  to build on. $700. A. Simpkins,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2132.   ; -f  Waterfront lot in  West y Sechelt:  128 ft. frontage, water available. ���  Ideal building lot.  Apply J.   E;  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  FOR RENT  Small two bedroom house, $50.  Couple with small child welcome,  abstainers. Phone 886-9686 after  6 p.m.  ' Self-contained 2- room suite, kitchenette, full bath, warm, h & e  water,    central  location  in  Gib-,  sons. Phone 886-9850.  3 room cabin, furnished. Phone  885-9565, Mission Point Motel,  Wilson Creek.  Small, warm, selt-contained suite  on waterfront near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9813.  Large four roomed house, unfur-.  nished, newly decorated, heavy  wiring, electric hot water, large  wooded lot. Corner Beach Ave,  and Glen Drive, Gibsons. Write,  Mrs. Osborne, 3652 . West 26th  Ave., Vancouver or phone RE 8-  .5448 after 6 p.m.  2 bedroom  cottage,  Gower  waterfront,   oil,    electric   rangette,  shower, suit 4. Rents $40 and $50:  month.   Ph.   886-9853.  %  : '.  ,v  At   Gibsons,  5 room,  unfurnished house on waterfront. Appiy N...  MacLeod,   opp. new post office^;  Gibsons.  WANTED TO RENT  For winter months, Wilson Creek  to Selma Park vicinity, small wa-.  terfront cottage^ preferably with  fireplace. Write Box 350, Agassiz,"  b.c. ���- .������'.        ���������/"'  for sale or trade  3 bedroom 10 x 50 mobile home,  completely furnished, including  washer and dryer. Phone 886-2520  . MISC. FOR SALE  Wrought iron table and chairs,  Arborite top. Price reasonable.  Phone 886-7736.  3Yt  hp. outboard, like new, $95.  IY2 Nepture outboard, $47,50.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600.  2 100 lb. propane tanks, $25 each;  1 .303 Lee Enfield and shells, $25.  Call Gibsons loggers' and Sportsmen's Supplies, Bill Warren.  Thor ironer, 3 bird cages, bird  stand, small hair dryer, lawn  mower, children's. table hockey,  1 army cot, dressing table. Apply  at Taxi office or phone 886-2211  Fawcett coal and wood stove $35.  48" Sealy Roll-a-way cot outfit,  brand new, $35.  Phone 886-9550.  Wood and coal stove, $40; large  fridge, $65. Snap price for quick  sale.  Phone 886-9153.  No.  30  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like new '      $5  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $3r  Simple to install yourself. .  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  :   We close on Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  cheaper than   department  store.  ATTENTION BUILDERS  AND HOMEOWNERS  Mail your enquiries for our new  low prices on PLYWOOD, DOORS  and LUMBER.  ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD.  3600 E. Hastings St.,  Vancouver 6, B.C.  .  Standard size concrete   Building  Blocks,   8x8x16   now    available  Flagstones,   pier   blocks,   drain  tile,   available   from   Peninsula  Cement  Products,   Orange   Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  ���t  ���        t   Used electric and gas ranges,  - also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  I Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED  Have $100 for small piano for  summer cottage, Sechelt. Mr. J.  Whaites, 3965 West 19th Ave.,  Vancouver.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  AUTOS FOR SALE  '58 Ford Ranch Wagon, 4 door.  Phone 886-9319.    __^  1961 Econoline; 1950 Prefect, $95;  1954 Nash, radio & heater, $295.  M. Rigby, Phone 886-9686:  i BOATS FOR SALE  28 ft. gillnetter, 10-15, hp. East-  hope; Bros." Phone 883-2396 or 883-  2466. k  At Gibsons wharf, 16 ft. clinker  boat, 5 hp. Easthope, $125, or as  part payment for work done on  plumbing. K. Anderson, Granthams Landing.  30 ft. troller, 4 gurdies, $950.  Will take part trade. Ph. 886-2459.  150 hp. high speed marine diesel,  never used. Swap or sell for  $2500. Phone 886-2459.  34 ft. bridge deck cruiser, Chrysler powered, excellent condition,  for cash or would be interested  in waterfront property. Phone  921-7141 or write Box 651, Coast  News.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Sewing  machine trouble?  Call the  repair man, 886-2434.  Carpenter to do finishing and  form work. Specialize in kitchen  cabinets. For estimate write Box  648, Coast News.  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  Hand winches; one tractor winch:  buzz saw and frame; drag saw  and 5 blades, new; 5 inch endless belt. A. E. Ritchey, Gibsons  Phone 886-2040.  HARDWOOD FLOORS LADD  SANDING ��� FINISHING  TILE FLOORS  JOHN WALTON  Roberts  Creek   P.O.  Phone 886-9642  5000 fowl for sale, 50c each. Birds  in exceptionally good condition.  Open seven days a weeki Turn  up on Elphinstone Roadf R. Randall.  2 oil heaters like new. E. W.  Shaw, Roberts Creek. 886-2632  evenings  only.  Lincoln portable welder, 180 amp  dc, completely rebuilt. Phone ev.  enirigs  886-9819.  10' runabout with 6 hp. Merc,  Both Al. Phone 886-7751.  BARGAIN ��� Dahlia tubers,  $4  doz. fas'td., Be sure to see them.  Order n<W.vC. P., BallentineV Ph.  . 886*2559..  Turner.boat, Volvo powered: Ho-  bart welder; boo!^. auger. R. O.  Lee, Madeira Park.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  AOMIINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  2 room house trailer, factor:''  built, all complete. $800. Phone  885-2289.  Universal cooler unit, $100. Ph.  886-9363. '  LaMbs. 18c lb. live wight. Phone  88S-9363.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  maker?  Phone 886-9880.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  ���drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. \, Sechelt.  Phone  885-9510.