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Coast News Sep 14, 1961

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Array Provlacia1 Li bra ry,  ,9  $��� C*  ,c ^  -JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S   \  DINING ROOM  Gibsons'��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING   THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE   COAST  f5  Pubhshed  in  Gibsons,   B.C.   , Volume 15,   Number^ f35, September 14, 1961.     7c per copy  ���a���  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  ..."/'.������'���Ltdk'k:  Ph.   886-2116  ���   Gibsons,   B.C.  Further   Graduation Lloyd outlines case to trustees  H___i__       ^    _  Plane      z*ve��     nnw     r��rkr*ir*lof*_      frtv ^m\W -v __ ���    .   . ��� '        delay on  hearing  The provincial department of  municipal affairs has informed  Gibsons village council that it  would send a representative to  discuss zoning matters just as  soon as it can, it was announced  at Tuesday night's meeting.  However, the department advised that it might take some  time before anyone would be available owing to the pressures  from other municipalities with  more pressing problems.  'As a result council has decided  to hold off announcing any date  for a hearing concerning the zoning bylaw in relation to the marina problem.  Councillor Hodgson will head a  committee of the whole1 council  to study what can be done with  the old United Church property  on -which there is a .cemetery.  The committee intends to check  into all angles, before coming to  any conclusion.  Accounts      totalling     $1,965.35    _______    were ordered paid.  The largest    Library. It will be located in the  amount   of   this  total, $1,619.28,    __ve bright rooms above Sechelt  covered   chiefly the   work  done    service Store,  on the drainage system on Gow-       in  announcing  the date,  Mrs.  er Point Road. J.   Postlethwaite,   chairman    of  Councillor Fladager reported the association reports that Mrs.  that after checking over the J. Redman'will cut the ribbon at  dam-site above the reservoir he 11:30 a.m. "on Thursday, shop-  was of the opinion a new dam pers day, Sept. 21. It is expected  be built behind the old dam to that the executive, directors and  avoid leakage under the present village officials will be present  dam for'the ceremony. All,interested  P^kthe .inter ��*. Pro-    served ^-^ta-����5__  Plans are now complete for  the graduation ceremony and  commencement exercises to be  held in Elphinstone High School  Auditorium on Sat., Sept. 16 at  8 p.m.  Students who have completed  requirements for High School  graduation will receive diplomas  signed by the deputy minister of  education. Scholarships and prizes won by senior high school students during the last school year  will  be presented.  Guest speaker for the evening  will be Prof. R. R. Jeffels, assistant to the president of the University of British Columbia ar>  professor of French at the University.  The public is cordially invited  to attend the exercises.  Sechelt to  open library  Thurs., Sept. 21 is opening day  for the much anticipated Sechelt  Wants old hospital retained  The    fourth   meeting    of   the    thfe   hospital'   administrator   ac-    Hospital society and the responsi-  Trustees of Sunshine Coast Hos-    cejj. ted the invitation of the chair-    ble  government  authorities.  pital   Improvement   District   No. mpn of the HID, Mr. A. E. Tid  31 was held Sept. 8 to find out ball,  and attended the meetin?,  what progress had been made in th(_ group of objectors being rep-  the planning for the new hospi- resented   by   Mr.    A.   Lloyd,   a  tal, especially in view of the fact member   of  the   Hospital  Board  that a group of residents in Zone anj3 also a leader in the object-  4    (Pender   Harbour)    had   ap- ing group, "Pender Harbour Hos-  proached the  minister of health pi��al  Committee."  ^objecting that St. Mary's Hospital Society build a'new hospital in the vicinity of the village  of Sechelt replacing the present  hospital at Garden Bay.  A communication by the minister of health advising the chair-  In his opening ��� address Mr.  Tidball stressed that it was not  th�� function: of ,ian Hospital Improvement District to advise the  Hospital society on any matters  pertaining to Ideation or other  details of .hospital   planning   or  man of the   Hospital society of to -make decisions of such a na-  this fact led to the request that ture. The HID's function is only  a meeting of the HID be held in to ^receive from the Hospital so-'  which this matter could be-dis- ciety  the   completed  plans   and  cussed with the  Hospital board, the^ request   for   money   heeded  Six   members ^of   St.   Mary's from the community to help im-  Hospital    board    led    by    their pigmenting the   plans after they  chairman Mr. J. A. Donnelly and have been duly approved by the  The Sunshine Coast Hospital  Improvement District has been  formed by ah overwhelming majority of the ratepayers in the  district, the trustees of the HID  have set up the organization to  deal with any request by the Hospital society for financial aid  and are ready,and prepared to  set the machinery for asking the  ratepayers' approval into motion.  It is now up to the Hospital society to get on with the job and  furnish the necessary details.  Mr. Tidball then asked the.  chairman of the Hospital board  to express his views. MryDbnnel-  ly stated he fully agreed with  the HID's position and emphasized that as far as the Hospital *  board was concerned everything  possible was done "to "get on  with the job." Good progress has  been made in the planning by  close co-operation with the construction'.-'division of the BCHIS  and final cost figures would "be  submitted to the HID in the hear  future, as soon as they are approved by Victoria.  The chairman of the HID then  asked Mr. A. Lloyd to state his  views  as   regards   the letter  of  -' the. minister of health and to explain "the position of the Pender  Harbour Hospital committee..,Mr  Lloyd handed to each-trustee a.  copy of a brief, which was distributed by his group in the Pen-:  der Harbour area, with: the request to  study  it later at their _  "'leisure.., yk; kyy;;   .. ���_. -: ' - ���"���.-. k, '������  Mr. Lloyd  emphasized  repeat--.  edly that it was not the intention  of his group to prevent the people  from having a  new  hospital in  (Continued on Page 10)  gram  ^municipal: voter. & list .court  of -revision for 10 - a.?nu Nov. 1  will have ChainnanRitchey, and  Councillors Hodgsoit and. Pay.;  Clerk Jules Mainil reported  tax collections were  running at  wilLbe available to all members.  Come .prepared to "join. Member-;  'ship- in" the Library association  will entitle you to free Use of the  books all year round. Member-^  ship fee is $2 per family per year  the     association  O.A.P.O.  MEETING  The Old Age   Pensioners   Or-  their usual high rate for the vil-       . **rekeep (JJJT library" open    ganization will meet at Kinsmen  lage with some 88% already in    JJnursdays from 10:30 to 1 p.m.,    Hall, Monday,  Sept.  18 when a  *'**,��-   �����   T^-r-^^,^*"*,'^:-*  *>.�������:  yste ryl  'i Wis in��cirafw- ��a-_-__i e-hlj^ ther-infpnhstibft as^toHcfassV year'  Puds was uncovered in the Coast p_y information as to what,yeafc,  News medley of cats and what this picture' was taken and may-  not and did not contain any fur- be identify some of the children?'  hand.  Recreation  convention  First recreation convention for  the Sunshine Coast area will be  held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  j. C. Cooper, Redroofs, on Sat.,  Sept. 16.  