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Coast News Sep 8, 1960

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 Provincial  Library,  V&Gtoria*  E.   C.  DANNY'S.  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST FINE  FOOD  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.Volume .14-ijumber  36, September 8, 1960.  -4-  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  WIND OF CHANGE!  VOT  An advance poll will be established at Bella Bella on  Sept. 8, 9 and 10 chiefly for  marine travellers such as fishermen and others who will be  in that part of the country.  The advance poll will be open  from 1 p.m. to 9 p.m. on each  of the three days. "  *    *    *  sentee vote  Any registered voter who is  away from his or her own voting district may vote in this  area as an absentee voter by  applying to the deputy return-'  ing officer at.any polling place  iri  British  Columbia.  Not on list?  Any voter who has registered but his name had inadvertantly been left off the voters  list can vote by applying to  the deputy returning officer  and signing the necessary affidavit.''.������*;���'���'..���:*��� ������.���;*��� '.*.*:;���''  .* . *    *  Where to vote!  Gambier Island, Legion Hall  Gibsons Landing, School  Hall. .,���**-.   -  Port Mellon, Community  Centre. [  Roberts Creek, Legion Hall.  "-' - Hopkins Landing/- Gdmmuni- -  ty Hall.  Wilson    Creek,    Community  Hall.  Sechelt, Legion Hall..  Halfmoon Bay, Rutherford's  Store.  Pender Harbour, Madeira  Park Community Hall. .  Egmont,    Community Hall.  Blitz week for  com in  Next    week   will   be   Blitz    vocalists    under  Week! Overture Concerts asso-    Phyllis Inglis.  direction  | B7- Margaret J. Hunter  j : The sun broke through and  j. shone on Hopkins Landing for  f its .icurth annual Gala Dfcy  | Aug. 27 The day started very  / t-any ior some youngsters who  I were out fishing at dawn in  i; the derby.  At 11 a.m. on the dot Mr.  '������;. Eric Thomson played his bag-  l pipes to let the young fisher-  i  nien knew the derby had end-  ���i  ed-  Here are  the results: Heavi-  .   est, Ken Day; second heaviest.  ;-  Jane Johnson; smallest, Allan  ���\   Marler;    strangest    fish,    Jim  :   Scorgie.   Shiner   results.  MostY  ;   Mark   Hopkins;   second   most,  ;   Bobby    Laird;    third    Jimmy  ���    Laird   and   Johnny   Rae    and  ���;"���   fourth Leslie Marler. .  ;       The sun tan derby was won  :'   by    Libby    Hopkins.    Freckle  contest was won by Ron Hun-  j    ter.  *;*       Children   competed   in their  v    age groups in swimming, diving and dinghy racing. Results  Boys to 6, John Hopkins; girls,  Lulu   Marler.  Boys  7-9,   Alan  Marler; girls, Marilyn Hopkins. Boys 10-12, Ron Hunter;  girls, Dianne Hopkins. Boys  13-14, Don Day; girls, Helen  Smith. Boys 15-18, Jim Wright  girls, Gail Hunter.  The nail driving contest for  women was won by Mrs. Bud  Day who takes the rubber  hammer for the year. The tug-  of-war was won by the north-  enders cf Hopkins once again  with Tom Hopkins  as captain  A sail boat race under way  for most of the afternoon with  Bud Day and son Douglas com  ing in first.*  Evening saw everyone gathered at the Community hall  where Mr. John Carson led a  sing-song. Prizes were distributed which was followed by  hot dogs and pop for the children and coffee for adults.  l^-ianks go to the judges and  to Mr. Thomson for his help,  to Mr. and Mrs. Hamner and  Mrs. Norman Boyd and those  who helped her in the kitchen,  Mrs. Tom Hopkins and all  members of the Gala Day committee who made the day possible. ^  ciation   is   preparing  for    its  fifth, season. .  .,  A   blitz    is   being   held   to  round   up   sufficient  members  . to make possible the, excellent  program lined up for this season. .  ���  So   if   a   canvasser calls  on  The most striking thing  about this group is their pre-;  yantation and staging. They.  sing as one. Another faptor;  which makes this group so effective is their costumes, for]  the various sections of thej  program. These include every.}  Gargrave pushes  road to Squamish  you, sign up and help this ..com-_..jthjng__frpm... long flowing  Gre*  m'unity to obtain better and  yet better musical attractions  for people of the Sunshine  Coast to attend.  This year's program starts  with the Hart House orchestra.  Thisris: a. $3,000 attraction sent  across*; Canada : with;; a Canada  Council subsidy to help out. It  will, appear in. Gibsons. Elphih-  " stone Hig31 "^S'chbbl "hall: '*" oh  Thurs., Sept. 29  Boyd Neel is conductor of  15 top- rated musicians, all of  cian robes to bright and gaudyf  Gypsy outfits. Ay  As these costumes   indicate,*  their program is a varied ohe\  including    well - known    folk .  songs,   German   choral   works  from    the    romantic     period,  G^syrsOngs and a few comical shorter works  "It. is a pity my Social Credit, opponent in this campaign  is not supporting the Squamish road," said Tony Gargrave, CCF candidate for Mackenzie at a meeting in Madeira Park Community hajl Saturday evening. It is going to  require a long campaign by a  lot of people to get this road  built and all candidates should  be supporting it, he said.  Mr. Gargrave told the meeting he had discussed the needs  to give the CCF a chance to  institute our medical care plan  "I think the housewife ' has  shown more interest in our  medical care plan than in any  other issue discussed in this  campaign. The CCF is pledged to institute a. medical care  plan now with the almost $20,-  000,000 that we are getting  irom the federal government  towards our hospital insurance  We can carry the hospital insurance quite nicely with two  VINCE BRACEWELL  cf Hopkins Landing who is Social Credit candidate in Mackenzie riding for the provincial election.  No paper  next week  The Coast News staff is  taking a breather next  week and thexe will be  no paper. Staff holidays  for employees on newspapers are as necessary as  in other vocations ��� so  for one week only readers  will (be without their favorite hometown periodical.  _���_������_   *HB   HHHHMk      ___������_   iflSH  QBBfl  Port Mellon  sports day  Labor Day at Port Mellon enjoyed favorable weather for  the crowning of the new Pulp  Queen,who is Mi:,; Carol Enemark. The retiring queen Mis*?  Maureen Forshner pcrfcrm^rl  the ceremony on a platform in  ���Seaside   Park  Joy Forshner and Audrie Waterhouse were maids of honor  with Adele Jameson, Georgette Macklam and Carrie Gallier    as   flower   girls.   Crowri  ^thlrd'^tt^ction^will b^^^^'-8^^..^3^..^'   B������t\J*the sales tax  and    fe wa^ jphnny/^ustin.Y;  ���j.rnws^r^Jt  t^i ^B^^���     every - session -of  the- legist- - tise- the- federal- grairt for the.. -   jfh^: vvak ' the-r18th���*. anniM  the' MeSleys, Bill and' PW who  strive to make great music  fun for everybody with charm  and   a   desire   for   perfection.  whom are members of the na-'   They present a musical ability  Peiper store  in new hands  Mr. Bill Pieper, Pender  Harbour merchant, announces  the sale of his general store  to Mr. Milo Filgas, formerly  of Uranium City, and more  recently of Richmond.  Mr. Filgas, a retired marine  engineer," took possession of  the property on Thursday of  last week. He and Mrs. Filgas  will operate the store with the  same staff formerly employed  by Mr. Pieper..  Mrs. Joyce Lee will continue  on a part-time basis, assisted  by Miss Dorell Edwardson,  and Walter Fisher will remain  in charge of the marine service station. Walter and his  new chief should have things  in common tooth originating  from Northern Ireland.  Mr. Leonard Kyle, West  Vancouver realtor, acted for  Mr. Pieper in the transaction,  and will: continue to represent  the latter's interests in connection with the remainder of  the Irvines Landing and other  of Mr. Pieper's interests in the  Harbour.  The property sold to Mr. Filgas involves only the store  and marine serviefe station,  and the lot on which the store  stands. Mr Pieper will continue to reside at Irvines Landing, and will assist the new  owner for the next month.  tionally famous Toronto Symphony orchestra. Boyd Neel  is himself quite a force in the  Canadian music world.  Les Hempsall, chairman of  the Overture Concerts has announced the other two programs for dates to be announced. They are the Phyllis Inglis   Singers,  a   dozen   female  of many moods and have; extraordinary talent. \:  Taking all three concerts as/  the season's bill of farev it/  looks as though Blitz Week  should be a success. Many people from points as far as Pender Harbour have taken 'a  keen interest in this year's attractions. *  Bank  of fi  names winners  ive scholars!!  Winners of the five first-  year Bank of Montreal Canada  Centennial Scholarships for  British Columbia have been  announced by the  bank.  They are: Maureen A. Cov-  ell. 17, Kitsilano Secondary  School^ Pat Mary iSllis,, 17,  Magee High School, Vancouver; Bonnie H. Erickson, 16,  West Vancouver High School;  Terrence C. Leung, 17, Victoria High School; and Andrew  L. Piekard 17, Lord Byng  High  School,   Vancouver.  ips  Canada Centennial awards  will be made. One award will  be in arts and one in science  ��� each in the amount of  $5,000 for study anywhere in  the world.  The scheme provides for a  total of 124 awards in the  years 1960-67, ranging from  $750 to $5,000. When the plan  was announced^.* G. Arnold  Hart, president of the B of M,  said the bank" hoped the scholarships would provide "a tangible   and   worthwhile   obser-  The   five':wi|ming-st.udents    vance  of the national centen-  i-i        ,t_-    . __.'* __���*__. J"_' *'��� tbnc_f\ ���   X_^.*_"-    ��� _ i     .�� _      .i -    .  CHOIR   TO PRACTICE  Gibsons United Church choir  will commence Thursday night  choir practices with Sept. 8*  being the first practice night.  FAIR PRIZES  There will be distribution  of Fair prizes in the Parish  Hall, Sechelt highway, Gijb:  sons, Fri.j Sept. 9 at 8 p.m.  KINDERGARTEN MEETING  A meeting of parents of five-  year-olds will foe held in the  Port Mellon Community Hall,  7:30 p.m.,  Sept. 14.  will each receivei $750^.for  first-year {university... study,: either inartsO;-pr sciences.  The successful :; youngsters  were among 236 boys arid girls  in this province wfto applied  for the 50 first-year B of M  awards --- all of ,.them top-  ranking 1960 graduates of  their respective B; C. high  schools.  Across Canada, 2,208 students applied, and each application had to be accompanied  by the recommendation of the  student's' principal, so that  there was considerable "preselection"  in the schools.  Winners were decided upon,  within the last week by provincial selection committees  composed of leading educationalists in the provinces concerned.  The 50 awards of $750 now  announced are the first step in  a   seven-year  plan   announced  by the B of M last May to Pr��-  vide bank-aided university  study.  The program will culminate  in 1967, the year of the centennial of Canadian Confederation and the bank's 150th anniversary,    when    two ^f inal  ial to the future national  advantage."  Sixtjjirls at  Field meet  Six girls from the Sechelt  Peninsula ^ attended the ffrst  track and* field meet for the  Junior Olympic championship  in Empire Stadium, Vancouver.  Girls from Sechelt and Gibsons* ages from 11 to 16, were  Laurel Postlethwaite, Kirsten  Jorgansen, Angela Richter,  Helen Bezdeck, Sheila Nelson  and Susan Reid. They were  accompanied toy their coaches  Karl Hergt and Alice Brown.  There were 115 entries from  B. C. Kirsten Jorgansen came  . 3rd in the 50 yard dash| Helen  Bezdeck was 1st in the shot  put and 3rd in the board jump.  Practice is held every Tuesday and Thursday at Hackett  Park, Sechelt and girls with  athletics in mind are welcome.  Contact Mr. K. Hergt at Sechelt or Mrs. Alice Brown  at  Selma Park.  ture   since  he  was elected  in  1952 and would be looking forward   to    doing   all   that   he  7 could for the  area  in the fu-  r ture. *"I feel the scent of vic-  / tory in the air for a CCF government on Sept. 12," he said.  The   CCF    candidate: again  dwelt  on the need for better  coast   guard   facilities  on  the  : B. C. coast and told of the resolution that he had sponsored  in the Legislature last March  urging the federal government  to improve sea rescue services.  "More people are telling me.  that they^are voting CCF this  time because they want integrity at Victoria and they want  Mrs. Littlejohn  Funeral services for Mrs.  Helen Marguerite (Madge) Littlejohn widow of the late Clarence (Red) Littlejohn, were  held July 30 at Courtenay,  B.C.  Mrs. Littlejohn was born in  Calgary, Alta., the elder  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William C. Magee both members  of pioneer families of southern  Alberta. She received her education in- Calgary and for a  time was secretary to Mr.  Henry Wise Wood, president  of the United Farmers of Alberta. She was an Anglican, a  member _ of the Cathedral  Church "of the Redeemer in  Calgary.  A few years after her mar-  ���riage, Mrs. Littlejohn moved  with her husband and son Stephen to Hopkins'- Landing,  where they resided for 17  years. A year after her husband's death in 1958, she moved to Gibsons, then to Vancouver and later to Courtenay,  where she died of pneumonia  in the ambulance on her way  to hospital.  Mrs. Littlejohn leaves her  ison Stephen, her mother, Mrs.  William C. Magee of Calgary,  and her sister, Mrs. Warren  Karchner of Rosemead, California, who flew up for the  funeral. Burial took place in  Courtenay.  medical   care plan,"   Mr. Gargrave said.  He told the meeting that the  election of a CCF government  would mean medical care for  all and cheaper! light bills  through bringing, the B. C. Electric under public ownership.  Ki  insmen are  trail  on your  You may not have to look  out for Jimmy Valentine, the  famous safe cracking artist of  bygone days but you will have  to look out for a band of determined Kinsmen who from  the gleam in their eyes will  be only"too willing to let you  in on a good thing.  The good thing is a jeep  which will be drawn, for on a  date to be decided. Proceeds  from this jeep will go towards  the fund for the construction  of a health centre building  for this area...     * ���  Labor     Day    celebration    for  Port Mellon and a long slate of  races    were   run   off   starting  around ���   10     a.m.     Following1  morning races, camethe lunch  period and after lunch the new  queen    was   crowned.   Senior  sports   attracted   quite   a   few  and   an   interesting   field   of  events   was  lined   up.   Bingo  was part of the festivities.  In  the evening a  dance was held  in   the  Community  Hall   with  Al Ferris  and his Vancouver  orchestra supplying the music-  This annual event is put on  by   the   International  Brotherhood,  Pulp, Sulphite   and   Paper  Mill   Workers, Local 297,  at Pert Mellon.  BEARS   AROUND  Bears have become fairly  common .in this part of the  country. Two blocked the path  cf Mrs. Finlayson of Gibsons  Bakery the other morning and  would not give ground. Mx.  A. J. Charman scared them  off. Later a cub was locate*!  vicinity    of   Burns    road.  in  CNIB MEETING  - Peninsula District branch of  ihe Canadian National Institute for the 6lind will hold a  meeting Sept. 14 at 6 p.m. in  the  United Church: Hall.  W. I. DRAWS  The Women's. Institute hamper was won by Mrs. E. Bryant with Mrs. H. Winn in second place. The sugar and  cream set- was won by Mrs.  Forbes and the TV by Mrs.  Fulkerson.  The Thrill That Comes Once in a lifetime  A VEBSTCK CLASSIC  MOTORISTS WARNED  Passing motorists reported  that over the holiday in Granthams area warnings were given motorists that an RCMP radar speed trap had been set  up ahead. How many took this  advice is_not known but there  were some nabbed during the  period the radar operated.  WHEAJ ALLUPte DlOMT COST *3<3    _ .  /\M   OUNCE. ��� ObSTiA SEMSEW TABLE.?  ON THE T&NGOE. AND A DASH OF VAMtLLA  EXTRACT CM TfiS HANDKERCHIEFS AND  YOU Wet^e PRACTICALLY IRRESISTIBLE  J hefy j 3E    Coast News, Sept. 8,  1960.  aast $fctus  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _ .0. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Yancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  You Vote on Monday  Next Monday is voting day in the province of British Columbia and in case some people might forget, also in the Macken-  xie riding. How you vote is your business but to make your voice  an effective one in the interests of this riding and the province  generally, a vote should be cast. This riding has four persons  seeking election: a Social Crediter, a Liberal, a CCF. candidate  and one for the Conservatives.  The conservative candidate, D. A.. Moon of Bowen Island  is practically unknown along this coastline as far as the average  voter is concerned. But if you like Conservative policies do not  let that fact stop you from casting a Conservative vote.  Perhaps you think Liberal policies suit your tastes. Liberals generally believe in the middle course with independent  enterprise*, and a continuous drive toward a better life for all.  The provinical Liberal party is headed by a man who has offered  a well thought-out platform. Whether the majority will accept  it remains to be seen. F. W. McCloskey of Powell River is the  Liberal candidate.  The CCF. candidate which has controlled this riding for  a good many years would appear to be the man to beat. Will any  mother candidate have sufficient strength to beat the present CCF.  ���candidate, Tony Gargrave, who has represented the riding for  a good many years?  There are people who argue Mr. Gargrave has done nothing to advance the prosperity of this area. Some go so far as to  say he has not even mentioned this area on the floor of the house,  ��ne has only to check back into the Coast News files to reUute  any such statement. Mr. Gargrave has supported various issues  and has said so through news stories. What one can expect from  an opposition member in an overwhelming Social Credit legislature should not be too difficult to guess because Social Credit  (.policy regards an opposition as an irritant which shuold be  squelched, in spite of its so-called democratic base. So if you  like Mr. Gargrave and CCF. policies by all means vote for him.  The Social Credit party is represented by Vince Bracewell  ���of Gibsons. There will be some people who will vote Bracewell  gather than Social Credit but they should remember that the  aian for whom they vote must carry party policy with him., The  Social Credit slogan ���- not policy mind you -���- is Action, not  JPromises and Progress, not Politics. If you are satisfied'with  ���Social Credit slogans by all means vote Social Credit.  Now if one man's opinion is desired in order to sway your  ���rote, here it is: What British Columbia needs badly is an orthodox provincial government which will cut out all the financial  jballyhoo now being offered, reduce taxes and let the population  ���ihave more of its own cash to allow more men to toe employed in  4��ther than government projects. The present government has  the cart 'before the horse. Some day the people of this province  will realize this and wonder why they were suckers for bait  which they supplied themselves.  Vote result in 1956  ..*...'  ; SC   .  CCF  Lib.  ���PC  Bowen Island    " ���     "*""  29  ������:;,27  ���"���'"���'liv-.  ���' i9  Egmont  42  32  14  0  Gambier Island  26  13  4  3  Gibsons  360  250  158  13  Halfmoon   Bay  50  41  19  0  Pender Harbour  127  92  22  4  Roberts   Creek  118  93  24  7  Sechelt  164  175  89  5  Woodfibre  163  117  43  2  Wilson Creek  i              58  51  17  2  Port Mellon  44  107  20  2  Bella   Coola  57  200  5  0  Cranberry   Lake  161  382  90  6  Ocean Falls  176  374  95  15  Powell River  262  458  210  25  Westview  661  944  266  21  Wildisrood  -���        ut  i         92  234  38  2  All other polls  370  560  134  45  Absentee vote  169  222  67  9  TOTALS  3,129        4,372        1,326  180  ���  Greggs  Hauling Contractor  HALFJVJOON BAY, B.C.  SECHELT AREA.  Cement Gravel  $2.25 yd.  Road Gravel       $ 1.50 yd.  HALFMOON BAY AREA  Cement Gravel   $3.00 yd.  DELIVERED  Phone SECHELT 183G  Following is a text of the principal sections of the Canadian  bill of rights:  An Act for the Recognition and  Protection of Human Rights and  Fundamental Freedoms.  Preamble:  The Parliament of Canada, affirming that the Canadian nation  is founded upon principles that  acknowledge the supremacy oi  (���ted, the dignity and worth of the  . human person and the position of  the family in a society of free  men and free institutions:  Affirming also that men and institutions remain free only when  freedom is founded upon respect  for moral and spiritual values  and the rule of law:  And being desirous of enshrining these principles and the human rights and fundamental freedoms derived from them, in a  bill of rights which shall reflect  the respect of Parliament for its  constitutional authority and  which shall ensure the protection  of these rights and freedoms in  Canada: ,  Therefore Her Majesty, by and  with the advice and consent of  the Senate and House of Commons of Canada, enacts as follows:  :{:     Jj:     *  Part   1���Bill of Rights:  1. It is hereby recognized and  declared that in Canada there  have existed and shall continue  to exist without discrimination  by reason of race, national origin  color, religion or sex, the following human rights and fundamental freedoms, namely,  (A) The right of the individual to life, liberty, security of  the person and enjoyment of  property, and the right not-to be  deprived thereof except by due  process of. law;  (B) The right of the individual  to equality before the law and  the protection of the law;  (C) Freedom of religion;  (D) Freedom of speech;  (E) Freedom of assembly and  association; and  (F) Freedom of the press.  2. Every law of Canada shall,  unless it is expressly declared by  an Act of the Parliament of Canada that it shall operate notwithstanding ...the Canadian, bill of  rights, be so construed and applied as not to abrogate, abridge  or infringe or to authorize the  abrogation, abridgment or infringement of any of the rights  or freedoms herein recognized  and declared, and in particular,  no law of Canada shall be construed or applied so as to  (A) Authorize or effect the arbitrary detention, imprisonment  or exile of any person;  (B) Impose or authorize the  imposition of cruel and unusual  treatment  or punishment;  (C) Deprive a person who has  been arrested or detained:  (I) Of the right to be informed promptly of the reason  for his arrest or detention.  (II) Of the right to retain  and instruct counsel without delay, or  (III) Of the remedy by Way  of habeas corpus for the determination of the validity of his detention and for his release if the;  detention is not lawful;  (D) Authorize a court,.tribunal,  con.mission. board or other authority to compel a person/to give  evidence if he is denied counsel,  protection against self crimination or other constitutional safe  guards;  (E) Deprive a person of the  right to a fair hearing in accordance with the principles of fundamental justice for the determination of his right's and obligations;  (F) Deprive a person charged  with a  criminal offence of the  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  right to be presumed innocent  until proved guilty according to  law in a fair and public hearing  by an independent and impartial  tribunal, or of the right to reasonable bail without just cause;  or ,  (G) Deprive a person of the  right to the assistance of an interpreter in any proceedings in  which he is involved or in which  he is a party or a witness, before a court, commission, board  or other tribunal, if he does not  understand or speak the language  in which such proceedings are  conducted;     ;  3. The minister of justice shall,  in accordance" with such regula  tions as may be prescribed by  the governor in council, examine  every proposed regulation submitted in draft form to the clerk  of the Privy Council pursuant to  the Regulations Act and every  bill introduced in or presented to  the House of Commons, in order  to ascertain whether any of the  provisions thereof are inconsistent with the purposes and provisions of this part and he shall report any such inconsistency to  the House of Commons at the  first   convenient  opportunity.  4. The provisions of this part  shall be known as the Canadian  bill of rights.  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.  76 Meets Gibson*  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  Miss Sandra Harding  is now opening a  STUDIO FOR MUSIC  at hear home  Island View, Gower Point Rd.  