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  >ETER^imiSTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  Ail kinds of brick  a-.d stonework���Alterations and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  Iii the 'death pri; August 24y.of'  Charles Francis Haslam,^Roberts  Creek" lost' a ' native sun whose  skills and enterprising spirit contributed significantly to the exploration and subsequent development of the province;  As a timber cruiser and prospector during the first decade of  this century, he sailed and paddlr  ed much of the coast, surveyed  and cruised the then unlogged  spruce forests of the Queen Charlotte Islands, as well as the  stands ���'��� of virgin timber beyond  the heads of Knight, Toba, Seymour and other coastal inlets.  Old-timers will particularly remember Charlie Haslam as the  man who prior to the First War  guided B.C.'s minister of lands  during that era, the Hon. Price  Ellison, and . party overland  across Vancouver Island from  Campbell River to Alberni ��� an  expedition which resulted in  much of that magnificent area  of lakes and mountains being preserved as  Strathcona Park.  After service overseas, Mr.  Haslam undertook seasonal min-  ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Cont'd)  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging:  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone*  Sechelt 885-9678 or-write Box  584, Coast News.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  Sept. 15 ���  47469 White.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING "  K. M. Bell, 1975 Pendrell St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellori Zenith 7020  Dressmaking and Alterations  Mrs.   Storey,   Reed   Rd.,   west,  2 blocks from North Road.  LOST  $30, on Friday, Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsoris. Ph. 886-  9333. ���'.-,-,.-,.  FOUND ~X:      ~~  Gray and white male kitten .Sept  4 near Super-Valu. Owner phone  S.P.C.A., 886-2407,  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Expert antenna repairs and installations. Phone 886-2318.-  WRECKING ���   ������'  Offers invited for removal or  demolition of 4 3 bedroom cottages and one large 2 storey  building. For information Apply Box 137, Sechelt.  ing development in the western-,  most part of the Chilcotin country. Following this arid, a second  mining venture much farther  north, he operated; two sawmills  at tidewater on kthe Sunshine  Coast, and until well past 70, was  head filer at the Porpoise Bay  mill. He was born in Nanaimo  78 years ago.  His father, surveyor general for  B.C. in the early days, represented that riding at Ottawa as a  member of the government of Sir  John A. Macdonald. Several lakes  and streams in B.C. bear the  family name.  One daughter, Mrs. J. L. (Joan)  Davies, and one brother, Ian, of  Minstrel Island, survive.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  11:15 a^m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  Si. Aidaus,  Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:00 p.mn  Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Mary's,   Pender  Harboui  11 a.m. Matins  The Little  Church, Redroofs  3 p.m. Evening Service  ~ UNITED ~"  Gibsons  11 a.m.,. Nursery  11 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Dtivine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m.  Afternoon  Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 pjn.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Ccmmunion 9:30 ajn.'  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 axa.  MJost pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 Evening  Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN . SCIENTISTS  XX ~j&..:Church Services  - .-...  ���'and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  Radio program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  '-.'.;.  7:05 p.m. every Sunday.  Sept. 9: How Young People Can  Find Identity.  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 ajn., 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 ajn., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Thursday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  \ CROSSWORD -;���   ��   ���   By A. C. Gordon \  IT*  14  l��H  ��� ���  ��v  *���  %i  5^  ���**  *���  W  5$  It  %s  V  8  T5T  u  RTn  "X  F*  MM  *i  Ut  .  r*"  ��.  ��  ;M  *7  H  *i  r$  .  [ST  Mt  ACRjQSS  I ��� We, tfa* peopte ,  3 - To propose  7 ���GrKfclatttr  9 - I.ite-zM]��Ail4  11 - Mot* c tonally  13 - Mytrtlc Sanrfxtt  word  14 ��� Map container  16 ��� Boy'a nickname  17 - Dealt wtUi  19 ��� To 071 acaoroualj  21 -Act legally  22 - Ardor  25 ��� Combination of  musical toaea  27 - Drama diriaion  23 ��� Elide fi  29 - A kind of "moaKnr*  lizard  30 ��� DrinJc again  33 ��� Type of road  35 - On a pax  36 ��� Head cover  38- Soaks flax  39 -Uttar again  42-Roman 501 .  44 ��� lUatQEte Texaa  fcaQl* acape  43 ��� Muaic note  46-Military fccgle  call  47 -.To put a military  camp la order  49-Like  SO ��� Glide uar-ropclled.  31-Yea, iaMaaifo  DOWN   ���  1 - PrepcJltloa"  2 - A muddy apoc  3 - Tarawa poet  4 ��� DeetSaUu  5 - Exalt Use epirlt -  6 ��� Artifice  7 - Average  8 ��� Abraham'*  birthplace  m  iO-��xlet  12 - Have being  IS-Extol  .17 ��� Boundaries  18 - Announce* ..  19 - Yellowlah ���"  20 - Unraatraiaed  23 -Depart  24-Lacfca  26 - immerse  27 ��� Teat-drlnfc  Sl-AaSfaa  32 ��� TorltUh coin  34 ��� Moral  principles  36 ��� Salutation  3? ��� Tapa dowa  40 - Rjwdery  mineral  41 ��� Hom'seuMl  43 - Roman 99  45 -Roman 1,001  46 - Ancient aui:., d  43 ��� East ladles (abb) RIGHT IN STEP WITH MODERN TRENDS  7  lite i nn^  bco -boo*.  fcriV" " I���W ������*��  ��tt? "BOOM  1*1* .5-V  " t-v. e-f  TXtUBLC   CAR fOKT  TM. KilLPiNC CtHTK. OAK SUtYICt  VM*C0UYCR,&6  AJkN  HO       R1-V1-40  Txoor area.