The all-day meeting will bring,  together delegates from as far  west as Lund and as far north  as Pemberton. The - community  programs branch of the Department of Education and the Gibsons Recreation commission,  joint sponsors of ythej^bnyention;  have sent out invitations:to; all  17    local   commissions   situated  Friday evenings, 7 to 9 and Sat- report will be delivered covering  urdays from 2 to 4 p.m. These the  lecent convention of the or-  are   trial   times,   and   may   be ganization. There will also be a  changed later as the demand in- draw on the pillow slips. .  dicates.  In 'the meantime, if you have  books, furniture, or just a few  hours of your time to offer please  phone 885-9537 or 885-4496.  And remember Thursday, September 21 is Library Day for  Sechelt.  New homes  _..        ... chelt   Highway.   The  other  was  within this radius It,is expected   ;for Keith Wright who will build  a  majority  of  these   recreation   -^ 0ne-and-a-half storey six room  Building" pt-e r m'i't sy^cpyermg  $20,200 in construction?costs were  issued at Tuesday;i might's Gibsons   council  meetingi'One  was  for Robert Reedkvho will build        ������ov_,  ,v_^__    W1__    a dnestorey, five room dwelling    SUnday school will not hold its  on land near Bal s Lane on_e-    n  am   peri0d Sunday but  will  Rally Day  Gibsons United Church Sunday school time will change  starting Sept. 24 from 9:45 tell a.m.  Primary and kindergarten  children will go directly to  Sunday school room at 11 a.m.  Juniors, y intermediates and  seniors will go to church at  11 ani. for the first part of  the service then retire to their  classes, v'/k  Wilson   Creek   United   Church  ibsons area B of T Meed leaders  backs new hospital    for ******  commissions will ybe   represent  ed. .���'.''.'������'. --:"-'k ky ���...:.  Talks, films and discussions  during the day will revolve about  methods of making-fullest possible use of the possibilities, of  community recreation in localities such as those represented at  this gathering.-     -  Safe robbed  Sechelt RCMP report Garden  Bay Hotel safe was broken open  and $1,900 stolen, sometime during Sunday night and Monday  n*>rning, Labor Day.  Entry ,was made through a  window. The safe was damaged    tion branch or office.  home   on North   Fletcher   Road  to  cost $8,500.   y      . V  15 from B.C.  A. M. Harvey of/Ocean Falls,  president "of: thV B.C. School  Trustees Association,-- will lead  15 British Columbia trustees to;  the annual meeting 6f the Canadian School Trustees Association at Halifax, N.S., Sept. 17-19.  One of their prime objectives  will be to make the Canadian association more effective in national educational affairs, and to  lead pressure for establishment  of  a federal government  edtica-  take part iri- a Rally Day service in the church at 3:30 in the  afternoon. Members of the Sunday School, staff and children  will assist in the church service  ..   MEET IN PARISH HALL  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Sunday school has started its  Fall session and will welcome  and children who desire to attend on the Sundays to come.  This Sunday School, held in the  Parish Hall, starts at 11:15 a.m.  each Sunday.  Gibsons and District Board of  Trade at its first Fall dinner  meeting in Danny's.Dining Room  voted to support the drive for a  new hospital. A; motion to this  effect was placed before the  meeting after "John Harvey,  -president of the beard' outlined  the. general situation and urged  all members to get out and sign  up more hospital society members, to add weight to the support-of the community for the  hospital. Before the meeting  broke up some five or six new  members were enrolled. There  were 35 present.  "We have to move along with  the times and provide prqper  medical facilities for the district," Mr. Harvey told the meeting.,  The meeting also supported  the executive's action in backing  the application to the village  council for construction of a mar-,  ina in the bay area. Members of  the   executive   appeared  at   the  THE OLD HOME TOWN  felbtmi U.1 Ma* OfBe.  extensively through the use of  tools. About $900. cash was taken, the remainder being in  cheques. RCMP are investigating- :..k-     k "���������:- k"  Unusual  A carrot shaped as near to a  hand as nature can make it was  dug up by Mr. and Mrs. Clare  Chamberlin next door to Midway  store on Sechelt .Highway. The  exhibit can be seen at the Coast  News office. It is a near-perfect  specimen of-, a human hand,  thumb included.  A good deal of the business of  the' CSTA convention will be preparation for next year's Canadian- Conference on Education, in  which trustees are concerned  with aims of education, research,  professional status of teachers  and continuing (adult) education  W I  to  meet  ' At the next meeting of Gibsons  Women's Institute; Tuesday, at  the Institute cottage there will  be a speaker following the meeting proper v/ho will .discuss the  proposed new hospital so members will have a better undnr-  .standing of the issue. Tho public  is invited to attend following Ihe  W.I. meeting which will end at  3  p.m.  By STANLEY  SH-H" IM THE  Foe the sraooM-  TH'BRIDE  the .     _���mkmmmm  THRESHOLD ���  CUI5B SERVICE-PLUS���_  t) mt, kxmq nunrntj ���noucAT-t tmuytoma worn* jmxnvxxx  Aug. 29 meeting to offer support  for the venture. At present council is awaiting: advice from the  provincial town planning, rom-  misshm on a general town planning layont. Six letters opposing  the jnaxina were tabled.  The hoard's Good Citizen committee is at work striving to  nominate a good 'Citizen who  would receive the every second  year award as good citizen.  The municipal council will be  approached 1�� find out what can  be done about placing refuse  bins on caHatge streets. The village TOancil win be asked to  take over the emptying of them.  It was reported to the board  that the area on Sechelt Highway as far as the High School  lias been filled in on the school  side and the water ditch Has  been moved farther inside. This  will allow students to walk en  the gravel part instead of Ihe  paved traffic area..  A membership in Gibsons and  Area Volunteer Eire department  was arranged to supplant a donation   which is  against  hoard-  poliqy.  Wins boat  ::::i:5ii!>:::i:i:::i: ���_        _  ������i||-|l|:|:!l;-i|!:il;;|:ii!:|l|!?j=!::';  The draw for the Kinsmen car-  top boat and engine took place  on Aug. 12 at the Fall Fair Dance  in  Gibsons School Hall.  The lucky winner was Mr. F.  Gerard, Gibsons. The Kinsmen  club of Gibsons and district  thanks the public for its co-operation in this effort as their support is what it will take for the  Kinsmen rink to build the Kinsmen Health Cenfre.  The following is a financial  statement on the cartop boat and  engine raffle. , '  Mercury 654 hp. engine     $232.20  12 ft. cartop boat 262.50  Total including tax_  freight, etc , $520.94  Total expenditure including  tickets, etc. 549.55  Total Profit      . ��125.00  Owing to lack of leaders and  the opening of the new Langdale School there will be some  fe-organizatioh in the Gibsons  Guide company-"and Brownie  packs so that the maximum;  number of children may continue their Guide and Brownie  activities.  : As no leader is available for  the Gibsons Guide, company it  has been decided that the  Guides will join -the Roberts  Creek, company, meeting on.  Saturday afternoons from 2. to  4 p.m. in the Guide clubhouse  at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Len Allen on Sechelt Highway:  Mrs. Allen will be Guide  captain with Mrs. Lou Nygren,  lieutenant, the first meeting  will be on Sat., Sept. 23. Transportation - is being organized  by the parents concerned with  Mrs. E. Wray of Langdale in  charge.  A meeting- for parents and  Brownies^ of the 1st and 2nd  Gibrons packs is being held on  Mon., Sept. 18 at 3:30 pjn. in  the School hall. First Gibsons  pack is in danger of having  disbandment owing to lack of  leaders _gnd_Jhere is the prob.