Lessons  can be obtained for  VIOLIN ��� PIANO  Enquiries can be made at the  above address or Phone  GIBSONS 173D  HIBAU WITH  BLACK BALE  t& and from  VANCOUViR ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  fast, frtqutDt Frttf Service Sverj Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS t��tr ioawntoncm���  TOPS for ��f*sc�� *TOPS fbr ip*ed  Follow The Black Ball Flag I  BLACK BALL  ONE-STOP BANKING  >  ' 7  7  He won't be long. In one brief visit to his local  bank, he can do all his banking, even if it involves sending money half-way round the world.  He can handle money matters this easy, convenient way because only a chartered bank  provides a full range of banking services, all  under one roof.  Day-in, day-out, in more than 4,800 branches  in Canada, bank customers are making deposits,  putting valuables into safety deposit boxes,  buying or selling foreign exchange ... using  all sorts of banking services.  At your local branch bank, you can count on  prompt, courteous and personal attention to  all your banking needs. DOMESTIC   SCIENCE  Canned Fish���2. Mrs. E. Earl2s.  Canned Apricots ��� 1. Mrs. P.  Skytte, 2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Canned Blackberries,  dom.���2".  Mrs. N. McCartney.  Canned Blackberries, wild���1.  Mrs. N. McCartney, 2. Mrs. P.  Skytte.  Canned Cherries ��� 1. Mrs. H.  Thorburn, 2. Mrs. W. Weinhandl.  Canned Loganberries���1. Mrs.  P. Skytte. 2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Canned Peaches ��� 1. Mrs. H.  Thorburn.  Pears  1.  Mrs.  P.  2. Mrs. P.  Canned  Skytte.  Canned Rhubarb  Skytte.  Canned Raspberries���1. Mrs. P.  Skytte, 2. Mrs. H. Thorburn.  Canned Beans, gr. wh.���1. Mrs.  W. Weinhandl, 2. Mrs. G. Coates.  Canned Beans, gr. cut���1. Mrs  W- Weinhandl.  Canned Peas ��� 1. Mrs. G.  Coates.  Canned Carrots ��� 1. Mrs. W.  Weinhandl, 2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Canned Peas & Carrots���2. Mrs  W. Weinhandl.  Canned Mixed Vegetables ��� 2.  Mrs. W. Weinhandl.  Don't   say  Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S  tf  v YMfy ypf"^1^.  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph. Gibsons 189  R.R.I, Gibsons  Pickles, Bread & Butter ��� 2.  Mrs. P, Skytte.  Pickles,   Beets   ��� 1.   Mrs.  G.  Coates,   2.  Mrs.  W.  Weinhandl.  Pickles,   Mixed Mustard ��� 2.  Mrs. W. Weinhandl.  Mixed Pickle Relish ��� 2. Mrs.  Cecil Chamberlin.  Dills���1. Mrs. P. Skytte.  Jam, Blackberry ��� 1. Mrs. F.  Chaster.  Jam, Strawberry���1. Mrs. Cecil  Chainberlin.  Jam, Respberry���1. Mrs. Cecil  Chamberlin.  Jam, Loganberry���1. Mrs. Cecil  Chamberlin, 2. Mrs. Fitchett.  Jam, Boysenberry���1. Mrs.  F.  Chaster.  Marmalade���1. Mrs. E. Cole.  Jelly,   Blackberry   ���   1.  Mrs.  Cecil Chamberlin.  Jelly,   Grape ��� 2. Mrs. Cecil  Chamberlin.  Jelly, Raspberry ��� 1. Mrs. G.  Coates.  Jelly, Red Currant���1. Mrs. L.  Hammond.  Jelly, Apple ��� Mrs. L. Hammond.  Jelly,   Black  Currant���1.  Mrs:  R. Fitchett, 2. Mrs. L. Hammond.  Lemon  Curd ��� 1. Mrs. Cecil  Chamberlin, 2. Mrs. E. Earles.  ���  Honey���1.  Mrs. R. Donley.  Special, Red Currant Jelly ������  Mrs. Lily Hammond.  handl, 2. Mrs. M. Mcorecroft, 3.  Mrs. Ceiil Chamberlin.  Brown Bread ��� 1. Mrs. Agnes  Engen, 2. Mrs. M. Moorecroft, 3.  Mrs. W. Weinhandl.  Mill Rolls ��� 1. Mrs. L. Hammond, 2. Mrs. W. Weinhandl, 3.  Mrs. A. Engen.  Cinnamon Buns ��� 1. Mrs. W.  Weinhandl, 2. Mrs. B. Wray, 3.  Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Candies, Fudge ��� 1. Mrs. H.  Thorburn, 2. Mrs. M. Turner.  Candies, Mixed ��� 1. Mrs. M.  Turner,  2. Mrs. E. Pilling.  Special, Fruit Cake, light ���  Mrs. Paul Skytte.  NEEDLEWORK  Tea Cloth, em. ��� 1. Miss E.  Goodwin.  Table Runner ��� 2. Miss E..  Goodwin.  Centrepce, cutwork ��� 1. Mrs.  Elsie Earles.  Pillow Cases, emb.���1. Mrs. W.  L. Grant, 2. Miss E. Goodwin.  Pillow Cases, cutwork���1. Mrs.  E. Earles.  Table Cloth, crochet���1. Mrs.  W. H. Dunmore.  Doiley, crochet���1. Mrs. M. LeFeuvre, 2. Mrs. E. Earles.  "Centrepce, crochet���1. Mrs.-P.  Skytte, 2. Mrs. E. Warden.  Centrepce,  embroidered  ���   2.  Mrs. Joe H. Connor.  Pot Holders, cro.���1. Mrs. Agnes Engen.  Handkerchiefs ��� 1. Mrs. L.  Grant. 2. Miss E. Goodwin.  Tatting���1. Mrs. Ada Osborne.  Apron, fancy���1. Mrs. M. LeFeuvre, 2. Mrs. Donald Ross.  Apron, plain���1. Mrs. Donald  Ross.  Lady's House Dress���1. Mrs. V.  E. Tyner.  Child's Dress ��� 1. Mrs. Cecil  Chamberlin, 2. Mrs. Peggy Gibson.  Child's Pyjamas ��� 1. Mrs. E.  Earles.  Sewn Article���1. Mrs. Barendregt.  Men's- Socks, plain ��� 1. Mrs.  Janet Matthews, 2. Mrs. Donald  Ross.  Men's Socks, ribbed ��� 2. Mrs.  Janet Matthews.  Men's Socks, fancy ��� 1. Mrs.  Donald Ross, 2. Mrs. Alice Groves  Ladies Ankle Socks���1. Mrs. J.  Matthews.  Baby's three pee, Set, knit��� 1.  Mrs. Matthews.  Coast News, Sept. 8,  1960.    ?  Child's Sweater���1. Mrs. J. Matthews, 2. Mrs. E. N. Coles.  Sweater, Indian type���1. Mrs.  Viola Wilson.  Any Knit Article���1. Mrs. E-  Paulin.  Article made from flour saeX  for wearing���1. Mrs. E. Skytte,  Article, new from old���1. Mrs.  E. M. Cole.  Unclassed ��� 1. Mrs. Agnes  Engen, 2. Mrs. M. LeFeuvre.  Group Entry ��� 1. St. Mary's  Hospital.  Senior Citizen Group���1. Mrs.  E. M. Cole, 2. Mrs. Donald Ross.  Special, crochet tablecloth ���  Mrs. W. H. Dunmore..  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  MmaMa_mm_mmammmmsm  HOME COOKING  "S3  When in Vancouver, stay at  B.C.'S NEWEST,  SMARTEST HOTEL  Planning a trip to Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the Blackstone. Conveniently located  in the heart of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel, services available for. your comfort and  convenience. Wired music in every room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  * Modern, Comfortable Rooms  * Excellent Service  * Reasonable Rates  * 2 Modern Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lobbys  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St;, Van. 2. B.C.���Ph. MU 1-7541  Mrs.  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  %" Hard Copper Pipe  ...   per ft.   20c  %" Copper Elbows     each   10c  y2" Copper Tees    each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet       ......   $28.90  White Bathroom Sets complete, fi*i Ofi KA  nothing more to buy, no seconds  ��DJ.����/��t)U  We can get you any color bathroom set you want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY ���FOR THE SAME QUALITY  4" :New Soil Pipe Single Hub    5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub  5 ft. length $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $1290, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more "  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe     per ft. $1.39  2" Copper Pipe ...   per ft,      90c  iy2" Copper Pipe    per ft.      68c  1%" Copper Pipe -    per ft.    55e  All yon need for tools ��� 1 blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallok Steel Septic Tanks   ....���.:. ....   $48.50  4V No Corrode Pipe    .........  8 ft. lengths $3.80  3y2" No Corrode Pipe   8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.20  1 lb. Solder   :!:...  ...:. ...-.- r     U-39  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in VancoHver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element        .   $74.60  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element    ....  $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element   ... $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element.... $��9-00 & $93.00  ALL GARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE;  3000 feet of 1/2" to 2" best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  All Pumps are Guaranteed ��� Replacement if not Satisfied  Large stock of plastic fittings  OIL FUEL STORAGE TANKS 100 to 500 gals,  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything you don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  Apple   Pie  (206A)   ��� 1  Barondragt.  Apple Pie (206) ��� 1. Mrs. B.  Wray, 2. Mrs. K. Fisher.  Lemon Pie���1. Mrs. L. Hammond, 2. Mrs. Nutio.  Pumpkin Pie ��� 1. Mrs. Marie,  Clarke, 2. Mrs. H. Thorburn.  Berry Pie ��� 1." Mrs. Megan  Moorecroft, 2. Mrs. Cecil Cham-;  berlin.  Bread, white���1. Mrs.-W. Wein7  handl, 2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Bread, Rye ��� 1. Mrs. Moorecroft. A  Bread, brown���1. Mrs. Moorecroft, 2. Mrs. W. Weinhandl.  Fruit Loaf (Yeast) ��� 1. Mrs.  Moorecroft, 2. Mrs. Agnes Engen.  Rolls���1. Mrs. Nutio, 2. Mrs.  Lou Winn. ;S  Bran Muffins ��� 1. Mrs. Paul,  Skytte, 2, Mrs. Nutio. * ""  Baking Powder Biscs���1. -Mrs;-  R. Fitchett. 2. Mrs. P. Skytte.  Fruit Cake (light)���1. Mrs. P.  Skytte.  Sponge Cake���1. Mrs. H. Lau.  Jelly Roll���1. Mrs. Nutio.  Doughnuts  (cake)   ^- .,��r. Mrs.  Agnes Engen, 2. Mrs. P. Skytte.  .    Date  &  Nut Loaf���1. Mfs.  P.  Skytte, 2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Rolled Cookies ��� 1. Mrs. M.  Moorecroft, 2. Mrs. W. Weinhandl.  Drop Cookies ��� 1. Mrs. M.  Moorecroft, 2. Mrs. A. Engen.    -;; .��� .  Gingerbread���1. Mrs. H. Thofr-s'*  burn. ...yiU'^W'--.  Shortbread    ���    1. Mrs.. C4cil /  Chamberlin, 2. Mrs. H. Lau..\?;VV*f  Pastries���1, Mrs. Marie ClaMif  2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.   ^l^fy  Bars���1. Mrs. P. Skytte, 2. TO  W. Weinhandl. Vy  Macaroons ��� 1. Mrs. H. TtforV-  buirn, 2. Mrs. A. Engen. i %  Decorated Cake, decor. onlyV-,i  1. Mrs. Barondragt.  Standard Brands  Layer Cake���1. Mrs. H. Thor?.  burn. \  White Bread���1. Mrs. W. Wein4  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Secheit 96  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet| EVIefal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5^% interest with  free life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We will service all Esso units now  installed or any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  Better Health Service  For All According To  Need, Not Income!  In this age of wonder drags, of great  -advances in the conquest of sickness  and disease, nobody should go without proper medical attention just because they cannot afford it . . .but*  thousands do! Others go into debt to  pay for essentia!'medical services.  This is a blemish on our society, on  added anxiety we don't have to bear  .'������ . we CAN have a truly comprehensive medical and hospital insurance plan that brings the benefits of  modern medicine to everybody, regardless of their means. This plan is  a major plank in the CCF platform.  ONLY THE CCF WILL BRING  COMPLETE MEDICAL PROTECTION!  ~t;  ��� THE RIGHT PLATFORM  ��� THE RIGHT PARTY  ���THE RIGHT TIME  iggoc j  is extra money to seize an opportunity!  HAVE YdU enough extra money? Men who are earning no more than you have  the means to take advantage of opportunity. They, have it because their savings,  the education of their children, their, future financial security and the security of  their families have already been looked after by unconditionally guaranteed life  insurance. These men can afford to seize opportunity. And, if for some reason  they need even more money, they can borrow on their insurance... and still know  that the family's future is secure.  How about you? If you don't have enough extra money . . . maybe it's because  you don't own enough life insurance with valuable savings features. Look into it.  Your life insurance man is a most important person to talk to on your road to  success.  There is no substitute for Life Insurance!  IS you want success you need: extra money to seize opportunity ... confidence in  yourself and your future . . .' security to give you freedom of mind. And in the later  years, when you'll appreciate it the most, leisure to enjoy the rewards of your achievement. These are the ingredients of success. These are the things that life insurance  can help to give you.  THE   LIFE    INSURANCE    COMPANIES    IN    CANADA m  Peninsula ^OiStrs  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt SOR (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  I��?_Jr__S5S  4    Coast News, Sept. 8,  1960.  WEDDING ANNIVERSARY  Over the past years with  unfailing regularity intimate  friends of Mr. and airs. Dave  Rees have called at their home  ia tne Headlands to convey  greetings on their wedding anniversary, this one being Ihe  57th. Lovely cards, flowers  and gifts, beautifully expressed the thoughts and the hope  that many anniversaries will  follow.  