- wo aa.n.  PLUS CAR POM  < SJORAftC.  Plan No. 1440 (copyright No. 117093)  A modern home for a modern family right in step with modern  trends. This, is plan No. 1440 ��� ��� a non basement home designed to  accommodate the living needs of all the members of the family regardless of age group.  It features three bedrooms and a den ��� convert the den to a  small bedroom if you wish. The gracious living room features a Roman brick fireplace with mahogany trim, arid picture windows at  the front overlooking a brick planter. The living room "ell" projects  to add interest to the front of the house.  In addition to the separate dining room adjacent to the kitchen  for convenience,: this house also appears in a version that shows a  "familyJ?:rpom"yon the. other side of the kitchen. Kitchen is a comfortable !'U" shape for step saving and convenience, and contains  space for-washer /dryer'and utility area. Storage space is accessable  from the long centre hail.' -     .���  In bur "family room" version, we feature a fireplace and additional plumbingyfor convenience, and the carport appears next to  the family room with additional storage at the back.  This is truly a beautiful home, either in the version shown  here or the larger one with the family room. Designed for N.H.A.  approval, working drawings are obtainable from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 116 E. Broadway, Vancouver. Send for our Select  Homes Designs enclosing 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling.  CLEAN-UP  SALE  NEW  BRAND  FRESH  FACTORY  1962  FORDS, FALCONS  Thunderbirds  Fairlanes, Galaxies  MICKEY COE says: Why nojt do as many  Peninsula buyers are doing and take advantage of this, '-''kf-'y  THE BEST DEAL IN B.C.  ROCK  BOTTOM  CLEAN-UP PRICES  MEANS   SAVINGS  OF  HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS!  LOW  LOW      I AUI Low Monthly   I AUU Low Interest  PRICES   leWlI PAYMENTS     l��vll       RATES  100%  Financing  oe  approved  credit  Ask about our debt  consolidation   plan.  5.6% Financing. The Lowest in the industry.  Long, Low, Easy  Monthly Payments  on the Miracle Deal  Plan.  ACT    NOW!        DON'T    WAIT!  BROWf,  BROS. MOTOfS  "THE HOlteE OF FORD"  HOME OF THE MIRACLE DEAL PLAN!  41st and Granville y^k AM 6-7111  MICKEY   COE   BR 7-6497  Roberts Creek items  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Tidball expect to leave on Sept. 17 on a  camping trip which will take  them first to Barkerville. During  their absence their store will be  operated by Mr. and Ivi'rs. R.  Murdoch of Madeira  Park.  The R. M. Quigleys celebrated  their 29th wedding anniversary  with a party at their home on  Saturday. The couple were married in Calgary.    :  Mr. and Mrs. '.F/-���-Rowland of  Coquitlam have been the guests  of their son, Stan; and family. .  Two cousins, Nancy Newton  and Dandy Mason, of Seattle, are  spending a few days at the- Crocker home and will.be joined at  the weekend by their brothers,  Andy and Brand. ,  Miss Wilma Deane of Masset,  Queen Charlotte Islands, visited  the Newman home for a week  before entering St. Paul's Hospital School, of Nursing..;  Mr. and Mrs. S: Drydon and  daughters, Melanie and Sammy,  of Vancouver, were guests of  Mrs. Drydon's mother, Mrs. Dor.  ran Mooney, for a' week. 4 /  Mrs. P. Christmas returned to  her home Wednesday from St.  Mary's Hospital and is recuperating from a throat operation.  Mrs. Peterson, recently returned from Palo Alto, California,  where she has been the guest-of  her daughter, Mrs. M. Jones.  Following a busy summer  packed with guests and fishing,  Mrs.; Helen Lau has gone off by  train to Toronto for a brief vacation. While she is in the east she  will be the guest of cousins in  Orillfa and Collingwood and will  travel with them by car through  tho northern v part of the province. Guests at her home this  month have been Mr. and Mrs.  J. Tuthill, Mr. and Mrs. R. Ma-  lone and Blackie and Virginia,  all from Idaho.  Ray and Shannon Beswick,  with cousins Lyal and Neddy  MacRae of Victoria are visiting  their grandpraents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. Saunders.  One American family on the  Sunshine Coast this summer  found a way to reduce the cost  of their vacation. Xbey brought  with them, in a truck, a deepfreeze, propane stove and other  commodities. When they returned to their native sod the deep  43 pass  swim test  Forty-three swimmers ranging  from beginners to juniors passed  their water safety tests at Port  Melon during the latter part of  August. Here   are their.., names:  Beginners:      Sharon    Weston,  Greg     Wilson,     Angela     Willis,  Vickie .Taylor,  Adell   Jamieson,  Mary Muehlenkamp, Pam David,  Trudie Muehlenkamp Gail Richmond,    Phillip   Madison,   Susan -  Ferris,    Gary    Davies,    Dennis y  Macey,     Debbie    Willis,    Janet;  Strom, Eric Brown, Leslie Hempsall, John Crosby, Jon Rudolph.;.  Juniors: Ricky Mueller, Lloyd  Sherman, David Davies, Bruce  Serafin, Steve Littlejohn, David  Mueller, Peter Hempsall, Karen  Johnston, Marilyn Macey, Sally  Keogh, Danny Crosby, Jimmy  Strain.  Intermediates: Barb Gant, Joanne Ferguson, Denise Littlejohn,.  Bob    Crosby,    Eddie    Sherman,  Hayo   Kluge,   Mike   Willis,   Bob.  Watson, Jim Rudolph.  Seniors: Paul Rudolph, Judy  Waterhouse,  Wayne Orr.  freeze was nicely laden with the  products of our coast, including'  clams, oysters, blackberries and  so on, and they also were the  richer by many cans of salmon.  Do you need a new chimney?  SELKIRK  is the answer... here's why...  