-^  lem of transportation for the  Langdale children to be discussed. Parents are asked to make  a  special   effort   to  attend.  B-l-n-g-o!  It's new, new, new and is described as fabulous. It's the rejuvenated Thursday night School  Hall Bingo with accentuation on  the fabulous jackpot to bo wan  each Thursday night, rain or  moonshine. '  Officials in charge, representing the Sunshine Coast Welfare  Fund, which runs the weekly  bingo, announce that--the larger  the crowd the larger will be the  jackpot each week.  % ,.       . ".i      �� (if. 1 'S Oy .0 4, V  2    Coast News, Sept.  14, 1961  life** JEtar&est Moment:  4 VE8STEB CLASSIC  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd., P.O.  Box 128,. Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail and for  payment of postage in cash, Post Office;Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspaper  Association,  B.C.  Weekly  Newspaper  Association  and B.C  Weekly   Newspapers Advertising  Bureau,  608-1112   W.   Pender St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  Co-operation does help  If there is anything newspapers do not like it is helping an organization to build up an event only to be let down after the event  by-failure to provide the necessary information with which the item  can be concluded.  There is no need to single out any specific organization because  quite a few can be placed in the category of being forgetters once  the event is over. This publication has numerous times pointed out  that the follow-up technique is just as important as advance notices.  If the event is a resounding, or nearly so, success, it would help the  organization in the eyes of the public, if that information was made  known. It would help also, with the next event the organization puts  on.  There are those who would suggest it is up to the Coast News to  be on the spot and report all events. It takes members of some organizations all their time to keep abreast of what is going ahead in  their specific-organization. There are some 80 organizatiohs along  the Sunshine Coast and they cannot all be covered by any living person who desires to remain healthy.  When a publication sets itself put to assist in building i'p an., event .  for any organization it is only fair that the organization should show  some reciprocation and meet publication problems half-way and sup-,  ply the necessary wind-up details.  There is no perfect community and there is no perfect weekly  paper. Mistakes occur on both sides. Wherever they can be avoided  by at least minimum action.it would help '��� the community, the organization and this publication.  The Coast News is striving to be a community weekly ready to  .assist wherever it can to raise standards in all areas. This can be  .done only by co-operation. The Coast News will do its part as well  _as it can.  ..      __^ ������ir0&!i-V ������   A capitalization probiem  la books printed before the nineteenth century it was the custom  to begin almost every noun with a capital letter. The custom still  holds good in German books but has lapsed in English.  Now the trend seems to be to the. opposite extreme. Certain advertising writers, probably under the influence of poet e.e. cummings,  now try to have their copy printed without any capitals at all. One  printing company even prints its name in lower case. The style makes  the printed page just as difficult to read as the old-fashioned page  was when sprinkled with capitals.  Perhaps there should be a convention of English-speaking nations  to establish a standard usage. It is generally recognized that a capital  letter should be used at the beginning of a sentence or a proper name.  Beyond that, all is confusion. One Canadian newspaper always marks  down the word company even when it is part of a firm's name ���  .making it the Universal Gadget co. where other papers would print  The Universal Gadget Co. Some capitalize titles such as president or  senator whenever these appear. The New York Times style book  seems to have a sensible rule for this case; It capitalizes a title when  it preceeds a name, but uses a small letter when the title follows.  Thus it would write President John Doe of the Universal Gadget Co.,  but John Doe, president of the company.  What needs to be recognized, in printing as in finance, is that  under-capitalization is as troublesome as over-capitalization.  Tenebrea  By Les Peterson  Orange-gray are the waters;  Orange-red is the sky,  Where clouds, their mutual daughters,  Gather to catch my eye.  Autumn-time is the season;  Evening the time of day,  As some universal reason  Mellows both on their way.  So let my autumn be tinted;  My evening so warmed and aglow;  While, watching the way I have printed,  I linger before I go.  Orkney Islands re-vissted  THOMSON  By ERIC  tfARTICLE 17)  Some days ago we were at  a place called Skara Brae, at  the north end of this Orkney  Island. This is the site of a  pre-historic village of aboui,  3,000 years ago, and comprises  some ten huts dug into a sand  dune side by side like a honeycomb. Looking down into them  one sees the primitive fire  place, dresser and beds, all  made from slabs of stone.  The excavation and restoration of this village has been  accurately completed within  recent years by the government. The site had been ob��  the ages, before it was abandoned. From the m .dden, it  cupied at least three times over  was deduced that the occupants lived on meat, fish and  shell-fish, and were clad in  skins. . k,  *      *      * .;���..���    j  A few years ago a party of  universitv students, men arid  women, essayed'to live-in this  settlement for gome days, in  the garb, and on the diet, of  the founders, and report is  that they had a thin time of  it, To us_ clad and fed in tlie  mode of today, it was an ordeal even to stand on the edge  of the dune that day, without  having to live there. r  While we have been in Kirkwall; two small West German  warships paid us a visit of several days. They were training  ships for officers, and it was  obvious that the men were  hand picked. They were welcomed and entertained here,  and later at Stromness. With  Scapa Flow only a half hour's  walk away, it did seem strange  to us to receive these men as  .allies.   . ..  I spoke to two of them who  had asked the way to the Ro-,  man   Catholic    church,  and! I  walked with them'to it. I -asked them if they had any ad-  ficuity in understanding waat  ���the. people here said to them-,  and they said no, if the people  spoke slowly, it was-just HKe  Noryvegian.  * *    *  After the .. fathers of these  sailors had sunk . the "Royal  Oak" at Scapa, the British  strung a barrier of concrete  blocks across three of the channels L-to the Flow,- and it was  named the "Churchill Barriers." The work was done by  a large force of Italian prisoners of war, who were held in  a camp on a small island midway across the barriers.  These men built-a cnapei by  putting two Nissen -huts end  to end, and covering them  with concrete, and inside them  did a remarkable job of decoration. The altar rails are made  from scrap iron from . nearby  sunken block ships, and the  lamps are > made < from .large  biilly-toeef tins;.  In the years that followed  the departure of these prisoners this chapel fell into disrepair, as there are very few Roman Catholics in Orkney. Recently the Italian Broadcasting ..." company, in conjunction  with the B.B.C. located the  man who had been the chief  builder and artist on this chapel, and he was brought here  and instructed to put the whole  place in good going repair."~  * *    #  He has just done ; that and  there was a service in the  chapel last , Sunday to commemorate this remarkable feat.  We were out there just a day  or two before that service, and  found that the genius, now  middle-aged, had made a perfect job of _ the restoration,  down to the   last paint-stroke.  