WAM7  ADS ARE   REAL   SALESf^SEI  A.C.C.M.     A.L.C.M.     A.T.C.M.  Piano - Accordion - Violin ��� Theory  SECHELT  HALFMOON BAY  TERM COMMENCES SEPT. 9 ��� Phone SECHELT 12  Member B.C. Registered Music Teachers Association  fT-*  f  i'  YOU CAN AFFORD THE  MT IN HOME HEATING,  WITH SHELL'S NEW  |      HEATING EQUIPMENT  FINANCE PLAN!  Only 10% down.. .the rest in up to 5 years  Whether you're converting your present furnace,  or installing a complete new oil heating system,  ! . you can pay for it through Shell's new Heating  Equipment Finance Plan. You can install the  heating equipment of your choice and we will  arrange a loan of up to $1,000?�� for you. You pay  * only  10%   down,  and  the rest is spread con-  * veniently over the next 5 years. Why not call us  >��� to-day. We will discuss your plans with you and  }             tell you exactly how Shell's Heating Equipment  Finance Plan works.  ��� And���whatever make of oil  i             burner you buy, the Shell  Furnace Oil we supply will give  you heating that is clean, even,  trouble-free... it's the best value  for your heating dollar.  For complete information  ��� on Shell's Heating Equipment  \             Finance Plan, call  INSTALLATIONS BY���  Sentinel Heating Ltd.  Contact BUDD KIEWITZ Gibsons 31  DISTRIBUTOR SHELL PRODUCTS  In View of the fact Frank McCloskey, Liberal candidate in  Mackenzie riding, will not be  speaking in Gibsons area until  after the last paper is published  before the election the following  interview was obtained from Mr.  McCloskey:  "Our program isn't tied exclu*-  sively to business, labor, agriculture or any single interest. It is  blueprinted from the thousands  of replies we received from all  over B.C. in May, 1959 to our  grass-roots survey.  "We hold ownership to be a  major key to freedom. Our goal  is ownership for all people as  inaividuals. We will work for  laws and to educate towards  partnership in responsibility and  rewards among management,  workers and shareholders. The  Liberal government will encourage any fair plan where freely  adopted by mutual choice of  workers, unioi-s and management.  "Sky-high taxation will be  curbed to help gird a united,  province to fight to regain world  markets for the products by  which we all live. We aim to  weld into cheerful co-operation  all forces of labor, business, industry and government for this  fight.  "The Liberal government will  launch an all-out attack on unemployment, by far B.C.'s most  urgent problem. We'll undertake  public works spotted when and  where the need is greatest. We'll  encourage cities and municipalities to push forward on as many  projects as. possible that qualify  for proffered make-work spending.  "fflhe Liberal government will  build long range employment by  dispelling with frankness and  full information the dark distrust  among normal outside investors  by fanciful and unbelievable  claims about B.C.'s provincial  finances.  "A Liberal government will  promote sale of B.C. products  across the nation and around the  world, through government resources and by aid and encouragement to venturesome individual selling efforts. An Economic  Development council will provide  hard facts in the battle for a fair  share of jobs, new industries and  word markets.  A British Columbia Business  commission will undertake research loan assistance, and other  promotion to encourage free enterprise to create new, payroll-  bearing industries.  The Liberal government will  fight for a fair share of shipbuilding, for portable pensions,  and for measures to end the savage waste of manpower that results from discrimination against  older workers.  "A fair deal for labor is a key  Liberal project. Liberalism always has stood for the freest  collective bargaining. The Liberal  government will extend this right  to civil servants, repealing legislation that discriminates against  them.  We would remove threats to  freedom of speech and assembly  in existing labor legislation by  amending the Trade Union act  and the Labor Relations act in  line with amendments proposed  by the Liberal Party at the last  legislature session.  FRANK McCLOSKEY  City and municipal governments will receive the respect  they are entitled to expect hi  Victoria. A major example of  Liberal plans to .restore some  equality in taxation and revenue  sharing with local government, is  our continent-leading reform of  school finances. The Liberal government will cancel local school  taxes paid by home owners, home  renters and working farmers. We  wi*ll respect fully the autonomy  of local school boards in expanding provincial grants to replace  local taxes,  "We will extend MSA-type nonprofit medical care coverage to  the entire province. We will  speed construction of a Mayo-  type medical centre at the University of British Columbia to  which doctors from all over B.C.  can refer difficult cases for the  finest diagnosis service and specialist treatment.  A_Liberal government will halt  .immediately' the callous diversion to other uses of millions of  . dollars which the federal government pours into B.C. for hospital  care. Liberalism will see that  long-promised chronic hospitals  are built rapidly by offering  clear cut, positive financial aid  that will enable local government  to start building.  A Liberal government will restore and expand mental health,  services, arming them for the  first time with modern research  and treatment to meet a serious  crisis in mental health.  Low-cost, plentiful power is  the key to an expanding economy  of new industries and more jobs.  The Liberal government will assure orderly public development  of all power sources in B.C., based upon careful assessment of  all factors.  A Liberal government wiJl  strengthen the Public Utilities  Commission and inspire it to act  as "a zealous guardian of the supply and distribution of power at  i;he lowest cost.  ; A Liberal government will end  ;the blight of bunco and bilk that  robs B.C. consumers and merchants of millions of dollars each  BE LIBERAL!!   BE PRACTICAL!!  The Howe Sound Highway Is Necessary  Hear:  Frank McCloskey  WEBB ���   WILLIAMS  A pretty wedding was held  at St. Hilda's Anglican church  with Rev. Denis Harris officiating.! Principals were Margaret Mary Williams, daugh  ter of Mr. and Mrs. 'Archibald  "W. Williams and John N. W.  Webb, sion of Mr. and Mrs.  Frederick W. Webb of Royal  Oak, B. C  j The altar had bronze and  ���* yellow chrysanthemums and  , the pews were decorated with  Twhite ribbons and purple heather.  The    bride's   princess   style  gown was of white de-lustered  ���satin   and  a pearl   tiara  held  .her fingertip veil. She carried  stephanotis.  ���   .    Carolyn Jayenna Webb was  0    maid of honor   and Margaret  Chambers flower girl. Michael  Seal of North Vancouver was  best  man and  Roger   Lucken  ; of Wilson Creek  and Howard  Webb of Royal Oak were ushers.  Mr. C. G. Lucken proposed  the toast to the bride at the  reception held in the Parish  hall. Margaret is well known  in Sechelt being one of the  ;first girls in the Anglican  children's choir going on from  there to Christ Church cathedral in Vancouver. The young  couple will reside in Fort St.  ���John where Mr. Webb is teaching.  Gibsons & District Liberal Association  More than 350,000 man years  of Canadian employment are accounted for within the forest industries.  year. Canada's first government  Agency of Consumer Affairs will  be directed by a B.C. woman  qualified  in consumer work.  Liberals will re-establish meetings of the Farmers' Institute,  and other farm organizations  with the Select Standing Committee on Agriculture while the  Legislature is in session.  Other highlights of the Liberal  blueprint: ,  A Department of Youth Affairs  and a province-wide physical fitness program.  Restore North America's investing confidence by- rewriting  destructive laws.  Stop issuing Tree Farm Licences, review all existing licences  and protect the small logger.  Appoint top-notch public de-  fencers to ensure equal justice  to all. Establish the right to sue  the Crown without permission  from the attorney-general.  Develop the neglected tourist  industry to its ten-fold prospect  of poising One Billion Dollars a  year into B.C.  ,��***^JHMIIr*M^^  Phone Sechelt l  GOV'T GRADED STEER BEEF  Satisfaction Guaranteed or your money refunded  Bi(M Sliced Rinto  Vz LB,  SIDES of BEEF   53  Cut wrapped & Sharp Frozen  Ik.  Pork MIC I! I) CTN  if  Ik.  Illin BEEF L1M  Fresh Frosted  W  Ib.  THESE PRICES GOOD FOR FOLLOWING  WEEK SALES  TYEE BOAT  & BAIT SALES  FALL GIVE AWAY PRICES ON USED MOTORS  WHAT WOULD YOU  DO IF YOU WERE IN  THIS POSITION?  You are in Toronto, New York or London . . . or maybe in Vancouver.  You are trusted as a professional manager or advisor with moneys saved up  by people or by companies of shareholders. Your job is to place these  savings wisely.  In the past you have put some very  large sums of money in B.C. (This  and more money like it helped make  our province for a  long  time the  fastest growing in Canada.)  You have been disturbed by the 1958  and 1959 record of strikes in B.C. But  even more disturbing to you is the prospect that, if the Socialist CCF party  were to win in the coming Provincial  Election, an ambitious small group of  paid officers of labor unions now dominating and financing the CCF would  control the Government of British Columbia. Joining  union  leader power  over labor and industrial relations with  political power over all property and.  lives in  British Columbia, this group  would have dangerous strength.  Mr . ' 11.  . 1  So, wondering whether to invest  more money iri British Columbia or  to put it in Alberta, Manitoba, Ontario or elsewhere���-without such  risk���-what would you do?  ..y  To help these managers of savings  make decisions favorable to B.C., British  Columbians should vote to reject the  idea of State Socialism, run by a handful of union officers.  "X  INDUSTRIAL PROGRESS COMMITTEE  of the  B.C. Federation of Trade & Industry Coast News, Sept. 8, 1960.    5  t.UJ'lLJI^WUaiWil.MIClS^J.aDWHglWW^M  "I PAY ONLY  FOR THE GAS $ USE AND  11 PAY FOR IT AFTER USE,  WOT BEFOREl"        K \  CAN BE YOURS       __  People everywhere are  now installing Rockwell   *  LP-gas meters for better  service and operating      *  economy. Why not r  The B.C. Federation of Fish &  Game Clubs has called upon experienced hunters to give safety  leadership in the field during  the 1960-61 hunting season which  opened Saturday, Sept. 3.  During 1960, the fish and game  dlubs of B.C. have had 2,000  junior sportsmen under training  in a safety education program  conducted jointly by federation  clubs and the provincial depart-  /,\N  ASK US TO INSTALL A ROCKWELL  \ S.P-GAS METER IN YOUR HOM2  THE MODWH WAT 10 BUY IP-GAS-  IKE MODERN FUEL FOR RURAL AMERICA  \  ment of recreation and conservation.  Art Morton of Nelson, federation director who heads the junior safety training plan gave  these  safety tips for hunters:  Make sure your health is good  enough to stand the rigours of  hunting; Many accidents are  caused without guns ��� by heart  attacks, falls, or due to bad eyesight.  n  I  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOYD'S STORE LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  B  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  SEPTEMBER 19  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Evelyn Hayes, Sechelt 95.  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  Check your gun and ammunition before you leave home. Never  carry ammunition which does  not properly fit your gun.  Be sure to tell your friends  where you intend to hunt. If you  get lost you endanger the lives  of others who go in search for  you.  Obey the basic safety rule that  every gun is loaded until proven  otherwise.  B.C. hunters will have a new  game bird target this season. For  the first time, mourning doves  will he legal game in certain districts. These pigeon-like birds  have been increasing rapidly in  some districts and have been fair  game in U.S. states for many  years.  Your Future!  The Canadian Lumbermens Association of Ottawa reports that  at the last census in 1956, there  was over 10 Billion board feet  of White Pine available in the  accessible forests of Ontario.  