It's the chimney that comes in a package... so light  and easy to handle, you can install it yourself in a few  hours. Selkirk's original insulated design means a  safe chimney and an efficient chimney ... no condensate or soot problems with Selkirk's WARM WALL  design. Your, heating unit will operate at peak effi"  clency with any fuel; gas^til, coal or wood when you  install the Selkirk���Canada's first choice in chimneys!  Roof-top design ��� the regular chimney is modern-  round design of weather-resistant material. You may  choase, as an optional extra, the traditional square  brick design. (If you prefer, you may order the square  design at'a later date.) But round or square, you'll  like the clean, neat appearance of your Selkirk, the  original factory-built chimney.  CBC V/M ID I no A I    HEAIBD SELKIRK METAL PRODUCTS LTD.  dtt  TV/UK LUwAL DCALCR ...or write:   625 Wall St, Winnipeg fo. Manitoba  or North Augusta Road, Brockville, Ontario  Gibsons Building Supplies   Hilltop Building Supplies  PAT PATTERSON, a versatile  performer and writer in Canadian radio and television, has been  named permanent hostess of  Trans-Canada Matinee, the women's program heard Monday to  Friday afternoons, on the CBC  radio network. Pat, who became  known to listeners through her  Sunday evening Dominion network show, Pat's Music Room,  has worked on Trans-Canada Matinee since 1954, selecting and in.  troducing much of the music,  used.  Letters  to editor  Editor: The provincial government, we understand, contemplates using the word "beautiful" British Columbia on the 1964  licence plates.  Undoubtedly, British Columbia  is beautiful beyond description,  nevertheless a more significant  word would be. appropriate to a  greater extent than this general  appellation and should stimulate  added interest.  In my view, Totem-Land is the  right word. It has already been  endorsed by responsible organizations both on the mainland and  on Vancouver Island. The totem  poles of British Columbia are.  historic monuments and are recognized as such by the government, hence the renovation work  that is being done tp preserve  them "for posterity J   ���-;���'    X..-Xz.     x  "Totem-Land is a short. word  and1; would easily incorporate  with other licence plate data. It  should provoke the curiosity of  strangers and may. influence  some of them to come to British  Columbia to explore something  of our Indian history and totem  lore.  I would appreciate hearing  from supporters in this area for  the above idea.  Harry Duker,  6288 Marguerite Street,  Vancouver 13, B.C.  Phone 886-2642  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7765  Editor: The Pender Harbour  Hospital committee wishes to inform, you of some facts. Some  of your readers seem to think  that this is a personal and, private fight that a few people are  carrying on, to prevent Sechelt  from having a hospital.;  . Mr. Browning, in his ridiculous  "Lloyd, Jermain," attack, is a  completely befuddled man, due  of course, to all the erroneous  statements appearing in your  paper. He states that all the  people of the Harbour voted  against the building of your Sechelt Hospital. While in truth,  they voted against St. Mary's  Hospital, Pender Harbour, being  closed in order to build such a  new structure. This would have  been the ultimate result ho matter where it was to be built, under the same conditions. Why  should one community suggest  that another suffer a great loss  to satisfy its own desire? If this  is the way the game must be  played, then as he says "What is  good for the goose is good for  the gander."  Now to clear up the rest of  this nonsense. The Pender Harbour Hospital committee consists of Mrs. Jermain, chairman;  Miss E. Smith, secretary-treasurer and the following members Mr. W. Scoular, Mr. G. Has-  kins, Mr. A. A. Lloyd, Mr. E. B.  Clarke, Mr. Norman Klein, Mr.  P. Trappitt, Mrs. J. Duncan,  Mrs. E. Garvey, Mrs. G. Klein,  Mus. J. Lee and will likely be  added to from time to time.  These people were elected at  a pifclic meeting attended by  well over 100 people of the Harbour and the committee has a  written backing by, at the most  conservative figure, another 420  people. Whenever either Mrs.  Jermain or Mr. Lloyd act as our  spokesman, they.do so on behalf  of the committee and with our  complete and full knowledge and  our full backing.��� E. Smith,  secretary, Pender Harbour Hospital Committee.  SEA FARMING  With exploding ..populations  pressing on land resources nations are turning to the oceans  for new sources of food and minerals, says the Western Weekly  Supplement. In the United States  the president has asked Congress to double its appropriation  for oceanographic research.; Dr.  Harrison Brown of the California  Institute of Technology, who envisions sea farmers fencing off  fish pastures, putting down fertilizer for the plants on which  fish feed and growing rich crops  6      Coast News, Sept. 20, 1962.  of plankton for human consumption. In future years facquacul-.  ture may rival agriculture in the  world's economy.   :(f  c:e. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  DIRECTORY  . L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC   ���*  :������ -at     ���.-..���  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phtfne 886-2100  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings   -  Major Appliances  . Record Bar ,  Phone 885-9777  "ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone :885-2062      I  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713   ���  NORM~BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048   TLOOR TILE    " ~  PLASTIC WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  REFRIGEJ^FION  SALES AND   SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL-  Phone 885-4468  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,. Ph.  886-9826  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front,  end   loader work.   