The inside is painted -to resemble fancy brick-work',- an.l  one has to touch the wall to  make sure it isn't brick.  We were all over'the mainland of Orkney, and Soutn  Ronaldshay, which is connected to it by the barriers, which  have been black-topped as a  road. About a year ago there  was an outbreak of foot and  mouth disease, in these islands,  and about 2000 head of cattle,  sheep and pigs had to be destroyed and burnt. There was  compensation paid. This loss  <has now been made up and  there are over 40,000 cattle in  pasture, mostly for beef, and  more sheep. The meat in Orkney, particularly the beef was  the best we y have eaten in  Britain and also superior to  our home product.  Intelligent farming, 'mostly  mechanized, has brought prosperity to the islands, and there  is now oneyoar:. onythe,;. maih-  land, as the largest islland is  called, for every three persons,  about the same as in New',  York. Fishing, once the standby, has almost come to an end,  a few boats go out for the  local market, and a few more.  go out for lobsters which are  flown   alive   to   London' and  there fetch fantastic' prices.  With, all this prosperity  there is still a drift, of the  more adventurous young men  and women to the south and  over the oceans for fame and  fortune, as did their forbears;  but they ��� and we ��� find  these green islands, cradled in  "restless-seas, ��� a fine place to  come home to. %- ."  *P*Uttted4K:  BOSTON, LOS ANGELES  .,   LONDON /  The  Christian  Science  Monitor  AN    INTERNATIONAL  DAILY   NEWSPAPCR  ROOFING  TAR$_ GRAVEL ROOFS  DURQ-D ROOFS  Reroof ing & Repairs -  FREE ESTIMATES      .  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886t9056  Accurate!.  Complete  International Nawt Coverage  Th_ Christian -Science Monitor'  On* Norway St., Boston 15, Mass.  -Send your newspaper for th�� *fm��  checked.   Enclosed  find  my check or  -money order.   - ��� 1 year $22.  D6 months $11      D 3 months $5.50  ��� -Noma. .  ;-" -Address .- ���  City  Zone  State  PB-1S  KNOW  (2ada/fa/ iA��  Prepared by the Research Staff of  JKYCIOPEDIA^ CANftPl AHft  When did the temperance  movement (begin in Canada?  It could be said to have begun with the efforts of Bishop  Laval and the Jesuit. ini^ipn-'  aries to forbid the use of alcohol in the fur tradeyin the  17th century. But the modern  temperance movement in this  country, greatly iniUuenced "'byy  developments in the Statjes,'  dates from the first half of the  ..������19th century^ when the social  problems created by the unrestricted liquor traffic induced: a. spontaneous waye of teiut-  perance feeling across the continent.  '.'���'... f: ���  In Upper Canada in 1842  there were 147 distilleries arid  96 breweries serving a population of under 500,000. The  early sentiment- in favor of  moderation changed to one favoring voluntary abstinence for  "teetotalism" and finally toy a  movement for total prohibition  by legislation. }���,!���  The first temperance society  formed in what is now Canada  was one 'established at BeaVer  River, N.S., in April 1828; iln  1878 temperance forces secured the passage of the Canada  Temperance Act, commonly  called the Scott Act, wh|ch  imposed a simplified form of  local option on a national  scale.  What journalist became   a  Lieutenant-Governor?  Thomas Miller, Lieutenant-  Governor of Saskatchewan in  1945, begah^his working career  at the age of 16 in 1892, when  he was apprenticed as: a printer  in Regina. Later he worked for  newspapers in Regina and  Moose Jaw. He became editor  of the Moose Jaw Times in  1896 and from 1902 until 1945  iha was' also a shareholder and  managing director of the paper.    "'   ���'"'���' --:-'"''   -���������-��� ���"<���  Miller was a founder of the  Western ^Associated Press,: and  a director of the..-Canadian  Press and also served as president of the Saskatchewan Illiberal Association. He died in  office shortly kfter his appointment as Lieutenant-Governor.  NOTICE  The Council meetingwhich would normally be  held at 7 p.m., Tuesday, September 26, 1961, !nas  been put forward and will be held at 7 p.m., Monday, September 25, 1961.  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  BACKHOE & LOADER  r < J -*   r-\ *  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT   NYGREN    ���    Ph. 886-2350  gives you extra money to spend but helps keep your budget  What is Ontario's largest lake?  Lake Nipigon, north of Lake  Superior, is the largest lake  entirely within the boundaries  of Ontario. It covers an area  of 1870 square miles. The next  largest lakes entirely within  the province are Lac Seul (530  square miles), Lake Nipissing  (330 square miles) and Lake  Simcoe (280 square miles).  When was Labrador's boundary  finally determined? .  N& until 1927, when the  judicial committee of the Privy  Council, -, to which the matter  had been referred in 1920, defined the boundary between  Quebec and -Newfoundland as  it is now-,sihown on maps published by the Canadian government.  The origins of the dispute as  to the boundary line go back  as far as the Treaty of Paris  in 1763 and lie in the ambiguous phraseology that was used  in documents describing the  responsibilities of the governor  of Newfoundland following  the signing of the treaty.  WORK IN THE  WINTER  Woods operations of the pulp  and paper industry provide  wirtter work ior farmers.     \  SCOTIA PLAN CHEQUE-CREDIT  is The Bank of Nova Scotia's system  of "revolving credit". This is how  the plan works.  O Youselectthemonthlypayment  that you can afford and then apply  for twelve times that amount.  �� When your application has been  approved you receive a book of special personalized cheques.  �� You: are not confined to spending in specified stores. Your cheques  are good for ? anything you. need,  anytime, anywhere in Canada.  �� You?pay only onthefcmourtt of  credit actually used. The charge on  Cheque-Credit accounts is $6.00 per  year for each $100 borrowed. You  do not pay anything for the money  held in reserve for your account.  �� Each month you will receive a  statement of cheques written,.payments to be made, and the amount  -of credit still open.  ��Your monthly payment is approximately one-twelfth of the  amount of credit you have used,  so far.  ��Each payment ypu make rebuilds your Cheque-Credit- reserve,  giving you a continual supply of  credit. ��� , "'���' .  -'��� Scotia Plan Cheque-Credit is life-  insured, too, at no extra cost to you.  Find out;today all about' Cheque-  Credit at your nearest Scotiabank  branch. :  How tdWetermine  your1 total Cneque-Credit   '  IF YOU  YOUR TOTAL  CAN REPAY  CREDIT IS  $20.00 a  month  $240.00  $30.00 a  month  $360.00  $40.00 a  month  $480.00  $50.00 a  month  $600.00  $75.00 a  month  $900.00  BRNK  THE BANK OF NOVFI SCOTIfl School prizes at Fair  Jr.-Sr. High School Prizes  ' 7 Science Notebook: Eileen  Johnson, Louise - ..McKibbin,.  Lynda Dockar.  y, 7'Painting:   Daphne    Inglis,  Russel Thomas. r. '*. - -  7 Back '$ White Graphic  Art: Eileen'' Johnson Gordon  Arthur.-  , 7-8-9 Home Economics: Na-  dine -Grant, Sharon Solnik,  Susan Taylor.  8 Art: Maureen .Paquette,  Mary Harding:'  8 Social Studies Booklet:  Shirley DeMarco, Nancy. Leslie. .,      .' .--      k ,  8.Lino Cut: Norman Spencer, Nancy Inglis, > Judy Hague.  8 Sculpture: Sharon Solnik,  Nancy Leslie.  8 Social''" Studies: Teresa  Levers, David Leslie.  8 Science- Notebook: J_aren  Hansen.  9 Science 10 lb. Book: Sharon McCartney.  9-10-11-12: Graphic Arts,  Carole Moorhouse,  Garey  Rei-  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUJES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving��� Coloring  ��*  f\^___B  \P__^  ^ykv ^__i  ^S\\ ^H  \mmsm\mWmmm^^sm% ���  Ml  _B___l___________r  ^____^  uW^mmmsm 1 Sk. '  BEST QUALITY SHOES  Marine  Men's Wear  LTD. .  Ph. ,886-2116 ��� Gibsons.  