SECHELT  Anglican Sunday School  OPENS  Sunday, Sept.  11  at 11 a.m.  ',   *��  IllwwfcVflfo1!:  -i  FACT:  LAW  SUGGESTION  During the ia  ^n;ral ' ^^T^Tof   any  _.__,-u___t    �����    nf' "���' -^J���r-���* ���>     n-p iyi    *_. y-1**  business   i*>" * ��, otvei"   P��wer *  o-r-Gren  -PeaC?f,i   Northern  Not  to Wenner-Gre       _  p    lfic  ���Development  Comp��   ^^  No  statute   permxts  a ^  v,pen  altered   to   y time!  No  statute  has  b*e^ ege   at   any  resource  or  ?Pe  TO^HE_OPPOSiIimi. t er   pr0V.  I;  I 1  S*  I  '&  Sta^   reference  !  Governm  ent   Agency  VOTE FOR THE  :fr>te*>rf-j?  VS'Vr.sr'lA !-:***��*?  FIRST PRIZE of $25 was won  by Mrs. R.. Stroshein cf Sechelt in the Pacific National  Exhibition Heme Arts Make  and Model contest. Her 'creation is modelled by daughter  Nancy, 4. It is a winter ensem-  with pleated skirt and sweat-  hie of reversible coat and hat  er. The PNS runs to Labor  Day, Sept. 5.'  Watch fo  re  d Ii  British Columbia motorists  are urged to be on the look  out for school buses that have  stopped to permit the receiving or discharging of school  pupils and which display flashing red lamps to indicate that  action.  George Lindsay, superintendent of motor vehicles says  these buses will be. readiiy  identifiable by motorists as  they will display two alternately flashing red lamps facing to the front of the bus  and two alternately flashing  red lamps, iacing...to the rear  of the' busi '".  When these lamps are flashing, drivers of vehicles which  approach from the front or  the rear of the school bus?  mst stop their vehicles and  the vehicles must remain stopped until the red lamps cease  flashing. In some areas where  highway conditions warrant,  the school bus drivers will  keep the lamps flashing to assist school children in crossing the highway, either when  leaving or before entering the  school bus.  These changes Put into effect an amendment to the.Motor Vehicle Act made at the  1960 session of the Provincial  Legislature. Prior to now, drivers of motor vehicles approaching a school bus were  merely required to reduce motor vehicle- speed to 15 miles  per hour whilst in the vicinity of a school bus.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAILORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  *��������  REACH FOR AN  O'KEEFE  LAGER.   BEER  Get acquainted with this smooth-brewed,  flavourful lager ��� it's the perfect companion for your leisure and pleasure.  Get a case today!  O'KEEFE BREWING COMPANY (B.C.) LIMITED  NOW OPEN  S-echelt Highway, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  r  Ph. Sechtelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  One call brings you /  the wonderful world of warmth j  FOR  DETAILS ON  Oil  OR  .^7  Z__t  BURNERS  CALL  "* *.    .. -    ���-*  .  Speck  Metal Works  GIBSONS  Ph. Gibsons 149  Elsewhere call your nearest   ���  Imperial Oil sales office  Engineered for  Modern Living  ��� '..������  Low Down Payment  Easy Monthly Terms  6 Years to Pay  Guaranteed Siy  Imperial Oi!  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or the Government of British Columbia BEGINNERS OR ADVANCED STUDENTS  PRIVATE  OR GROUP  LESSONS  Phone ....  Walter Hendrickson  GIBSONS 111X  4    Coast News,  Sept. 8,  1960.  We use  Ultra Sonie Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  ill  COMMUNITY HALL ��� PORT MELLON  commencing, THURSDAY, SEPT. 15  CLASSES EVERY THURSDAY  Pre-School Children from 2 to 3.30 p.m. ��� School Children  from 3.30 to 5 p.m. ��� 35c per lesson  FOR PARTICULARS PHONE TU 4-5344  Jigs, Reels and Hornpipes and a variety of Dances  COMOX ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Wednesday, the 21st day of September, 1960, at  10:30 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court-house, Courtenay, B. C, I will sell at public  auction the lands and improvements thereon in the list hereinafter set but, of the persons  in said list hereinafter set out, for all DELINQUENT AND CURRENT taxes due and unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for interest, costs and expenses, including .the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount of taxes due up to and including  the year 1958, and interest thereon, together with costs of advertising said sale, be not  siooner paid.  LIST OF PROPERTIES ..... ���    ������������, --.   -������������ -   - ���   ��� -  Name of Person assessed  Shdrt Description of Property  in  0>  u  0)  *n  ���a  v_ r*  _u-C->  eve-  to X  US'  ^Hathdiin;;;��rank;  Ham-  ti&wn, Andrew M.;  ,y Hawtii Jean L. .____-  j&lliard, George Hi;  Moore, Christine R.  (execs of will of MP.  Millard,  deceased)  tolilliai-d, Geoirge H.;  Moore, Christine R.  (execs of will of M.P.  Millard,  deceased) ���  McRae, Aileen V.   Pickard, Gordon T. ���  Millard.   George H.;  Moore, Christine R.  (execs^ of will of M.P.  Millard, deceased)  _���_  MacLean,  Orton A.;  MacLean, , Evelyii A.  MacLean, Orton A.;  MacLean, Evelyn A.  MacLean,  Orton A.;  MacLean,  Evelyn A.  Moore,  Susan  Moore,   Susan  Millard,   George ��� H.; ���.  Moore, Christine R-  ���(execs of will of M.P.  Millard, deceased) _.  Millard,   George  H.;  Moore, Christine R.  (execs of will of "M.JP.  Millard, deceased) --  Millard,   George  H.;  Moore, Christine R.  (execs tif^will of M.P.  Millard, deceased)   __  Anderton,  Johanna   Simper, John Herbert -  Martin, Clarence B.;  Martin, Mildred B-  (reg. owner, W. J.  Eckford)    _____i   Martin,  Clarence B.;  Martin, Mildred B.  (reg. owner, W. J.  Eckford}      '-..  Martin,  Clarence B.j    .  Martin, Mildred B.  (reg.v, owner, W.-;.J.  -Eckford);/'.:.:-^-������.;.���^  Martin, Clarence B.j  Martin, Mildred B.  (reg. owner, W. J.  Eckford)    __r_-   ���-���  Maytin,.Clarence B.;  Martin, Mildred B.  (teg. owner, W. J.  Eckford)   Martin. Clarence JB-;  Martin, Mildred. B.  (reg. owner, W. J.  Eckford)    - - T -- =   Martin.  Clarence B:;  ������Martini-. Mildred B.  (reg. owner, W. J.  Eckford)       Adams,   Do-uglas   --.���  Comox  Valley Coloiiifc-  ation Corporation  Ltd.       --  Comox  Valley Colonization Corporation  Ltd:     _________--^-  Comox  Valey Colonization Corporation  Ltd.    Kreeger, Emil; Kreeg-  er, Eleanor (reg. owner, V:M.  Ployart) ---  fair, James F.; Fair,  Vera  J. (reg.   owner,  G-R.   Garoz)   ���   Martin. .Clarence JB.;  ' sMaftin. Mildred B.  (r��g.YOwner, W. J.  Eckford)        _____ _  Einarson, Paul     Millarql,   George H.;  Moore, Christine R.  (execs of will of M.P.  Millard, deceased)  __  Innes,  John D. _���  Maitland, Robert B,.  Sandberg,  John  A.;  Sandberg, Winifred  .   B.       ���-  Stolzenberg,   Harry1;  Stolzenberg;. Violet  MacKenzie.. Daniel;  BlacKenzie, Lena  _:  Burns,   Edward   _._...  COMOX   LAND  DISTRICT  W.  110 ft. Lot 4, Sec. 6, Plan 5655,  C. of T. 64269N    __  ���_.  Lot 2, Sec.  16, Plan 6666,   C. of T.  62302N   Sfec; 42  (eicept N.W. 2  ac. more or  less,   and  those  pts.   of   said sec.  shown  coloured  red  on plans de  posited under D.D. 19900 and D.D.  20110), C. of T. 68153N    N.W. 2 ac. more or less, of Sec. 42,  C. of T. 68152N   Lot; 2,   Sec.   70,   Plan   8874 (except  Plan 11348), C. of T. 80533N   S.E; V_ Sec. 71, C. of T. 57525N   Lot 94, C.  of T. 68154N   D.L. 134, Plan 1705  Lot 25, C. of T. 83037N   Lot 37, C. of T. 83037N   Lot 46, C. of T. 83037N    1 II    ..      ���  $ <t I $ <t T   $ ��*l    $'   ��  Lot 2, D.L.  155,  Plan 1241, C. of T.  .   44443N    Lot 9,  D:L.  155, Plan  1241  (except  Parcel A), C. of T. 44443N   D.L.   169,  Comp. Plan 2829  Let 1, C. of T. 68155N   Lot 2, C. of T. 68155N  Lot 3, C. of T. 68155N  D.L. 189 (except N:W. V_ arid except  Plan 425 R. of W.), C. of T. 12620N  Easterly 104 5/10 ft. Lot 9, D.L. 219,  Plan 9891, Ci of T. 75109N   D.L. 219, Plan 11859  Lot 1, C. of T. 80891N  Lot 2, C. of T. 80891N  Lot 3, C. of T. 80891N  Lot 4, G. of T. 8Q891N   Lot 5, C. of T. 80891N __���  Lot 6, C. of T. 80891N __  Lot 7, C. of T. 80891N   Lot D. D.L. 222, Plan 11621, C. of T.  79613N _____^.____   Lot 4, Bk. 29, Plan 9836, C. of T.  69513N     __-_-���_-���-__   Lot 5, 6k. 29, Plan 9836, C. of T.  69513N __ __  Lot  6, Bk.   29, Plan 9836  C.   of T.  69513N      ���_ ____  ___J" _"__  /Lot 1 of BkT29~and"Sec."22,~ Tp."4,  Plan 5517 (except Plan 1386R), C.  of T. 36822N       tot 31 <rf Bk. 29 and Sec. 34, Tp. 9,  Plan 2281, C. of T. 66153N   ;Fr. N.W. V4 Sec. l&and Fri S#. V.  Sec. .21, .Tp. 1, Blah 552v(except  Plan 11882), C. of T. 73089N  Lot A, Sec. 35, Tp- '4, -Plan 56,65 ,(eX*  cept Parcel A), C, of T. 47245N ..  Sec. 2, Tp. 9, Plan 552G (except Plan  6729), C. of T. 68T56N ___���"   Gp. 14 NEW WESTMINSTEJR LAND  DISTRICT  Lot N, Bk. 1, D.L.  1499, Plan 9049,  C. of T.  376696L ���  Westerly  115 ft.  Lot  4, Blc. 6,  fi.L.  3497, Plan 6280, C/of T. 173502L _.  NELSON LAND DlSTTilCT  Lot 9, Bk. 31. D.L. 24, Plan 3268, C.  of  T. 62727N      Lot 4, Bk. 35, T>J^. 24, Plan 3268, C.  of T. 83313N   Lot 20, Sec. 30, Tp. 11, Plan 1930, C.  of  T. 43218N  -_..���__       Lot B, Sec. 31i-<T_>. 11, Plan 8726,.C.  of T. 61199N  __-_-..������_..-���  119.971    3.711 12.751 136.43  268.531 11.351 12.75. 292.63  639.301 28.541 13.751 681.59  69.751    2.951*12.75  ! 92.17  ��9.68  8.081 13;75  2.461 13.75  I  85.45  214.00  75.89  473.821 20.431 13.75| 508.00  I I I  8.82|      .371  12.751    21.94  8.82|      .371  12.751    21.94!  157.471    6.66| 12.751 176.58  36.551    1.53*1 13A75|    51.83  I I I  36.551    1.531 13.75!    51.83  75.021    4.591 13.751    93.36  '    I      I  I. I  94.231    4.591 13.751 112.57  12.471      .61! 12.751    25.83  i      !      i  88.761    3.69   13.75! 106.20  If I  168.641    7.051 12.75   188.44  12.34|      .53  14.4  13.581      .58! 12.75  12.75  .611 12.75  25.62  26.91  27.77  125.931    5.39|12.75|144.07  39.351    1.69| 12.751    53.79  293.861    8.40| 12.75  21.391      .92! 12.75  70.331    2;74| 12.75  42.43!    1.791 13.75  59.37!    2.50! 13.75  I  21.201      .90! 13.75  195.541    7.021 13.75  38.961    3.381 13.75  I  125.92  131.&T  645.8S  315.01  35.06  85 82  57.97  75;62  35.85  216.31  56.09  5.39| 13.751 145.70  4.361 12.751 149.05  27.82  I  13.75! 687.46  I    :     *������  I  117.351 3.20! 12.751 133.30  I I I  121.391 4.64| 12.751 138.78  I I I  I I I   .  163.31! 6.33! 12.751 182^9  I I I  96.72! 2.251 12.751 111.72  III  60.65| 2.52| 13.751    76.92  ....-.���!��� I .1  15.05| .51! 13.751    2951  I I I  Vas,s,  Dorothy J.  Chlalifour, Alfred  Crpssley, Stanley T.  __  Lansdowne, Lewis G. _  Small, Harvey S.:  Small, Edwin C;  Thomson, Hilda (ex-  ���|cx. of will of Edith  Muriel Raymer, deceased)        Cqpk, Chris   (reg.  own-  |r,    Anglican    Synod  .of the Diocese of  British  Columbia)   __  Thurston, George   Th-urston, George   Mtallins,  Patrick  D.   __  Andersen, Anders P. (ad  min of estate of CM.  Andersen,     deceased)  Charles, Henry   Cabpbell, Allen A. (reg  Owners.  E: Painter,  ���W.P.    Barclay,    HJ?.  Barclay)        Sotel,  Lucien      Warner, Edward M.   __  Duschenka,      Katherine  ^.(ree. owner, James E.  C. Nelson)   GUgne, Harry W.   B.C. Chipping Company  ..���.-���:. Ltd.   Hobbs, Ralph O.      FiHley.  Walter W.;  ^jBoyd, Wesley W. ___  Robertson, John R.G.  _  ��� rr ��.**���""  iRobertson John Rankin  Str.rGentles-   . ���; __;   Ripbertson, John Rankin  Gentles  Millard,   George  H.;  ���Moore, Christine R.  (execs,  of  Will of  -Margaret   P.  Millard,  deceased)  Parkin,  John;   Parkin,  Robert   (execs,  of es-  tatp  of Eliza  Parkin)  NEWCASTLE LAND DISTRICT  Lot 5, D.L.  12, Plan 1023 (except N.  100  ft. lying ,E. of road and Plan  5602  and E. & N.  Rly.),  C. of T.  76643N ._.       .  Lot 1,  D.L 43, Plan 4577, C. of  T.  58969N          R. 1, COAST LAND DISTRICT  Parcel A, Lot 9, Bk. 2, D.L. 15, Plan  2482,  C. of T.  1755131      D.L. 1072, C. of T. 2087941   D.L. 1489, C. of T. 2216681   RUPERT LAND DISTRICT  Lot. 6, Sec. 4, Plan 4012, C. of T.  877981         Fr. N:E. V_ Seo. 20 (except Plans 816,  2443, 3023), Molcolm Island, C. of  T.   2339761     N. V_ and W. V_ Bk. 110, Sees 20 and  21, Plan 816, Malcolm Island, G.  of T.   2509761     Lots 3, 4, Bk. B, Sea 36, Tp. 9, Plan  2178, C. of T. 77679N   N.W. V4 Sec. 30, Tp. 42, C.   of T.  798011         SAYWARD LAND DISTRICT  Lot 31. D.L.  8, Plan 2122,   C. of T.  2718911 -  Lot G, Bk. 2, D.L. 53, Plan 11383, C.  of T.  77734N      Lot 2, DL. 67, Plan 11597, C. of T.  2659801   ----  Lot 2, D.L.  75, Plan 9774,   C.  of T.  2498141      Lot 4, D.L. 75, Plan 11388, C. of T.  2624741          Lot 7,  D.L. 132, Plan 8997, C. of T.  2497691         Lot 233, C. of T. 2551821 =.