Screened   ce-  meht gravel, fill and road gravel.  TINGLEY!S~HI-HEAT~  SALES AND SERVICE  ALL TYPES  HEATING  AND SERVICING  '    PHONE 885-9636  WILSON CREEK,   B.C.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL      .  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 996-2040  NEWMAN PEUMBING  ��� & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  AuthorizecfrGE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service''  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ,      -AGENT AAA!'..  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE"  :'  Phone 886-2191 k  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A,Sign of Service"  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens & accessories.  Custom Furniture,   Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  Hills Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine. Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721    . y     Res.  886-9956  BILL SHERIDAN k :  TV - APPLIANCES  3EW1NCT MACHINES  SALES  AND SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,  Gibsons  1334' West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  SMITH'S HEATINGS  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.  B1RKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR GLASS  of ^all kinds  Ph. 886-9871 or 886-9837  Peninsula Glass ���Coast News, Sept. 20, 1962.       7  LITTER BUGS EVERYWHERE  The litterbug problem is not  peculiar to British Columbia's  parks and recreation areas. A  report on England's famous New  Forest records 22,000 milk bottles picked up to date this year  alone, while the amount of refuse, varying from waste paper  to broken glass, constitutes a  constant hazard to live stock.  Administrators of the New Forest are convinced the answer to  the forest litter problem lies in  education of the public to appreciation of the environment  and a respect such as that which  is an outstanding feature in Germany today, r  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT      VANCOUVER  885-4412  ANYTlkE  AIRPORT  CR 8-5141  EVES. RE 3-3366  2 passenger    2 or 6 pass,  planes planes  Taking advantage of beautiful  weather Saturday,, 1st Roberts  Creek Guides invited the Brownies who flew up in June to join  them for a hike on Keats Island.  Landing, at the marina extra  sweaters, towels and swimsuits  were cached near some friendly  campers arid the party qf 25 set  out to explore the northern end  of the island. =  After one false start the path  over the top was discovered  which eventually led to the beach  at the north end of Keats where  a fire was made and a Variety  of foods cooked for lunch.;  Weiners, hamburgers, plain and  deluxe with onion, carrots and  potatoes, shishkebabs, pieces of  meat, potato, onion; and carrot  impaled on a-stick and cooked  over the flames, and baked apples. Back at the marina there  was time for swimming from the  float before the return trip to  Gibsons.  TRUSTEES' ANNUAL  Education finance from the national standpoint will be one of  the main topics when the Canadian School Trustees association  holds its annual meeting at Calgary, Sept. 23-25. It will be discussed by a panel under the title "Future Financing of Education" and will involve representatives of four provinces. R. E.  Lester of Haney, president of the  B.C. School Trustees Association,  will be panel chairman.  BEST  QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  Scout council  meets Sunday  Mount Elphinstone District  Boy Scout Council will hold a  general meeting at Roberts  Creek Cub camp, Sun., Sept. 23  from 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m.  The old and new council along  with' group committees and all  seouters are requested to attend.  If any other person is interested  in wanting to help or know more  about scouting please turn out.  From the metropolitan Vancouver region which this area is  now associated with, will be the  following executives and seouters: regional president, Frank  Millerd;' regional commissioner,  George Smart; regional executive commissioner, F. B. Hathaway and field commissioner, F.  J. Huish.  Already Scouter Huish has  shown a great deal of interest in  this area, his longest job being  in charge' of Camp Byng for the  last 14 years.  Slides depict  Orient scene  ! Mrs. Shirley Watt of Burling-  ��� tori, Ont. was a recent visitor to  the Sunshine Coast, holidaying  with Mr. and Mrs. W. Fulkerson.  Mrs. Watt brought with her a  large; number of color slides of  the Orient. The scenes, together  with Mrs. Watt's descriptive  . commentary provided an enjoyable evening of armchair travel.  Fascinated with the splendor  and wealth of Tokye, Hong Kong,  and Hawaii, one saw in all their  glorious color, palaces, pagodas  and temples, ultra-modern hotels  and department stores, gleaming  white skyscrapers and luxurious  apartment blocks, parks and gardens and gay carnival street  scenes. These contrasted greatly with scenes of abject poverty.  Squatters shacks, refugees on  the march and the thousands of  water-folk who live in small  boats crowded together in unbelievable numbers. Large families, live chicken and perhaps  ��* pig or two crowded in one  small boat.  Night scenes of the neon lighting in the- large cities stagger  the imagination. Sparkling and  dancing, the lights appear equal  to a grand display of fire works.  Sampans, junks arid rickshas  were all depicted, leaving one  with the impression that photography must be one of the most  rewarding of hobbies.  KITCHENS  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  '���'T^ X'f.    REMODELLING, WHY NOT^LET'   ���" '- vr?  