1             i  tze, Noel Husby. ���  9 Art 10 and 20 Painting:  Arthur Kenney,  Carole   Moor-  '"houser-Sigmund Johanson.  11 and 12 Sculpture: .Carole  Moorhouse,    Sigmund ��. Johan-  ���son.       , " ���      ,  10 English Creative Writing:  Sharon-' McCartney, Linda  Stanley*,  y ���  10 H.P.D. Career Study.  Susan Forbes, Don McLeod,  Elaine Gooldrupp, Solveigh  Bremher.  10 S.S. Notebook:' Carole  Moorhouse, Sue Forbes. ��� /  10 & 12 Home Economics:  Myrna Inglis, Sue Forbes &  Pat Smith.  10 Science 20 Notebook:  Carole iMoorhousg.  11 Home Planning Booklet:  Joyce P^otts, Roberta Johnson,  Betty Lou Bairil.  12 Senior Matric Essay: Wm.  H. Hubbs, Helen McSavaney.  9-10-:_l-12 Typing 10: Terry  Enemark, Dawn Armstrong,  Georgia Waren. ���  Typing 20:' Gail Stenner.  Douglas Doyle.  Elementary School Prizes  1 Notebook:. Linda Szafoo,  Stephen Rigby.  1 Illustrations: John Hopkins, Lance Ruggles, Robin  Barendregt.  2 Social Studies: Kenny  Karateew, Glen Stubbs.  3 Writing  Sample: Maureen  Mahdeflkau, David Inglis.  Crosby, Heather Duncan.  3 Social     Studies:      Wilma  3 Illustrations: John Naakin.  David Inglis.  .  4 Writing Sample: Rita Ono,  Diana Brgen.  "4, Social Studies, Books:  Dehorah Dockar, Merilyn Hopkins.  4 Illustrations: Michael Corley, Greg Menzies.  4 Construction Work: Dennis  Swanson.  5 Writing Sample: Ly le  Davey,  Diane  Wheeler.  5 Social Studies, ���, Exercise  Book: Lyle Davey, Audrey  Owen.  5 Watercplor    Landscape:  Roger Duncan, Karen Johnson.  .....   5. Papier_   Mache:      Brenda  Weihharidlk:]_yhiv'-���Rice; J    ~  - 6 Writing., Sample:<., Nanette  Berdahl, Susan Kennett.  6 Science, .Exercise Books:  Lorna Sneddon, Janet Lloyd.  6 Safety Posters: Carolyn  Gibson, Carmen Gehring, Allan Hall.r Gordon Ilbey^  6 Pu^ets: Connie "Warn, Jo  Robilliard, . <;J^couiepFranklin.  Rogers  y (GIBSONS, B.C..I- Ph: 88^2092  WHOLESALE   &   RETAIL  corner of PRATT RD. & SECHELT HI-WAY  STORE HpURS ��� Open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Closed on Mondays  White 3-piece bathroom set with taps   $  99.00  Colored 3-^iece bathroom set with taps  $119.00  (We have the higher price sets loo)  White enamel .shower cabinets    ;.:;...:;:......... $  52.50  We have full stock of Streamline copper pipe Se fittings  CHEAPER THAN THE DEPARTMENTAL STORES  4" soil pipe, 5 feeifc long, single hub   .......  4" soil pipe, 5 feet long, double hub      1/2" copper pipe, per foot  1/2" copper elbow   ^..kfeik,....k��� 10<�� ":kk  Solder.':���.2:l...:;.yl...;.���l:.;:....���:......l2-:^: i  SPECIAL ��� Double stainless steel sinks.  3" copper pipe, ;per fppt  ���l^k-p-��- ---k-- -���-  New Pembroke baths     ...:....   New English china toilets with seats      No. 1 steel septic tanks (free delivery)    ..  4" No-Ctode pipe, 8 feet long; per.length :.  3%" Perforated No-Crode :pipe: k..���:   New toilet se^s'v..........k..!.,... .....  kk-$7��.9<>   $ 5.20  ...... ,-..;,,��$*  X.. tee 15��  lb. $  1_39  .��� $27.50  X...:$X%JZ9  .���.:  $52.50    $31.90    $48.50  ..'.... $,3.75/  ...k I"2.35  ..... r &90  Anything to* buy from us if you don't want it. I. will  refund your money immediately  EIke glass KnedkNo; 30 single element ���.... $73.QO  Elko glass lined No. 30 double'element ........ $83.00  No. 40 glass lined double element  $89.66  USUAL  GUARANTEE  ��� ':-'������'���  ���'"'.-  ���   ,    ' i  ''-'v.. ' '���: '���":.' . ���    ���  Fibre glass laundry tubs for, less than the big stores  You can buy the Cobra brand plastic pipe  cheaper from me k  STORE KEEPERS OR  MERCHANTS^  25% OFF PLASTIC PIPE LIST PRICE  The new Beatty shallow +r deep well pumps    $119  (Save 5 to 10 dollars)  news  Coast News, Septl-14, 1961    3  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  ._ \ Mr. J. W. Greeii a: member  of a Lapidary club found a  pebble on Selma Beach which  has been poiishecl arid cut -and  made into a Bolo 'pin. Tt| will  be given to the Legion L.A: for  a: raffle. Mr; Green and his  wife were guests of his sister,  -Mrs. Ted ; Biggs. The pebble  was Jasper.  Guests of her aunt and  uncle," Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  Potts was Miss Shirley Smith  of Victoria.  Mrs. Mabel MacParlane ;s  visiting in Powell River.  An ��� original 16th Batts.,  Canadian Scottish , George  Stirling visited an old comrade,  Bob Mitchell of Selma Park.  Enjoying a motoring and  camping trip are Mr. and Mrs.  'Pat James and daughter Les-  aeigh. They visited Seattle,  Penticton, Kelowna and Chilliwack,  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Kennedy _and family have returned  from a three weeks  vaca  tion motoring through the interior. They visited Mr. Kennedy's sister and family at  Houston and at; Prince Rupert, Sgt. and Mrs. Nels Curn-  mings formerly RCMP at Sechelt and also visited Mr. and  Mrs. Al Fox and family at  Haney, B.C. A few days were  spent in Vancouver with Mrs.  Kennedy's family. Mrs. William Hobbs and daughter  Janice of Sarnia, Ont., sister  and niece of Mr: Kennedy w&t>*  have been guests of the Kennedys at Sechelt, accompanied  them on  their  trip.  JAMES  PERCY  ROSS  of St. John,, N.B., has been appointed .as provincial executive  commissioner of the B.C. -  Yukon Council of the Boy  Scouts of Canada. Announcement of his appointment was  made in Vancouver by J. L.  Dampier, council president. Mr.  Ross succeeds R. Ken Jordan,  who resigned.  Mr." Ross, 45, has been provincial executive commissioner  in New Brunswick for 15  years. "A native of Hampstead,  N.B., he joined the Scout Movement in 1931, serving xis a  'Scout, Rover; Cub and Scout  leader and then assistant district commissioner. He was appointed to his N.B. executive  post after six years with the  Royal Canadian Army Service  Corps. He is married and has  three sons.  ROY SCOTT, Optometrist  offers a complete fljrtometric Service  lor tlie SoiHie loast area  iS'jiPsr,  V?j>.i-  thereafter in the Hal Block, Gibsons  For appoHlneat pkoie 886-2191  how to keep your towels soft  as the day you bought them!  You-know how luxuriously soft a new towel fcfels. You also laoowhowit becomes after you'ye had it out on  the line, drying. Stiff, unfluffyand not at all luxurious. But you can keep your towels like new for years, with  an automatic dryer. You see. an automatic dryer gently tumbles your things, leaving them luxuriously soft,  delightfully clean and sweet-smelling. B.C. Electric suggest a visit to your local appliance store for the  complete, story of economical automatic drying. You'll Itrtess Ifejbjr you throw the clothes line away.  -^  ^B.G.EIiBCT��ie  RICHTER'S   RADIO  &  TV   CENTRE  Sechelt, B.C; ��� Ph. 885-0777 ;���  C  &  S SALES  &  SERVICE  k Sechelt, 'B.C. -��� 885-07J.3. .  PARKER'S HARDWARE  LTD.  Sechelt/ B.C. ��� ^a   885-2171  GIBSONS   HARDWARE   LTD.  Phone8862442  GIBSONS  ELECTRIC  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9325  JOHN  WOOD   HA1ROWARE   &   APPLIANCES  GSbesss^ B.C. ��� Vh.'SSe-Z331 By PAT WELSH  Fishing enthusiasts continue to  arrive in bur midst and all seem  to come in from fishing satisfied  the favorite spots "being Pirate  Rocks and Bertha Island  Up for the weekend to try their  luck came Dr. K. Argue and Mr.  W. Irwin, Mr. W. Chestnut and  son Charles of Deep Cove who  were guests of the Frank Lyons.  Mr. G. Claydon and Frank,  guests of the Frank Claydons,  the Gordon Cruises and family,  Mr. Herbie Hunt and Mr. and  Mrs.  Harold  Hunt   and   family."  Mrs. J. Meikle joined 37 members of the Marshall cian at a  family reunion picnic last week.  i.     . r >i  4    Coast News, Sept. 14, 1961  This is an annual affair held at  Second: Beach. Recent guests at  her home were Mrs. Hall and  daughter Marguerite of West  Vancouver., k k  . Visiting Mrs.; 1... Hanley last  weekend.were Mrs. Milne, Mrs.  A. Minery and Mrs.. Rowe and  young son of Vancouver. Mrs.  