-  N.W: Va of N.W. V4 Sec. 34, Tp. 6 (except Plan 216 R of W. .and except  Parcel A.). C.  of T. 845411   Lot 1, Sec. 34, Tp. 6, Plan 8868, C.  of T.   2247381     N.W. i/4 Sec. 33, Cortes Island, C. of  T.  2147701   Amended Lot A, Sec. 35, Plan 3690  (except Plan 12047, Cortes Island  C.  of T. 818821  ____      Lot E, Sec. 35. Plan 3690, Cortes Island, C. of T.  1021871   137.41! 5.75| 13.751 156.91  579.991 13.401 12.751 606,14  I I   I  12.541 .69! 12.751 25.98  40.11! 1.451 13.751 55,31  COMOX LAND DISTRICT  Under-surface Coal Rights  All coal under that pt. Sec. 42 shown  coloured red  on plan  deposited  under D.D.  19900 and all coal, minerals, fire-clay and oil in, on, or under that pt. Sec. 42 shown coloured red on plan deposited under D.  D. 20110, C. of T. 22434F   Under surface coal rights in Lot A,  Sec. 57, Plan 2256, Registered under  number  84811G        58.20i    2.54! 13.75  I  120.291    5.011 12.75  I I  273.151  11.79 13.75  I I  I I  176.94!    6.80! 13.75  64.14!    2.791 13.75  57.351    3.731 13.75  66.34!    2.751 12.75  74.49  6.02! 12.75  I  6.301 12.75  I      .  .   I  5.781 12.75  I  I  2.641 12.75  5.43! 12.75  2.06! 13.75  148.73!  I"  170.77!  I  132.491  I  I  103.181  I  117.891  50.571  I I  I I  52.521 2.23!  13.75  I  62.40|  64.44!  !  I  216.971  I  15.021  2.72! 12.75  I  2.811 13.75  I  I  9.281 13.75  .66!  13.75  I  I  .24! 13.75  19/72  5.731  I .       .  .  5.73!       .241 12.751    18.72  138.05  298.69  197^49  80.68  74.63  81.84  167.50  189.82  151.02  118.57  136.07  66.38  68.50  77.87  81.00  240.00  29.43  Dated at Courtenay, B.C., this 11th day of August, 1960.  G. W. McFARLAND  Provincial Collector  VANCOUVER ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  T HER.EBY .GIVE,NOTICE that, on Tuesday,1 the 2o|h day of September, 1960, at  10:30 o'clock in the fcrenopnjgat^he Court-house, Vancouver, B. C. I will sell at public  auction the lands and improvements thereon in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons  in said list hereinafter set out, for all DELINQUENT AND CURRENT taxes due and unpaid by said if.Tsons on the date of tax sale^ and" for interest, costs and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount of taxes due up to and including  the year 1958, and interest thereon, together with costs of advertising said sale, be hot  sooner paid.  .   - .     LIST OF PROPERTIES  Name of Person assessed  Short Description of Property  ���O w  .*->  C <u  CO  co <2  w  V  a  tt)  S-r  xn o  co  ���*�����  C  Cost  Exp  -Rl  .o  Daucfet,   Victor E.C.;  Daoust, Jane A. ���  Jtfoon, David A.   Moon, David A. _-,   Moon,  David   A.;   Mac-  Taggart,   Douglas J���  Moon, David A. (reg.  owner, Robert H.  Proudlock)    _--   Moon, David A. (reg. .  owners, Neil McPherson, Alex. McPherson,  Margaret   McPherson)  Saniger, Arthur   Scoular, Florence Elizabeth        Fisher, Margaret J. ���  Allan, Tfoomag   Richards,  Ernest F.  G.;  Richardson, George R  Nestman, Leopold J. ���  Kashmir Lumber Co.  Ltd.      ���  Day, Joseph G.      NEW WESTMINSTER LAND  DISTRICT  Bk. 5, D.L. 688, Ref. Plan 59, Gp. 1,  Crown Grant No. 9168/962      Bk. A, D.L. 777, Plan 5523  Lot  1, C. of T. 347033L    Lot 2, C. of T. 263246L   Lot 3, C. of T. 242396L  Lot 8,  C. of T. 253321L  $ .��  113.69  153.00  115.98  154.22  $ ��H  2.70  6.59  5.00  6.65  Brown, William. H. -  Galbraith, Laurie   Lot  14, C. of T.  195688L  Bk. 11��� DL.  1347, Pl&n 2230, C.  of  T    34295K'  Lot" C, Bk;  7 D.L~ " i362J"5plan "7237,  C.  of T.   179829L   Bk. 1, DL. 1731, Plan 4082, C. of  T.  375605L _   Ptn. of Lot 11 shown at P.G.E. R. of  W. on Ref. Plan 1019, Bk. 14, DL.  1814, Plan 3149, C. of T; 26702E .  Ptn of Bk. 8 shown as P.G.E. R. of  W. on Ref. Plan 1019, D.L. 2935,  Plan 4485 C. of T. 49921   Bk. 6,. D.L. 3380, Plan 4341, C. of T.  321099L        D.L. 5341, C. of T. 251434L   Northerly 1,100 ft. of D.L. 5955 C.  of T.  234577L     Township 50  Parcel A of Fr. N.E. V_ Sec. 3, Plan  330, C. of T. 663261          ^!  3 5/100-ac. pt. of S. %'of Fr. S. %  Sec. 14, C. of T. 9789E   95.82   4.12  229.79  16.07  8.03  13.75  13(U4  12.751 172.34  12.751 133.73  I  12.751 173.62  12.75  9.90  .69  .35  112.69  12.751  252.44  13.751     30.51  12.751    21.13  44.761  1.12   113.751    59.63  13.891     .981   13.751    28.62  19.78 1.381 13.75! 34.91  I          I I  26.661 1.171 13.751 41.58  105.251 4.59! 13.751 123.59  I          I I  140.321 6.12 13.751 160.19  33.491  1.47  I  30.75!     .86  13.751     48.71  I  13.751     45.36  Dated at New Westminster, B.C. this 11th day of August, I960.  f. Mcdonald  Provincial Collector Coast News, Sept.  8,  1960.    7  COMING  EVENTS  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued) ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Cont) DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  Sept. 9, Roberts Creek Legion  General meeting, 8 p.m.  Sept. 17, Gibsons Squarenaders Dance Club regular dances  start, 8 p.m., Hopkins Hall.  Ycu all come!  Sept. 14, Wed., 8 p.m., Regular monthly meeting, Roberts  Creek Community Association  Library.s  Sept. 16 Friday, St. Bartholomew's W.A. meeting of combined groups, 12 noon in Parish Hall. Tea and coffee provided. Bring your own sandwiches.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leith,  Pender Harbour, take pleasure  in announcing the forthcoming  wedding of their eldest daughter, Geraldine Dorothy to Brian Flumerfelt, Roberts Creek.  The wedding will take place  September 17 at 7 p.m. at St.  Aidan s Anglican Church, Roberts Creek, Rev. Denis Harris  officiating. Reception 7:30 at  Wilson Creek hall following  the wedding.. Gerrie and Brian extend an open invitation  to their many relatives and  friends to attend the wedding  and  reception.  IN MEMORIAM  Ih loving memory of Hilda  Louise Whitcombe, who fell  asleep ori Sept.  15,  1958.  "And there shall be no night  there; and they need no candle, neither light of the sun;  for tlie Lord God giveth them  light." Rev. 22:5.  Always remembered by her  sisters.  CARD OF THANKS  To all the kind friends and  neighbors who.by their sympathetic manifestations have  lightened my sorrow during  these-trying times I extend my  most heartfelt thanks. I will  cherisih always the respect and  honor shown my dear departed husband.  Mrs. A.D. Johnston,  (Sower Point.  Thanks to all my friends iri  Wilson Creek for their cards  and,letters during my recent  stay in hospital.  ���*.*-. Henry  Begg.���,___...  HELP WANTED  iMan to cut wood. Steady job.  Must have own saw and transportation.   Ph.   Gibsons   173Q  WORK WANTEII ~*  Day work and/or baby sitting.  Reliable. Mrs. Van Graham,  Phone   Gibsons  420M.  All types of brick, stone and  concrete work. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons 448.  LOST ~~  $50  REWARD  for information leading to.the  recovery of a grey 1959 Vauxhall station wagon with white  top, license No. 6696. Notify  WAlnut 2-6250 or MUtual 1-  0446  or R.C.M.P.  FOUND ~ ~~  A place to get take out service.  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  FUELS ~'       :        ''      '  Phone 74A for wood, $6 per  load delivered. Mechanical  work, odd jobs, with truck or  chain siaw. Gait coal $32 ton  delivered.  $12 per cord, .. delivered. A.  Simpkins, Gibsons 448,  WOOD  . Fir qt. Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initial-,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line -it  6c per line,'minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Deal with   Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND  INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver  Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  br better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  BUYING OR SELLING  Business or Residential  Large  or   small  Prompt .Friendly Experienced  Service  1   acre  waterfront,  fully   furnished,    including    $400    TV.  F.P. $10,500.  See our Pre Cut Dillee Cottage  and new office (next to Super  Valu)  EWART McMYNN  Gibsions 445  Chas. English Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsions 445  West Van. WA 2-9145  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  Waterfront   and semi-waterfront lots.  Several   homes   on   waterfront.  Summer   cottage   for   sale,  $3,000.  If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  REALf ESTATE  ���������&.i    -.  INSURANCE  TWO OFFICES  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  FOR RENT--5  Cottage; at Davis. Bay, furnished, 1 bedroom, full plumbing.  Ph. yH.   A.  Hill,  Sechelt  282R  Warm modern 3 room cottage  in Gibsons. Ideal, for couple.  Has oil range and heater. Available Oct. 1 Gibsons 68G.  Duplex, furnished, Gower  Point Road, waterfront. Small  family, winter rates. Phone  Gibsons 8B.  Furnished cottage, Gower  Point. Running, water, toilet,  rangette. Winter rates for  small family. Ph. Gibsons 8B.  WANTED TO RENT  2 bedroom house with acreage,   Gibsions   area.   Box   579,  Coast' News.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Small house, serviced, ready  to move in. Small monthly  payments will handle. Would  want small payment in advance. What have you to offer  for payment? Box 581, Coast  News.  8 new lots, Stone Villa, 70  x 210. FP $600. No building  restrictions. A Simpkins, Pratt  Rd.,   Phone  Gibsons  448.  Spacious year round home,  large basement, good beach,  $7,000 full price; easy terms.  Box 576, Coast News.  MISC. FOR SALE  Bargains in tools: Stanley mitre box and 24 inch saw as  new; Stanley 55 plane complete with all cutters; 14 inch  oil bath jig saw; wood, lathe  with treadle or power; planes,  saws and other tools. One good  120 Hohner accordion. $50.  One complete set of Slinger-  land drums, as played by Gene  Krupa, list price $500. Hardly  ever used, a sacrifice $250. All  have new travelling trunks,  and in addition a new $20 bass  drum cover for local jobs and  are all given in. Sickness reason for selling. Phone Sechelt  44T.  Baby grand piano (Cobbard &  Cobbard) Phone Gibsons 211G  New B.S.A. .300 cal. 2Vz pow-  erscope, 2 boxes cartridges.  Sacrifice $150, Phone 26H,  evenings.  Double bed, limed oak, radio  headboard, Restmore spring-  filled mattress, in excellent  shape. Mrs. Barendregt, Bot-.  torn Road, east. Hopkins Landing.   1^48 Chev Sedan, 1949 Nash  sedan; light 4 wheel trailer.  Cheap. Jim Stewart, North  Road,   Gibsons.  1 Parade automatic glass lined 30 gal. hot water tank, good  condition, $60. 1 boy's medium  size all metal construction wagon, fair condition, $5. Apply Bayview Lodge, Selma  Park.  Cherry red winter coat, size  16, full back, good condition.  $25. Phone Sechelt 235.  Orders taken now. Freezing  and canning chicken. 50c per  bird. F. Holland, R. R. 1, Gibsons. Phone 175G.  5 ton Federal flat deck truck.  ���Excellent shape. No reasonable offer refused. Mr. Houle,  Cabin 10, Danny's Motel, Gibsons.  Well seasoned eastern birch  and maple, 1 and 2 inch thick,  30c board foot.  Gibsons 212W  Custom built furniture the  way you want it. Good kitchen  cabinets sell your ho*ie. Nice  inside and outside appearance.  Best of materials and workmanship at reasonable prices.  You are welcome to drop in  and see the unpainted furniture at any time. Open 7 days  a week. Galley's Woodworking  Shop,  Gibsons  212W  .  Residence  105Y        Store  339  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons  Service anytime  7 electric stoves, all been tested and guaranteed in first class  working condition. $29 to $45.  Gurney white enamel oil stove  not  a conversion $110  White bathroom set, 3 pes,  special $98  Beatty rebuilt piston pump,  fully guaranteed $85  Wood and coal stove, white  enamel, $29 and $39  1 brick lined wood heater $12  reconditioned toilet  tanks $7.50  New   toilet bowls only $12.90  New aluminum roofing, $18.50  per  square,  less   for   larger  amounts.  Oil stove $69  Combination wood,  coal and gas $69  Westinghouse frig.  7 cu. ft. $89  Oil stove $69  Combination wood,  coal  and gas $69  McClary oil range $89  4 ring electric stove  real buy $49  Small size wood  and coal range ^ $39  Small size cast  iron  wood  heater,  in   good shape $19  Cash  or terms.  