Oceanside FBroitare & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN CABINETS  Our units are factory built prefinished inside arid but.with  quality that cannot be duplicated by "on the job" construction. With these "reidy to use" units your old kitchen can  be transformed to a room of charm and beauty with a minimum of inconvenience.  For samples of hardwood and plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE. in ROBERTS CREEK  PAY   $8.4 MILLIONS  In British Columbia $8.4 million was paid out in death benefits by life insurance companies  during; the first six months of  1962, The Canadian Life Insurance Officers. .Association ^.reports. The total for the corresponding period in 1961 was $7.9  million. On 1,700 ordinary policies, payments this year were  $4,782,000; on 540 industrial policies $149,000; and on 1,350 group  certificates $3,484,000.  GRIM PROSPECT  People who complain of roaring sports cars dashing through  residential streets in the small  hours of the night, may be, in a  grim sort of way, comforted by  the probability that these young  men will kill themselves off.  OUTSIDE  PAINTING ISFUN WITH  V  ZENITH  .        LATEX   _,  /���H* NEW'.\  XfciEASY!/  Now to the 1963 Buick line of automobile is this striking Riviera  four-passenger sports coupe. The Riviera is 53.2 inches high and has  a 15^uach centre of gravity that permits a high degree of manoeuvrability. The Riviera features an optional equipment tilting steering  wheel that can be adjusted to any position by the driver and side  windows without frames. Four bucket seats with a walnut grain  finish center console between the front seats highlights the interior.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525   r  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  For parents only  By  Nancy Clearer  Copyrighted  Flows on in minutes with brush or  toller, stays Jbright foryears... that's  the story on new Zenith Latex; House  Paint. Gives your home years of  beauty and protktion. Zenith Latex  Beauty by the gallon for att your painting needs!  Gibsons Hardpre IM,  ���>  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  House Paint withstands punishment  .that breaks -down other paints . . .���^���r.k  Driesin minutes'AA.-. beforetdust/rain^"'  leaves, bugs or anything can mar its  surface."  Borrow this beautiful Color Harmony  Book! Choose in your own home front  hundred* of modern color combinations!  300!-#  barker's Hardware Ltd.  How many parents breathed a  sigh of relief when the smallpox  scare of the last half of August  and early September was over!  Missionaries and their children  serving in a country such as  Brazil see the disfigurement this  disease can cause,.and they know-  how fatal it can be. It is difficult to understand how a Brazilian doctor, without re-vaccinating, could sign vaccination certificates for 15 year old James  William Orr, who developed the  symptoms of this disease when  he reached Toronto, and for the  two other children who travelled  with the mother to their home  in Three Hills, Alberta, as well  as for the parents.  Canadian. health authorities  took every precaution to prevent  an epidemic, and not only the  many people who had had some  contact with the Orrs, but hundreds of others who had neglected the duty of, vaccination, receiv- "  ed prompt attention. Today small  pox in our land is very rare,  while as short a time ago as  1924 3,000 cases were reported in  Canada. We can thank vaccination for wiping out this virulent  disease.  Every child should be vaccinated during his first year, and  again before starting to school.  And he should also be protected  from diphtheria, tetanus, and  partially from whooping cough  by a series of combined injections begun after three months.  Arcertfficatie of*v&6ethatiofl"for "  smallpox for a child or adult is  heeded for entry into foreign  countries. If ' there is any out- .  break in a community or any  unexpected exposure to smallpox because of a visitor or immigrant who has developed it in  Canada, all those who have been  in contact with the person affected must be re-vaccinated.  The cause of smallpox is a filterable virus which is present in  the skin eruptions and also in  the mucous lining of the nose and  throat. It can be carried from  an infected person sneezing or  coughing or even talking and the  droplets carrying germs float i*-  the air. The clothing including  bed clothes and eating utensils  of the smallpox patient are ger...  laden.  From one to three weeks after  exposure the smallpox symptoms  appear. They include not only" red  spots on the skin, which blister  and fill with piis, reaching a peak  in two weeks, but also a severe,  chill, headache, pain in back and  limbs, a fever and often vomit-  . ing. The spots first appear on  the face and wrist and then  spread to upper arms, chest and  body.  During the 18th century over  one-fourth "of the people in Europe were killed or disfigured by  deep pock marks from this dread  disease. It is one if the most contagious of all diseases. In nv  epidemics the death rate may be  1 in 100 people; in severe endemics 30 people in 100 may die  Edward Jenner (1749-1823) a  English boy, at the age of 13 was  apprenticed to a surgeon. Later  he studied in London and in 1773  returned to his birth place, Berkley, to practice medicine. It  was not until 23 years later that  he was able to test his theory  that if a person had a weakened  form pf smallpox, called cow-  pox, he would be immune.  Jenner took pus from a cowpox  sore on a dairymaid's arm (Sarah Nelmes) and scratched it on  the skin of an eight year old  boy, James Phipps. Hhe boy then  developed cowpox. Almost two  months after this James was injected with smallpox into his  arm. Ordinarily this would have  been fatal, but James did not  fall ill. This was the first vaccin-  ���������-,>���<...  