Rowe has recently returned from  Glasgow where she >vas an exchange teacher. During her sojourn in bohnie Scotland she met  Mrs Hanley's sister, a resident  of  Glasgow.  Miss Lynn Simpson's guests  this past week were Judy Gray  and Penny Stamp who enjoyed  the quietness before resuming  studies at UBC.  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Morgan and  .family spentya few days "with  Mrk Morgan's parents at their  Welcome! Beach home. Mrs. M.  Morgan and Mrs. J. Meikle and  Mrs. J. Cooper;, are in Vancouver  for a few days.  Fish news Teachers attend summer conference  lined draperies con be' ironed  mere easily if you snip the lining  loo* on all but one side.  GIBSONS MEETING  The Gibsons Branch of the St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will  hold a meeting on Thursday,  Sept. 14 at 8 p.m. at the home of  Mrs. R. Adams. All members  please attend.  in all timber.  ���  e  Out in B.C.. where the big trees grow, the Canadien 270  has been developed. There's no nonsense about it . . .  it's a down-to-earth working tool, built to make'big production easy! Heart of the Canadien 270 is an engine  that's all chain-saw. It gives plenty of power, easy idling,  less down-time. And the controls on the 270 are right at  your fingertips, for fast response. Maintenance? You can  take the whole saw apart and put it back together without  special tools. If you want real value for your money, get  the Canadien 270.  IPR_k ::.J. _ .J'  cnnnDieno'TA  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW,   it # W  Sec it���try ityqur^focty  Jackson Brothers Logging  CO., LTD.  WILSON CREEK, B.<3. ��� Phone 885-9521  Drop in,and see our selection of good used and reconditioned saws, priced for use around the ranch.  Department of   Fisheries _  The appearance of large coho  was reported from many areas  on the weekend, with the best  catches, reported from Pender  Harbour where fishermen on Saturday averaged 4 fish per boat,  mostly coho.  VANCOUVER - HOWE SOUND  ��� Coho were in good supply \m  the   weekend   with   some   limit  catches taken at Roberts Creek,  Gower Point and Salmon Ropk.  Coho and jack springs were also  taken along the   southern shore  of Bowen. Island  and off  Point  Grey,    but    large    numbers, .of  small undersized grilse were also  present in these waters. Releasing mortality  may be kept  low  by exercising care in the handling of these small fish. Although  exposed . waters   were  rough,|in  the   P.M.,   fishermen' averaged  1 fish per boat with coho making  up   %   of   the   catch   and   jack  springs most of the balance. The  tidal  water  section   of  the  Seymour   River   re-opens   to   sport ;  'fishing at midnight, Sept. 11;  PENDER HARBOUR ��� PORPOISE BAY ��� Variable but productive.fishing was found at-Pender  Harbour   on   the   weekend,  with fishermen: averaging1 close  to 4 salmon and grilse per boat y  on   Saturday,   compared  with  1  per   boat   on   Sunday.   On  both  days, 80% of the catch was made  up-of coho averaging 7 pounds,  with  grilse,   springs  and   jacks  making up the balance. Besides  salmon,   fishermen  averaged   SA ���.  of a fish per boat of red cod and  ling cod on Saturday. Coho grilse  made up most of Sunday's 1 fish  per boat catch average at Porpoise Bay.: ''���;-'.������..  Thanks offered  Roberts Creek Legion held  its; first meeting of the season  on Sept. 8. There were regrets  that the results of the garden  party got lost in the post, so  they send out their thanks  again to the Auxiliary for  their help in making it such  a success. ..v,;  The square dances will be  held in the hall during the  winter on Tuesday evenings.  The transfers of R. Quigley  and F. Hughes were accepted.  Next meeting will be held on  Oct.  13. i  Mr. J. Fleming of Trail Bay  School represented the Sechelt  Teachers' Association at the 12th  annual summer conference of the  B.C. Teachers' Federation.  The conference was held from  Aug. 20 to 25 at the Vernon Preparatory School and 120 teachers from all parts of the province  attended  Mr. Fleming stated the purpose of these conferences is to  give representatives of the local  teachers' associations ah opportunity to consider significant aspects of the educational system.  It is expected 1 that the delegates  will head up educational programs in their own associations  making use of the information  obtained and the techniques used  At the opening session Rt. Rev.  A. H Sovereign, D.D., of Vernon  gave . an  interesting address   on  New leadership  program planned  "School trustees of British  Columbia will be' asked at their October cohventioh to .embark  on  a unique leadership training pro-  ygramkk. .-kk.  The project:would:be under direction of the University of B.C.  Extension Department and would  be financed; basically by a grant  from ?the Ford Foundation, plus  a. supplementary ''grant by B.C.  School Trustees Association.  A. M. Harvey, BCSTA president who has stressed the need  for developing leadership in public affairs,.and for strengthening  school boards, siaid the joint project could provide the ' vehicle  .trustees have been seeking, and  thatvyit could? provey in ^future  to be one of the outstanding public services ever undertaken in  B.C. ���;;������    ��� k':- -  "Our concern is to improve the  knowledge and ability of trustees,  and so make .them more efficient  "and effective community leaders,"  he said.  Mr. Bert Curtis of UBC's ex-  tension department has been appointed director of the project  and, assisted by other specialists  in the field of adult education,  is now engaged in preparation of.  material to place before the trustees'  annual- convention. ���.  the early history of the Okana-  gan valley.  Dr. D. T. Oviatt, Dean of Instruction, San Fernando College  in California, drew comparisons  between some phases of education in California and B.C. He  served as a resource person for  the seminar of the BCTF Curriculum Committee held in conjunction with tne general conference. Dr. Oviatt is a former Alberta : teacher, principal and  school superintendent  L. H. Giarstin, /junior high  school principal of Kimbefley  spoke on the Crowther commission's study of the secondary  school system of England. R; P.  Walrod of kelowna, a member  of the Chant Royal Commission  on B.C. education, discussed the  commission's report.  Other speakers were G. W.  Graham,. assistant superintendent of the B.C. Department of  Education, George Trapp of Pun-  nichy, Sask., Reginald B. Cox of  Penticton, J. S. Young of Burnaby and J. A. Spragge of Vancouver.  The   delegates    were   divided  into four discussion groups. Each  " group spent a morning and  afternoon discussing each of four  topics.  Bernard C. Gfllie of Victoria  chaired the discussions on the  BCTF plan '--pa categorize all  members 'according to qualification and classroom competence  Kenneth M Aitchesoh, of Burnaby, BCTF president, conducted the .sessions, on the objectives  and. activities of the federation.  A. i_. Cartier of Langley handled  the~ discussions on new developments in education. L. John Prior  of Burnaby led the discussions  on philosophy  of education.  Mr. Fleming reported that this  busy week of group discussions  and addresses was a most enjoyable   and1 valuable   experience  WANTED JAPANESE PILING  .   ",: '.'   't .'���'.��� -���' , :���..--,.���.'���...  for specifications and pric^wntact  ROY   COLLINS  NORTHWEST   TIMBER  .;.-".��� ' TWIN  CREEKS'-" y^kyk'.k  Phone 886-7782 ���'��� Weekends^ Bowen Island 369  Your car is your  second largest  investment  Protect it with  SHELLUBRICATION  & Safety Checks  WAX JOB   $10.50  Cut polish slightly extra  Horseshoe final  '��� To bring to a conclusion the  Peninsula Horseshoe Club operations for the season, a picnic ���  will be held on Sept. 24. This  event is strictly _;,for ^members  ��� only.-    :'" k. ....' ���"?'.'