New IVt hp. Electric  hand saws $39.50  New Bathroom mirror  cabinettes $4.75  $6.50  $11.90  Reconditioned toilet  tanks $7.50  and used toilet bowls        $6.50  Used wash basins,  several $3 to $5  New Power electric drill  and  sanders cheaper  Canning fowl, 50c each. 24  hours notice required. Swabey,  Henry Road. Ph Gibsons 335F.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C&S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  ROGERS   PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Res. 105Y Store 339  Gibsons  We have  a   lot  of good used  doors  now, some  with jambs  and hardware, ready to instal.  $2.75 to $4.  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  WANTED      "  2nd hand large 3 wheel trike.  Phone   Gibsons  150.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  ANNOUNCEMENT  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons 33.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen.  Saws filed. Galley's Wood  working Shop. Gibsons   212W.  BACKHOE  available for ��11 types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  HARRY  ALMOND  Carpenter   work,  building   alterations and repairs.  Roberts  Creek.   Phone Gibsons   179W.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt  165R or 69W.  MISC. FOR RENT  Cement mixer for rent  THE  CUNNINGHAMS  Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt 176Y  JWATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on th2  premises. tfn  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is as near as  ^.your telephone at 45-Q.  DIRECTORY  LEARN ACCORDION  Beginners  or  advanced  students  Private or group lessons  Phone Walter Hendrickson   Gibsons 11IX  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Gravel cement  Road gravel and fill^  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  -See us for all your knitting  "requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and  Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons  220W  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD-  Sechelt  Phone  Sechelt  161  Residence 130  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3   GIBSONS PLUMBiNG  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone   Gibsons  59  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE  GIBSONS   436  PENINSULA GLASS  CLYDE PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete   Vibrator  Phone Gibsons 176  DIRECTORY (Continued)  ��� i, ..       - .1���.���i      ��� -,    ... I I     ���    111    ���r  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  >COWS  LOGS  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  ���'*��� ' '--���    ��� ���'  ���     ���'  ...      ���      i    i ������in   ���    rm��� ���rf  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C&S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone GIBSONS 22B  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone Sechelt   323  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  THRIFTEE DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents ��� 4  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop   Phone Gibsons 34X  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,   TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  COCHRAN  & SON  MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  AT YOUR SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building Gravel,   Crush rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  NOTICE TO  SQUARE DANCERS  Sechelt Promenaders square  dancers begin again this SATURDAY, SEPT. 10, 8.30 p.nu  in the Anglican Church Hall,  Sechelt.  Maurice   Hemstreet   calling  Come One, Come All  Terrific Savings!!  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  YOUR FORD ��� MONARCH ���- FALCON DEALER  Annual Year-End Clearance  ill 1960 Makes and Models  Shop by phone for the model you want  NEW OR USED  CALL    MICKEY    COE   COLLECT  at Amherst 6-7111 or Browning 7-6497  For transportation to vote calB  Social Credit Headquarters  Light dressmaking. Ph. Gibsons 18.  ~        DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write PO Box 235. Gibsons..  Peter Christmas. Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K. *^1  IF YOU CAN ASSIST WITH YOUR CAR IN THIS CAUSE  PHONE GIBSONS 194 6    Coast News, Sept.   8,  1960.  uits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  WOOD PREFERRED  In a Prospective Home Buyers'  survey, of 3,900 interviewed,  93% preferred wood kitchen  cabinets (three quarters of these  wanted natural finish) and 82%  wanted hardwood floors.  V-SHAPE  FOREST  On a south-of-England hillside  stands a giant V-shaped Fir forest, more than a half mile along  each side. Planted in 1887 to  celebrate the 50th anniversary of  Queen Victoria's reign, it is the  largest "V for Victory" in the  world.  SECHELT THEATRE  SAT., MON. ��� SEPT. 10 - 12  BOB HOPE RHONDA FLEMING  Alias Jesse James  Technicolor  THURS., FRI. ��� SEPT. 15 - 16  ROBERT TAYLOR NICOLE MAUREY  House of Seven Hawks  SHOWS   START AT 8 p.m. on THURS., FRI., SAT., MON.  2 p.m. SATURDAY MATINEE  ma_m___m__m______t_wa_m__msmt_a__mmmBm  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st AND GRANVILLE ��� VANCOUVER  FORD ��� FALCON ��� MONARCH  SLASH  FINANCE RATES  NOW  on New and Used Gars  UP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY  for details  Phone AM 6-7111  AsLi" MICKEY COE  Residence  BR 7-6497  I T     C A  BE    DONE!  I T   WILL   BE    D ONE!  It's time to end the horse-and-buggy era in  school finance! End delays in school construction and operating grants! End double-  shifting of students. End the unjust, unfair  burden on the home-owner and farmer! Help  ���tenants, too! Restore REAL authority to Local  School Boards! Protect teachers' rights! . . .  Make education everyone's responsibility.  V  & T  E  1_   I   B   E   R   A  L  liberal Times  Are  GOOD Times!  ' ���**��"*<"������-"��<��� ����""'����"w~^>����^^  ���<AW��*. -*�����*��* -** rt*rMC-!  frWiWHW* VYrM-rtl*^_flM|*ii1i'l1iri',|r**"l^-"f*i,||**-  ily  MOST PRIZED TROPHY to be won toy a Fish and Game Club  in British Columbia is this work of art in native yellow' cedar.  The O'Keefe Conservation Trophy was presented for the first  time this year at the B.C. Federation of Fish and Game Cluba  convention in Kelowna. Winning Club was Southern Okanagan  Sportsmen's Association of Oliver, B. C. President of the  Oliver Club, Albert Rand (right) received the Award from  David Roche, Vice-President of the O'keefe Brewing Company.  With the Trophy goes a cash award of $200 to further community fish and game club projects.  Roberts Creek library  open Saturdays onl  Many Roberts Creek residents will remember the Community Library of some years  ago which was supervised by  Mrs. Rooke in her cottage.  Due to Mrs. Rooke's illness the  cottage was closed for two  years; and the books were not  available to the public.  About 'six months ago after  satisfying the authorities at  Victoria that all the stipulations of law had been complied with, the cottage was completely refurbished and painted with proper shelves installed for the books and it is now  a credit to the small community at Roberts Creek.  ��� As most people will-remem-  Church Services  Starting with this issue  a minimum charge of 50  cents per issue will be  tiharged for church announcements. Space (beyond the present allotment will be charged extra.  *    *    *  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45   a.m.,   Holy   Communion  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m.t Divine  Service  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m., Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m.  Port  Mellon, first Sunday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  Bethel Baptist Ghurch  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 a-m., Worship Service  Gibsons  United Church, 7.30  p.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United Church  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday School  11^00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer  ber this is part of the property that was purchased. with  the Centennial funds. The material for rebuilding was supplied by the Community Association which also paid for  part of the labor. The rest of  th�� work was done by the library committee and various  others spurred on by Mrs.  Graham.  The library. was opened  again on July i but the number of people using it has been  disappointing. The committee  therefore announces library  hours Saturdays only from 2  p.m. until 4:30 p.m. A number of people apparently do  not realize there is a library  and there is quite a good selection, . especially with the addition of a number of books  from** the travelling library at  Victoria.  Assistance will be needed as  the building will require wiring for electricity before the  days get much shorter. A larger turnout at community meetings would do much to resolve  some of these and many other  community problems.  ^B  NATURALLY ITS GAS  America's finest!  Don't wit until your M wter tank  siprlh-ts a leaM See ��ai line jt  v ^tjuMie W*t�� Heitert NOW,  Safe, dependable, tontinoow  jufplj of tend ket water  ...eter s million  ���MtWMsJWJ   -  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  ph.  Gibsons 33  Gibsons pat  in broch  An eight-page brochure titled "Gifts that last Forever  ��� Parks for the People of  British Columbia, has been issued by the provincial department of recreation and conservation. It provides some  pictures of parks and a map  showing where , these parks  are. There is also a page on  which the parks are described.  Brothers Memorial Park in  Gibsons area is mentioned as  follows: 'This 5-acre park located in the vicinity of Gibsons Landing was donated to  the province by Mr. G. W.  Jackson on Feb. 23, 1951." Hie  map showing, park location  errs somewhat by placing Brothers   Memorial  Park  on  the  wrong side cf Howe Sound.  The brochure lists 29 parks  in the province and adds that  these gifts were made by public spirited citizens, business  companies, municipal organizations and other individuals  and groups.  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechtelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  COURT OF REVISION  A Court of Revision for the list of Electors of the Rural Area  of School District No. 46_ (Sechelt) will sit at 2 p.m. on the  20th day of September 1960 at the School Board office, Gib  sons, B.C.  Any person who wishes to appeal in respect of the list of electors shall file an appeal in writing with the secretary-treasurer  before the 20th day of September 1960.  IThe Board of School Trustee^,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  HIGHLIGHTS OF THE LIBERAL  24-PQINT PLAN TO CREATE  NEW JOBS AND  PAYROLLS  ��� Immediate Starts on Public Works Projects  ��� An Economic Development Council to help  plan prosperity through trade and economic research-to lead B.C.'s fight for a fair  share...of new jobs and industry - to vigorously promote B.C. products at home and  abroad.  ��� A B.C. Business Commission to stimulate  " payroll - creating    trade   and    industry  through research, loan assistance and  promotion.  ��� Vocational re-training for those unemployed through automation, provided on the  same basis as the Liberal-sponsored rehabilitation program for World War II  veterans.  BT CAN BE DONE! - IT WILL BE DONE!  Liberal Times  son  Gibsons & District Liberal Association FLOWERS  Clarkias���2. Mrs. J. Eldred.  Dahlias, decor.���2.  Mrs. V. E.  Tyner.  a        i     ��   -��*���     ���������     ,, Dahlias, pompom���1. Mrs. V. E.  Amiual��-l  Mrs. E. C. Harold,    Tynerj 2> Mrs> Cecil chamberlin.  Asters���1.  Mrs.   j.  Eldred,   2.  Mrsr Cecil Chamberlin.  Dahlias, dw. pompom���1. Mrs.  2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin  Chrysanthemums���2. Mrs. Cecil    Cecil Chamberlin  Chamberlin. . Glads���2. Mrs. Dowdy  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  1 BlUl 2>hs   ^p$j?u&i  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL-8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Mm hirst Game^ $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  I  Marigolds,  Scotch���1.  Mrs.   C.  Chamberlin.  Marigolds, African���1. Miss E.  C. Harrold. 2. Mrs. M. Strom.  Perennials ��� 2.    Mrs.    Cecil  Chamberlin.  Sweet Peas���2. Mrs. V. E. Tyner.  