OWNER  <  Phone 885-2171  Sechelt  Collection of forest tree seeds  k an important business in British Columbia today due to ro-  plantins programs on lar^o  '��� ,h\\rr\s'���sxA tho sustained yield re-  ���fores tat'rm no!tc!.3s of government artd industry.  ation ever given,   k  Like many other brilliant pioneers Jenner had a hard time. The  Royal Society even warned him  he would risk his reputation if he  told of his findings. It took real  courage on Jenner's part in 1796  , to publish a paper on his experiment.  Soon the good news of his research method which would prevent smallpox spread far and  wide and he received many honors. His discovery was nearly a  century ahead of similar methods  to prevent other diseases. Yesterday smallpox was a greatly  feared enemy, against which there  was no protection. Today in any  land where a vaccination program is consistently carried out,  this ancient disease disappears.  Is your child vaccinated, or re-  vaccinated if it is time for this?  PEAT  MOSS  $4 yd.  delivered  4-  FULLER BRUSH  PRODUCTS  John  Kingdon-Rowe  SECHELT ���. 885-2017  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Seohell;, West Sechelt;  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.  7:30 p.m.  Service Meetirg  Kingdom  Hall, Fri.  8:30 p.m-  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 7 p.m.  Waiehtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma I��ark  No Collections  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING^  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  THE TWO BEST HEATING  SYSTEMS KNOWN TO MAN  Nobedy questions nature's heating systems���and  when ii conies to home heating nothing is quite as  good, as safe, dependable Esso Oil heat  With Esso you have that reassuring feeling that you  always get the very best; the very best and most  economical heating fuel, the very best and most  reliable-service.  Call your, nearest Imperial Esso Agent today and  let him introduce you to that wonderful world of  Esso warmth.  DANNY WHEELER  Hopkins Landing  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  IMffiUU  Esso  AOINT 8       Coast News, Sept. 20, 1962  BOWLING      Sechelt Guides     Badminton plans  WANT ADS ARE   REAL   SALESMEN  Dining Room  will be closed  on  SUNDAYS ONLY  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  To make way for new stock  special discount on '62 Consul 315  $875  I!  DODGE SUBURBAN STATION  WAGON ��� One owner   ..   1958 FORD FAIRLANE TUDOR ..  1956 LAND ROVER, Al ;......   TRAsI^cTaTlATI0N1949 PONTIAC  1954 GMC PICKUP, with canopy  1953  CHEV. COUPE      We Pay ....  CASH   -   CASH   -   CASH  for used cars  STANDARD MOTORS  SECHELT ���Phone 885-4464  MArrAT Gas, Oil Fnrnaces  If lUITH I and water Heaters  GUARANTEED FOR 10 YEARS  Best prices on Ranges,  Washers, Dryers & Fridges  j One hot water unit for, heating house and supplying hot water  130 gallons per hour for 20c  NO DOWN PAYMENT  5 years to pay at 3% interest with approved oil company  of your own choice  Cyclos ranges, parts and service for  all oil burners  1 YEAR GUARANTEE  ON ALL INSTALLATIONS  Ph  one  GIBSONS 886-9875 or 886-2404  SQUAMISH  892-3S04  Reg. $74.88      $f��f|.95  3 Only  Deluxe Constellation  1 Only  Standard  Constellation  snn.95  ELECTRIC  I  Reg.  $64.88  59  P6**L 886-9325  BOX 6 - GIBSON'S, 8. C  .... SOLD  ... SOLD  ..   SOLD  *475  $  E&M BOWLADROME     -  '  (By ED CONNOR)  Jim's   TV   of   the   Merchants  League   made   the   team   high  three and single  for this week  when they rolled a 2885  (1106)*  League Scores:   f :' ffyf*  S.C.L.:    Lucky    Stirikes   2604*  Smoky Jokers 947.  V.  Metcalfe  263, G. Legh 6i4,Ji Lowden 677  (304),.. A.  Holden 645. ���XZ'xlZZyA'  Gibsons   B: ,  Deadbeats   ��� 2772  (1000). R. Cruice 267, IkFlourde  614 (254, 249).      Ck '  Ladies, Tues. Morn.: L. Campbell 682 (340), V. Boyes 662 (276)  Merchants: Jim's TV 2885  (1106). J. Preuss 682 (260, 269),  J. Walton 650, L. Campbell 624,  T. Bailey 614, W. Nimmo 689  (283), J. Harrison 682 (286).  Gibsons A: Whizzbarigs 2660  (996). D. Skerry 259, F. Girard  684 (278), G. Connor 641 (272),  A.. Robertson 643. ;k    ���  Ladies: Garters 2251 y Sirens  825. M. Carmichael 560, R. Wolansky 534,. M. Connor :;589,^.  Bingley 587, F. Raynor 593,'Iff'.  Thorburn 689 (253), M. Holland  -542, E. Sicotte 501.  Teachers: Hopefuls 2524 (978).  E. Cartwright 696 (350), J. Stewart 633 (250), P, Volen 259, S.  Rise 614, B. Reed 297. "     ���  Commercials: Luckies ��� 2697  (978). E. Fisher 638 (261), E.  Shadwell 631 (255), N. Berdahl  612  (260). ���'���:.:  Port Mellon: The Winners 2699  (1015). G. Christianson 635, Chris  Woods 613 (241). 'y-Z'  Ball & Chain: Blue Angels 2740  (981). D. Wells 277, W. Wells 619  (253), V. Berry 281, E; Gill 603,  I. Strachan 262, L. Carroll 678  (260), B. Berry 631 (266).   f  Men's: Pencil Pushers 2628,  Blowers 931. F. Hicks 603 (274),  K. Austin 621 (286), Ike Mason  656, B. CampbeH 263, G. DeMarco 620 (269), S. Rise 773 (291,  249).  SOCCER  Efforts are being made to form  a boy's soccer league on the Sunshine Coast. At present tentative  plans are being made to form  one team in Port Mellon, two'.in  Gibsons, one in Roberts Creek,  one in Sechelt and two ftom the  Indian Band in Sechelt,  Coaches are. available for ;all  teams except the Sechelt Village  Team which would be sponsored  by the Sechelt branch of the Can.  adian Legion if a coach can ^ be  found. Anyone who is interested  in coaching the Sechelt team  should contact: Father Bernardo  in Sechelt, Bill Sneddon in Gibsons, Les Hempsall in Port Mellon or Ernie Fossett in Roberts  Creek and plan on attending ;the  organization meeting on Thins.,  Sept. 20, 8 p.m. in the Kinsmen  Hall,  Gibsons. -]y  Representation from the Pender Harbour area would be welcomed, particularly .if it were  found possible to field a team  from the northern section.       