������' ky  Final-.competitions,   saw   Roy  .. Nygren win the singles with Irvin Fricke as runner up. {Nygren  and Fricke combined' to win the  doubles   match.   Most  improved '.  player for the season is Russell  '.'Cramer. ���"        "���:'.,-:',k'k���:  Now is the time to  Plant Fall Bulbs  We have a good assortment  in stock at city prices  Treat your lawn and garden with  PEAT MOSS & BONE MEAL  for winter feeding  ORDER YOURS TODAY  _**T  ,*J, HARDWARE.  APPLIANCES   >  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. SSe-2331  Gibsons  SheH Service  Charlie>& Terry  Ph.   886-2572  THE  ATTHE  NEWS IS SOLD  Indian Islands Marina  Francis Peninsula  .Lloyd's Store, Garden Bay  Filgas Store Irvines Landing  * Madeira Park Store  Hassans Store. Madeira Park -  B_ & J Store. Half moon Bay-  Rae's Coffee Bar. Halfmoon Bay  Service Store, Sechelt  Shop Easy Store, Sechelt  Village Coffee Shop. Sechelt  4  Lang's Drug Store, Sechejtt y  Peninsula Athletic Club, Sechelt  Selma Park Store ^y/  Vic's Trading Post, Wilson Creek  Elphinstone Co-Op Assn., Gibsons  Tidball Store, Roberts Creek  Cooper Store, Ganthajms VI-  Hamner Store," Hopkins vLanding  ' Black Ball .Ferry."'% ���*'"  CartFe, Ferry Landing w'v  Ferguson's Store, Port Mellon  Land's Drug Store, Gibsons  Danny's Coffee:Bar> Gibsons  ;   Super-Yalu, Gibsons  Dutch Boy. Gibsons        - r  ..;���>;, Midway: Store,;;Gibj_ons;;.-- ���  ������������:'* Welcome Cafe, Gibsons: v.. <���;���������  Ken's Foodland; Gibsons :, ���  Dogwood Cafe. Gibsons   ���  Black & White Store. Gibsons ^^^^^j^,... -^^ pp --- By; syrn^:;; At'thi^iridvies  Coast News, Sept. 14, 1961    5  '^He's got 'a split _ierSon-     "What   made   him   crack  :ality;vkk.?k:Vk;k,^ '���--������ ���������  All the Fine Young Cannibals,  the movie-showing ... at _> Sechelt  Theatre . Friday, Saturday and  Monday is a turbulent drama  with four people mixed up- in a  boiling pot of romantic conflict.  This picture is in" cinemascope  color, starring Natalie' _ Wood,  Robert Wagner, Susan 1 Kohnef,  George Hamilton, Pearl;. BaileV,  Onslow Stevens and ..JackV Mul:  laney.| Tfie kstbry' concerns a  ���southern setting -with, a study" of  the complete selfishness of; several individuals who are. almost  cannibalistic in their concern  for their own good until tragedy,  brings them together.       -.���.'���'--  can enjoy  ���\-���;<:���.���'���-  LOW COST AUTOMATIC OIL HEAT  :Now;ihQ^Qil;Heating>;Equipmient Finance Plan -  sponsored by Standard Oil Company - makes  it possible' for all homeowners���" tbkenjby the  advantages, of, clean* safe, economical oil heat.  ;...The benefits of thisplan are available to you  whether you intend to make a complete new  installation, convert your present heating system  'to low/cost"oil, modernize "your bit burning plant  ;-��� forivmore efficient pperatibn,ror: just replace: a  : .burner, furnace or tank.  ,f- '������  ��� , For further information on this or _ny Standard Oil Product, call  :--it ���  : is,  h .  ���^ Only 10% down  !? ^fr ,1l*f* S'yeari for rep-Sent  $L Attractive, low interest rate,  ^ with no "hidden" charges w  "extras":' -.;.,  G.H. (Garry) MacDonald  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  MCO. T.M..  a&wvnq i jchx with, ._��� ���  KEN'S  FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  TV Dinners  SWANSON'S  EACH  ROUND STEAK  ALBERTA  BEEF  GRADE  CHOICE  A 69��  SIRLOIN STEAK  CHOICE  ALBERTA  BEEF  a / y ��i  Giant Tide  8^ OFF���WITH 40^ COUPON  'ROYAL CITY-15 oz.  2  for  MALKINS -- Choice  Tomatoes 2�� oZ  LIBEfY'S ~ 48 oz. TINS  TOMATO JUI6E  .    '  '   '       ���;.'>-<"        '."'������������        i   '   "���  !..;...;........;.���.........._:..._ /;.......   HANDI-PAK '+ First of the Season  3 for 000  HANDI-PAK >r- First of the Season _�� *V   ^ A  MclNTOSH APPLES     $2-4"  BOX  OPEN   FRIDAY  f% n -^  NITES   TILL        ? F*"��� ���  Fft'EE  DELIVERY  ON ORDERS OVER  $5  Pender Harbor news  NEW MINISTER  Rev. Samuel Casseils assumed the pastorate of the Bethel  Baptist .Church of Sechelt' and  the Baptist Church of Gibsons  Landing on Sept. 1. He is successor to Rev. C. E. Jessop  who retired from active ministry in June after four years  faithful ���-service. - ���  Mr. Casseils and wife have  been associated-with the Sudan  Interior Mission since 1923 at  which time they left their- native Scotland for Nigeria,  West Africa.  For a number of years since  coming . to/, Canada Mr. Cas ���  sells was travelling representative throughout, the j Pacific  north-iw'est , on' behalf of the  mission,    and   was  retired   in  For 'a considerable time the'  July of this year,  home of the Casseils ,was: in!  Vancouver. ��� Three of their  family of four are married, and  one is'at home with them-in  West ;Sechelt and attends the  junior high school. .Their eldest  son is a Baptist' minister in  Victoria. ..������-.  Mrs. R. Housman and two children, Cheryl and Bobby flew  from New Jersey, U.S.A. on July-  19 to. spend four weeks vacation  with her parents, Mr. and Mis.  C. Wray of Irvines Landing. Mrs.  Housman is the former Flossie  Wray and.had not seen her parents for seven years.  Mr. Housman flew' out to spend  the last week holiday here.  While, Mrs. Housman was home,  Mr. arid Mrs. Wray held a family reunion on Sunday, Aug. 20  "with their eight children and their  families.  The Pender Harbour Community Club executive held its month?  ly meeting on Tues., Sept. 5, with  eight members present. The : financial report showed there is  only a membership of 62.. Considering the amount of people who  'make use of the hall, this is regarded is a poor membership.  Anyone wishing to be a member  should send their, dues to Mr.:  Tom Keillor, secretary, at the  Credit Union office The entire  community's support- is .needed  if the- hall is to continue, ojperaty  ing under ��� the present circumstances The hall is provided free  of charge to four youth groups.  October 27 was set for the general  quarterly  meeting.  A program of films will be planned.  4-H m^^tihg  The 4-HVClub)meeting called  to order by Vice-president Alex  Skytte, hadi seven members  present. A report-was made; by  Mr.' N. Houghy on ^progress of  calves. Mrs.y-b! Chamberlain  gave her report on the 4-H  Banner,    y .���������..���,.;,.;.-.,Ty;.,v1. .,,..-.'(���  Mr. Hough moved that all  youngsters interested in tlw  4-H   Club   and. would  like  to  join   should  contact  him  or be  present  at  the   next   meeting,  Sept.   24  at   7:30   p.m.  at   the  home  of Mr.  Paul  Sytte,  Roberts Creek. . .  Ricky Wray moved that a  letter/of thanks be "written to  '. the /July ylstU committee, Fall  Fair committee, Kiwanis club  and    Mr. kMuirhead    thanking  /them.for their interest in the  club: The meeting adjourned  after which refreshments wer-3  served by Mrs. N. Hough.  BY POPULAR DEMAND!  We have decidfed to continue serving  FISH & CHIPS  until further notice  TAKE-OUT ORDERS RECEIVED UP TO 7 p.m.  Gower Point Store  G. W< Perrault ���Ph. 886-0629  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  .GIBSONS  NEW ADULT   BOOKS  Fiction:1  ' For My. Great Folly ��� Thomas  B.   Costain.  Wolf Pack Trail /��� Peter Field  Rattlesnake   Range   ���-   Peter  Field.'     ...  ,    Too   Swift The Tide ��� Saliee  O'Brien.  Window in the Dark ������ Frank  O'Rdurke.  The  Nightingale ���'������������ Agnes , S.._  TtirnBuTrr~" ". "*  The Last of the Southern Winds  ��� :��� David-.Loovis.  ; The White Wolf ��� Max Brand.  ��� ; The .Heartless Light:--r'- Gerald  Green. ���'���  The Secret Gift ��� A. E.. Johnson.   ���       ���   ' ������" '  Jimmy  Riddle '��� . Ian  Brook. '���  Triangle ��� Isaac Asimov.  ..  My Love,'My  Enemy ��� Jan*-  Cox.. Speas.y  ��� The Case of the Spurious Spinster t^ Earl S. Gardner.  This Side Jordan ��� Margaret  Lawrence. |  Non-Ficton  Yes and No :��� Alta Jablow.  Russians as People ��� Wriglit  Miller./    ..;V:--�� ���'������   'X-    ���������''���  The Road to Confidence ��� Dr.  