Snapdragons���1. Mrs. P. Skytte.  Stocks���1. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin. ,  Best Single Rose���1. Mrs. Cecil  Chamberlin.  Zinnias���2.  Mrs. J. Eldred.  Out Flowers���1. Mrs. P. Skytte,  2. Mrs. C. Chamberlin.  Sweet Peas, decor.���1. Mrs. J.  Eldred, 2. Mrs. C. Chamberlin,  2. Mrs. W. Weinhandl.  Bowy Cut Flowers���1. Mrs. P.  Skytte, 2. Miss E. C. Harrold.  Bowl Roses ��� 1. Mrs. Cecil  Chamberlin.  BoWl Pansies ��� 1. Mrs. M.  Strom, 2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Table decoration ��� 1. Mrs. P.  Skytte, 2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Presentation Basket���1 Mrs. P.  Skytte, 2. Mrs. J. Eldred.  Basket Glad���2. Mrs. j. Eldred.  Corsage���1. Mrs. P. Skytte, 2.  Mrs. J. Eldred.  African Violets ��� 1. Mrs. J.  Eldred.  Begonia���1. Mrs. B. E. Davey,  2. Mr. Harry Davey.  Gloxinia���l..Mr. Harry Davey,  2. Mrs. B. E. Davey.  Caladium���1. Mrs. B. E. Davey.  Coleus���2. Mr. Harry Davey.  Best Glad, in show     Mrs.  Dowdy.  Special Pot Plant, Gloxinia ���  Mrs. B. E. Davey.  These Outstanding High-school Students  have been awarded  Bankof Montreal  To commemorate the Centenary  of Canada's Confederation  and the 150th Anniversary of  Canada's First Bank...in 1967  M  for the Province of  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  ...... .......... ����������....* jgSXjj} ������������������������������������������������������������������  MAUREEN ANN COVELL PAT MARY ELLIS  Kitsilano Secondary School Magee High School  Vancouver Vancouver  .......  BONNIE HEATHER ERICKSON  West Vancouver Senior  High School, Vancouver  TERRENGE CHEW LEUNG  Victoria High School  Victoria  ANDREW LAWSON PICKARD  Lord Byng Jr.-Sr. High School  Vancouver  i........  ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  ���������������������  e ��� o ��� ��� e  ��� ���������������  ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� a ���  These five promising young British Columbia students are among the 50 from all  parts of Canada who will shortly begin  their college careers in the Arts or Sciences  at the Universities of their choice under  the Bank of Montreal Canada Centennial  Scholarship Plan. Each of these students  will receive a scholarship of $750, in this,  the first year of thei JBah^s seyen-year Plan.  We, at the Bank of Moritreal, congratulate these exceptional young people. We  are happy to assist them in their pursuit of  a higher education in fields where they will  have the opportunity ��� through scientific  research and pursuits in the public service  ��� to contribute in some notable way to the  common good pf the nation in the years  ahead.  To all of these students we extend  warmest wishes in their endeavours to  qualify for the additional valuable scholarships to be awarded each year until 1967,  when the Plan culminates in Canada's  Centennial Year.  HERE ARE THE ADDITIONAL AWARDS FOR WHICH THESE STUDENTS MAY QUALIFY:  48 SCHOLARSHIPS OF $1,500...  In the Spring of 1961, the top 16 of  these 50 students will each be awarded  a BofM Scholarship of $1,500 for  second-year university training.  In 1962 and 1963, provided at least  good second-class grades' have been  maintained, these same students.will  each be awarded a BofM Scholarship  of $1,500 per annum . . . leading to  graduation in 1964.  24 FELLOWSHIPS OF $3,000...  In the Spring of 1964, the top eight of  these 16 students will each be awarded  a B of M Scholarship of $3,000 for one  year's study anywhere in Canada or  abroad.  In 1965 and 1966, provided a satisfactory standard of work has been maintained, these same students will each be  awarded a B of M Scholarship of $3,000  per annum for further study leading to  their Doctorate.  2  BANK OF MONTREAL CANADA  .CENTENNIAL AWARDS OF $5,000  In 1967, to culminate this seven-year  plan, the two top students���one in Arts  and one in Science���will be chosen, from  all 50 original participants in the plan,  to receive the Bank of Montreal Canada  Centennial Awards of $5,000 each for a  further year of study anywhere in Canada or abroad."  Thus, to each of these two winners ���if  they have been participants throughout  the plan ���the Efank will have provided  financial assistance amounting to $19,250.  Scholarship Students are chosen on merit  alone ��� academic standing and character ��� by independent selection committees of faculty members of Canadian  Universities. THE BofM HAS NO PART  WHATEVER IN THE DECISIONS OF THE  COMMITTEES.  VEGETABLES  Bush Beans, green���l.Mrs. C.  Berg.  Bush Beans, Wax���1. Mr. N.  Sergeant, 2. Mrs. McCartney.  Scarlet Runner Beans���2. Mrs.  Cecil Chamberlin.  Pole Beans ��� 1. Mrs. Cecil  Chamberlin, 2. Mrs. W. Weinhandl.  .  Beets���1. Mrs. C. Chamberlin,  2. Mr. R. S. Clarkson.  Brussel Sprouts���1. Mr. A. C.  Dalton.  Cabbage, round ��� 1. Mrs. W.  Weinhandl, 2. Mrs. Ada Osborne.  ..    Carrots,  long ��� 1. Mr. J. A.  Charmer.  Carrots, intermediate���1. Mrs.  Cecil Chamberlin, 2. Mrs. F.  Chaster.  Carrots, short-^2. Mrs. C. Berg.  Cucumber, table���1. Mrs. Weinhandl, 2. Mrs. Reta Fitchett.  Cucumber, pickling��� 1. Mrs. W  Weinhandl, 2. Mrs. P. Skytte.  Lettuce, head���1. Mrs. Ada Osborne.  Citron���1. Mr. D. W. Walker.  Multipliers���1. Mr. R. S. Clarkson, 2. Mrs. J. Dowdy.  Onions���1. Mrs. R. Fitchett, 2.  Mr. A. C. Dalton.  .   Parsnips���1. Mrs. F. Chaster, 2.  "Mrs. R. Fitchett.  Peas���1. Mrs. C. Berg, 2. Mrs.  J. Dowdy. - ���*.;  -   Rhubarb���1.   Mrs.  F.   Chaster,  .2. Mrs. C. Berg.  .;!   Vegetabl    Marrow���1.  Mrs. R.  Donley.  Pumpkin���1. Mrs. R Donley.  y   Tomatoes, green ��� l. Mrs. F.  ^Chaster, 2. Mrs. R. Donley.  Potatoes, early���1. Mr. J. A.  Charmer, 2. Mr. W. Gilbert.  Potatoes, main���1. Mr. j. A.  Charmer, 2. Mrs. M. Huhtala.  Collection Root Vegetables���1.  Mrs. R. Donley.  Collection Vegetables���a. Mr.  W. Gilbert, 2. Mr. H. Mullett.  Group Exhibit���1; Women's Institute,   2.  Mrs.   C.   Chamberlin.  Special on Vegetables, Potatoes  ���Mr. A. J. Charman.  Turnips���2. Mr. D. W. Walker.  Swedes���1. Mrs. R. Fitchett.  Collection of Herbs���1. Mr. A.  C. Dalton.  FRUIT  Apples, early���1. Mrs. M. Turner,^. Mrs. M. Huhtala.  Apples, late���1. Mrs. L. Dadswell.  Blackberries ��� 1. Mrs. N. McCartney, 2. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Pears, Bartlett ��� 1. Mrs. L.  Dadswell.  Plums���1. Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Respberies ��� 1. Mrs. Agnes  Engen.  Collection  Assorted  Fruits-  Sgecial,   Collection   Fruit���Mr.  D. W. Walker.  KIWANIS  CALF CLUB  Prize Beef  1.  Linda  Lou   Chamberlin,   2,  Harold Wray, 3. Ricky Wray, 4.  Terry Rhodes, 5.  Keith Rhodes,  Beef Calves  1. Juanita  Chamberlin,  2. Pat  Malyes, 3. Mary and Chris Wray,  Dairy  1. Raymond Karateew.  mmzm  ,#���������  Get ready  STANDARD  *  now  .with ^  HEATING OILS  Our budget pifln spreads the cost of your furnace oil  over twelve monthly payments. There are no interest oc  carrying charges...you pay only for the oil.  Now's the time to call your Standard Man and arrange  for your heaiing oil supply. Standard Heating Oils burn  cleaner, with more sunny warmth from every drop. Ask  for delivery now...and be ready for the Freezin' Season.  For any Standard Oil product, call Jt   G. H.  (Gerry)  MacDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. Sechelt 222 _,  Deadline for the Howe Sound & Sechelt Peninsula.. Tele-  phone Directory is almost here. Any changes you wisn to  make in your Yellow Pages or White Pages lisiing should  be given to thte telephone company as soon as -possible, >  If you haven't arranged to advertise in the1 YELLOW  PAGES, be sure to contact the B.C. Telephone busing  office AT ONCE.  If you wisih to change your White Pages alphabetical listing,  tell the telephone company NQW;    . -  INEXPENSIVE EXTRA DIRECTORY LISTINGS can help  people find your name in the book.  BUSINESS SUBSCRIBERS: Last names, addresses and  positions of key employees ��� List your firm name in  more than one way ��� List the companies your firm  represents ��� List your firm in out-of-town directories  ��� List after-hours numbers of officials.  RESIDENCE SUBSCRIBERS: For a very low monthly  charge, list additional members of the family, permanent guests or boarders.  Find   It   Fast  In The  An advertising representative will be  pleased to help you plan the best use o��  YELLOW PAGES for your business.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   TELEPHONE  COMPANY  V5729-1DC SCOTS SCRAP BOOK  foiMDIR of  ROYM-  S1Xftf��P  Ul5 CAR-E.-E.R.  AS AH  OBSCURE  ��0U>'.EP-  fREHCrt  ARM/.  By r. J. scott      Sunday schools  have re-opened  UMBRAGEOUS ,J  fc;R.vmu; ea.  AFFOM>lH<*i  A SHAPE/  OR. BElKa  &KA.DED: AS,  UMBRAGEOUS,  fttvmq.  UMBRAE.!  ���4XKIH4 OR.  AUSPICIOUS.  k  Do Po^iWbtS.  AHD *foMfcfo*��S  BtUSHq -fa 'IKE.  7^?.  schools will be held in Gibsons at 9:45 a.m. Sunday and  at Wilson Creek at 11 a.m.  10    Coast News, Sept. 8, 1960.  Sunday school resumes in  the various churches on the  Sunshine Coast. Anglican Sunday schools will be held at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons at  11:15 a.m. and St. Hilda's in  Sechelt and St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek, at 11 a.m.  United    Church    S u n d a y  WINTONS   VISITED  Mr. and Mrs. D Winton were  visited by their daughter and  husband, Mr. and Mrs. Lar-  deur and two children of Mur-  ado Wood, Los Angeles. Mr.  Lardeur is with the United1  Airlines.  $<*'  �� 1S��* K��3 fttium  ip&*h te^fifeU t&S (������' it  OK 4te *KCL & 4to*  BAPOlbS of AfMCA     i  HAKE. Hlrt-fa.A.DOHl>  07 tU$ ^WBE-*��  Weddings  REYNOLDS ��� HENLEY  Rev. R. R. Morrison, D.D.  officiated on August 20 at the  marriage of Paula Anne Henley  and Thomas  Reynolds  in  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  ;     SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 95  or 280R  TUES.  to  SAT.  .   HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  St. John's United Church, Wilson Creek.  The bride given in marriage  by her father Paul Henley  wore a floral organza ballerina length gown with a white  hat and carried a bouquet of  white carnations.  Mrs. Evelyn Fleming, her  sister attended the bride and  was gowned in blue nylon lace  and tulle with a floral hair  bandeaux. Donald Fleming  was best man.  A large number ��* friends  gathered at Wilson Creek Com  munity Hall for a reception.  Mr. Harold Roberts was master of ceremonies and proposed the toast to the bride which  was responded to by the groom  George Page provided music  for dancing which followed.  After a short honeymoon in  Vancouver the newly-weds left  ,for Knight Inlet by. plane.  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  SATURDAY, SEPT. 10  3 p.m.  filBSOlIS MMICIML MM  Peninsula Tire Centre  5.25x16 ��� $11.00  (ex.)        6.40x13 ~- $14.05  (ex.)"  5.50x15 ������ $12.40   (ex.)        6.00x16 ��� $13.30  (ex.)  5.50x16 ��� $12.75   (ex.)        6.70x15 ��� $15.50 (ex.)  5.90x13 ��� $12.80 (ex.)        7.50x14 ��� $15.80  (ex.)  HIGHWAY NEW TREADS    $10.40 (ex.)  TRUCK RECAP  TOP CAP FULL TREAD  7.50x20 ��� $31.50   $39.35  8.25x20 ���$36.70   $45.90  6 V BATTERIES from    $11.95  12 V BATTERIES from    $14.95  FULLY GUARANTEED  CHARLIE and TERRY  Phone Gibsons 313  l  or  COATS CAR COATS  CARDIGANS DRESSES  PULL OVERS  SKIRTS  BLOUSES  HATS  'ishop Ladies* W  & Millinery  Phone SECHELT 12  :ier  Tony Gargrave  will be speakers  SB ^SPrbk B __t^  ept. 9 at 8 p.m  SCHOOL HALL, GIBSONS  "Put People First"  for Mackenzie  RE  GARG RAVE  What a CCF Governmeiit  will mean for the  residents of the  Peninsula  ��� UNEMPLOYMENT  * CAR INSURANCE  All possible measures including Public works  and 40 hr. week.w  * FORESTS  Full control of forest management by Govern.  . ment Forest service  ��� MUNICIPALITIES  A new deal, encouragle low rental housing.  Government low cost  Insurance,  pedestrian  and motorist insured alike.  * HEALTH & WELFARE  Medical Health Insurance Plan for all, no more  debts through sickness.    ,.,;,*  ��� EDUCATION  * LABOR  Repeal Bill 43. A new tradje union act. Collective bargaining for all.  Reduce  university  fees,  vigorous  extension  program.  * POWER AND TELEPHONE  Public ownership and better service.  ON SEPT. 12  PUT PEOPLE FIRST - VOTE CCF  This advertisement made possible by your donations to Mackenzie CCF Association

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