u  No decision has been made regarding the age groups of the  teams. If sufficient players can  be found to form teams in the 8  to 10 year age group as well as  in the 11 to 12 age group, the  teams will be split into two divisions. These matters will be discussed at the meeting on Thursday. '  This worthwhile venture will  provide wholesome activity for  many boys. Any parents who  wish to assist are asked to attend  the meeting on Sept. 20.  CORN ROAST f  Roberts Creek Guide "company  was invited to a corn-roast !on  Saturday by five of the company  members. Erica Ball, Paddy  Gust, Merilee Olson, Norma Sneddon and Francis West working  for their gardener badges during  the summer had grown a creditable patch of corn as well -as  onions, peas and tomatoes. There  was plenty of corn for everyone  and the event was given top rating by the company. '  Hassans Store  Complete siock of      :  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior  &  Marir.e  Ph. TU a-2415  'KJMrWm  really growing  Sechelt Girl Guide? Association  met at the home of Mrs. Tom  Lamb Sept. 12 with nine members present and thef district  commissioner, Mrs. f Frank Newton, in the chair.       f,f  Considering the fact there were  60 children enrolled in \Brownies  and Guides last year, parents of  these children would be gladly  welcomed to the f meetings to  work with the children this coming year.  This district which includes the  area from Pender Harbour to  Wilson Creek is known as the  "Hunechin" District.  The association heeds a Brownie leader and helpers in the Wilson Creek area. Without volunteer and active work there may  not be a Brownie Pack or Guide  Company for children to attend.  Next meeting will be held Wed.,  Oct. 3, 8 p.m., at Mrs. Charlotte  Jackson's, Wilson Creek.  '   Good news for the badminton-  minded.    Roberts    Creek   Community Hall will be opened Monday,  October 1 for the Badminton Club and each Monday thereafter will be set aside,for them.  It  makes   for  fine recreation  for all, from  15 years upland  one is never too. old to learn.  . Even   'mug-up'   intermission   is  entertaining, with that group and  a merry time is had by all. The  game has been going on in that  particular hall for 20 odd-years,  from the time the hall was built  in 1934.   If it is not feasible to  attend regularly one  may  drop  in when convenient for a friendly  game but it is cheaper to join  the club if one wishes to play  frequently. .  VISITORS FROM ENGLAND  * '  Two young ladies, - university  students, who camekfrom England with a delegation to see  Canada and hitch-hiked from Toronto to Vancouver, called'on Mr  and Mrs. C. G. Lucken. They had  a wonderful visit all aver the  area by ��� car. The girls attended  school in England with Gillian  Lucken, now Mrs. S. Taylor. The  girls are Miss S. . Raymer of  Surrey and Miss D. McBryan of  Stafford, Eng.  Solution to X-word on Page 5  Instal Kinsmen  In Hawaian setting the Sechelt  & Gibsons Kinsmen executive  was installed at the Wilson Creek  Hall on Sept. 8, by Deputy Governor Henry Sparks and Past  Deputy Governor Bill Errico.  Installed for the Sechelt Execu"-  tive were Morgan Thompson,  president; Sonny Benner, vice-  president; Ed. Rennie, secretary and Dave Parish, treasurer.  The Gibsons Club installed Norm  Peterson as president; Tommy  Parker, secretary and Keith  Baker, treasurer. The Sechelt  Kinettes executive installed were  Anne Rennie, president; Dianne  Benner, secretary and Arvila  Benner, "treasurer.   ��� -   .  Guests at the installation included the Governor Hidee Saito,  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Parishs and  Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Connor. Dancing followed the installation.  GIBSONS  rilllKINiK III  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  i0 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoinimenis  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  MACHINERY FOR SALE  Lawrence  10/loT Drum-all lines-H/L Block  and Strap, 4 H.B. blocks, $2500  3 pr bullbeam tongs Fairlead  One 10 TON F.W.D. DUMP   .... $2500  5-TON B.B. WINCH -new   ...... $  LAWRENCE BOOM WINCH  AS NEW, NO MOTOR  4 Cy. WISCONSIN AIR COOLED flFFFR?  Volume pump attached WtT-�����  One 105 INGERSOLL R AND COMPjRESSER  on trailer    ..........���..���_...k $  *   125  WE PAY CASH FOR GOOD USED CARS, MACHINERY,  LOGGING EQUIPMENT OF ANY  KIND  JACKSON EQUIPMENT COMPANY  SECHELT, B.C. -- Phone 885-4464  ���&^��4  I  SO MI6H-GBADE  IS THE MEAT  '������JP' WE SELL    -  ��� '.*" ITS WORTHY (  A A COLLEGE    ���)  YELL/       J  T  ^      1l\��ew^o��^lm*Oivsac:  Skinless Sausage a 35c lb.  Fresh Roasting Chickens 49c lb.  Fresh Boiling Fowl 29c lb.  Fresh Cod Fillets 39c lb.  Fresh Pork Picnic Roasts 45c lb.  HANDI-PAK $1.99     : ^ ^CT_  MACINTOSH APPLES  "1    j LOCAL LETTUCE Z>'ZDC   GROCERli  ROSE   EJRAND   MARGARINE   ....-���������-���������       3 m. for 650  TWINKLE  15 oz.   CAKE  MIXES   ..-.-.-.���������--���-���    2 for 390  NALLEYS  LUMBERJACK  SYRUP,   32 oz.   -..-.:.---  -���-  290  COFFEE  THAT DARES,  reg. grind  ..-..-.-......-.-.-- -���-lb.  050  [^ f:raajj|| JPREST010GS  w       j- MjK^W^WmmWWW       * ^an*^^ Carton bf 6  Gl0*OH$EV��RY QAY��XC��Pr WEP  Gower Point- TMOa*DAV <4  -poor MeucN-FRtOAw ���;  - poor MeucN-FRiew��"v, ���������������: w- f,Uf,u dav li->w shelf Prices  SS


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