Stuart E.  Rosenberg      -.:.  SECHELT RURAL <��� WILSON CftEEK  RATEPAYERS ASSOCIATION  MONDAY, SEPT. 18  8 p.m.      '  SELMA PARK HALL  All interested in the school transportation question  < ' ��� welcome to attend  1  T  "."i" ----������ ^ ,_,, i m  ,; __  Harry Hager  Technician with Admiral Corp.  in Vancouver  Now available for TV  and Radio Repairs at  m�� fmtme & mkmm  GIBSONS      ���     Phk 886-2346  i  \  TRADE-IN  allowance  '-."';' on "the   '"  New 23"  ' .i  Luxuiious Walnut Cabinet  with Mufti Speaker Sound  ��� Most Sensitive Cascode Tuner  Exclusive Ccol, Chassis  Exclusive Safe Guard System  CONSOLE  ��� v\;k, .,*<:���.������������>, :.'���:������.'    '���  REGULAR LIST PRICE $4S9  LESS YOUR!TRADE  YOI PAT ONLY  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV  Prone 885-9777  SECHELT, B.C. CflAMP^���wy Rocquembert  Coast News',   Sept,   14,   1961  V   Mko_ft_'       U   o  ?:{ ��JSH____.��ro ���  \ ��  V v ________________J___K^'' \ A '  COMOX ASSESSMENT AND  COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Wednesday, the 27th day of September/1961, at the hour  of 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 out, 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 1959, and interest thereon, together  with costs of advertising said sale, be hot sooner paid.  Persons interested in purchasing property at tax sale are advised that: tax sales do not extinguish existing Crown liens and other exceptions referred to in section 25 (a) of the Land Registry  Act and section 137 of the Taxation Act.  '      ������������������ ������- ������������ :   ������ ��������� ��� .������'-��� LIST OF PROPERTIES "    '    - "   .:.-        '   ' '���   '  Name of person Assessed  Short Description of Property  .......  _5 W  ' B a>  : a>. ..  .     J-T  raw  ���   B  WO}  ������tSiS*.  B    .-  H_  o x  ee  o  .��-.  O'Meara, Charles (V.LA-)  Rees, David P.  ��� ������������������ 4  Ellis, James W.  (V.L.A.)  Rees, David  P   Armstrong, John H. (exec  of will of Henry R.:  Francis,   deceased)   ...  Pridy, John ......���.�����������������  Hawkins,  John C. .......  Pridy, John   ������������������������������������  Gage, ������'��� Walter   Millard, George H.; ^  Moore,   Christine  R. _  (execs of will of M. P.  Millard,  deceased)  ....  Piercy, Thomas H.; Pier-  cy,  Mary A ������  Rickson,  Isabella   ���������������������  Gage,  Walter.H. ......->:  Ovington,   John  (reg.  owner R. J. Hassell)...  Millard,  George H.;  Moore, Christine R.  J execs, of will of M. P.  lillard,  deceased)  ....  Millard,  George H.;  Moore, Christine R.  (execs, of will of M. P.  ..Millard,  deceased)  ......  Millard,  George H.r  'Moore... Christine R.   _  (execs, of will of M. P.  Millard,  deceased)  ....  Michelin,/ Mildred K. .  Baal, George G.;  Baal,  Vivian E. M. (reg owner G. L. Baal)   Crafter, -Robert  R.' .....  Parkin, Stanley V. (VLA)  Phillips,  Ella;  Parker,  Jennie  C.   .......�����������?���  Preiss, Henry; Preiss,  Clara   ,i..���.���������������������������������������  Lasser,  Walter ..........  Mee, William L.      Mee, William L.   ........  Mee, William L.   Burns,   Jonathan;   Burns,  Ida  M.   ................  Bohn,   Paul    ���������  Priest, Maria Jane ......  Schmidt,  William L   Schmidt,  William L.  ....  MacKenzie.  Daniel;  MacKenzie,   Lena   ���������������������;*  Johnson.  William  (VLA)  Adair, Thomas     Gulbis. Gustav (reg. owner R. A. Allish)    Gulbis. Gustav (reg. owner R. A. Allish) .........  Small. Harvey S.;  Small,  Edwin C;  Thomson,  Hilda (execs of will of  Edith   Muriel   Raymer,  deceased)     ............  Hunt, Thomas E. (deceas  Lucciano, Urmini   Lucciano, Urmini ........  Dalby, Edith M   Nelson   Wesley C.      Davis. Maxine P. (reg.  #����"ner, Maxine P. God-  kin)   COMOX LAND DISTRICT  Parcel A, Sec. 24, C. of T. 36263N    Undiv. %  int. in Sec. 40, as described  on C. of T. 18631F ....................  That pt. Lot A, Sec. 57, Plan 3245, shown  outlined in red on Plan 124R, C. of T.  Parcel A,  Sec. 60 (except Comox Logging and Railway Co. R. of W. shown  outlined in red on plan deposited under D.D. 3973N), C   of T. 3356N    .  Lot 2, Seic. 66, Plan 4909, C. of T. 94372N  Lot A, Sec. 70, Plan 11348, C. of T.  Lot 26, D.L. 87, Plan 2657, C. of T. 68484N  N. Vt D.L. 91  (except plans 10214, 12275  and 1311R), C. of T. 64075N ......'...  Lot 4, D.L: 93, Plan 4276, C. of T. 27016N  Lot 94, C. of T. 68154N.  ��������*��������  Parcel A, D.L. 130, C of T. 44707N .....  Lot 21, Bk. 18, D.L. 135, Amended Plan  Lot 6vDX. 140, Plan/403 (except Plans  6884, 12502 and 986R),C., of T. 85586N  Lot 1, D.L. 152, Comp. Plan 2828 (except  Plans 2858 and 3181) C. of T. 22325N-.  D.L. 169, Comp. Plan 2829  Lot 1, C. of T. 68155N ..................  Lot 2, C. of T;_.68155N.....................:������.  Lot 3, C.-'of.T. 68155N ..................  Lot 5. ��.L. 190, Plan MSI; C. of.T.  64309N,      ������'*���������������# ���"���* ��� '���*��������'��� *���������*���*'  Lot 2,: DX. 212, Plain 12300, C. of T  83274NV ���;.-:...' ^.kk.    '  ��� �� ��� ��� ��� ���  ���'��� ��� * ��� ��� ��� '��� ��� .���"��������� * ��� ��� ��� ���  Lot C, D.L. 224; Comp.  Plan 2851, and  private  road  (except  pt. gazetted  as  Wilkinson ,R6ad), C   of  T.  52581N,  '���62906N, 62907N   N_E. % Sec. 22. Tp. 9, Plan 552G, C. of  T.   1476281   ..   .  ��� .    .-.-.'..   ...  GP. 1, NEW WESTMINSTER LAND  DISTRICT  Lots 3 to 30 (incl.)Bk. 6, D.L. 1372, 1373,  Plan 2732, Savary Island, C. of T.  403934L.   392519L ���"   Lot 1. D.L. 3508, Plan 8887, C. of T.  335435L      ,.......��������������������������������������������������������������  S.W. Va oi W. % D.L. 5488, C. of T.  276090L     - - ���. .....-..-��� -  ���������������'���     NANAIMO  LAND  DISTRICT   ���  N.E. Va Sec. 6, Denirian Island, C. of T.  .856021..    ��� -...������-.���..���������������.....������������. ���...  E. %,of S.E. Va. Sec 9. Demnan Island,  C.   of T. . 85602N. '���';���..'.. ��� .;..........��������� ���  W. H of SE: V*. Sec. 9, Dehman Island  C.  of T. 85602N   NELSON LAND DISTRICT  Lots 1 to 3 (incl); Bk. 4, Sec. 7, Plan  438, C. of T. 83996N ......  Lot 15, D.L. 11, Plan 7190, C. of T.  50800N ������������        ������-- 'k*  That pt. Parcel B of Lot 12 shown outlined in red on Plan 509R (except y  northerly 17 ft. thereof reserved for:  road allowance), C. of T. 27648N .....  S.E. 20 ac   D.L. 16, C. of T.  77641N i>.  Lot C. D.L. 16, Comp. Plan 2968. C. of  T.   77642N      i,i:*-"v������*v;'*'*;  Lot 6, Sec. 30, Tp. 11, Plan 1930, C; of  T   432.17N .,   ii.'."'��� ���   ........  Lot* 2, Sec. 30, Tp. Ui Plan 5200, C. of  T   42417N    NEWCASTLE LAND DISTRICT'  ~M. A   D.L 12. Plan 8794. C. of T. 85158N  All that pt. of Amended Lot 8 (D.D.  17734N), D.L. 33, Plan n 2459 shown  outlined in ned on Plan 729R, lying to  the E of the Island Highway, C. of T.  62697N     -.. v';":,;"n'r"M  S. 33 ft. of Amended Lot 8, D.L. S3,  Plan 2459,nying between:the easterly  boundary of the E. & N. Rly R. of W.  and W. boundary of Island Highway,  C. of T. ��269fN7;arid thatrSpt. ��� of Parcel  A. D.L. 33. lying S. of the S. boundary  of Plan 2459 and E. of the E. & N.  Rly. R. of W.. C. of T. 62698N, and  that nt. of Parcel A. D.L. 33. lying S.  of Plan 2459 and W. of the E. & N  Rly. R. of W.. C. of T. 62698N. and  that Pt. of D.L. 33 lyine S. of Parcel  A (except the E. ��t N. Rly. R. of W.),  C. of T. 62698N    '���-'���> ��� --���;-'_,������  RANGE 1, COAST LAND DISTRICT.  D.L. 1489. C. of T. 2216681    -----   RUPERT LAND DISTRICT  ��������������������������<  D.L.  1316 ' ������'��_"��������������������*���������*��� ��� - ���^   __.  Lot 11, Bk. 45. Sees 19, 30, Tp. 6, Plan  1667. C. of T. 321371 ........-...���.���.������  Lots 1, 20. Bk. VkSecs 19, 30, Tp. 6,  Plan 1667. C. of T. 321371  ::���-'  Lots 2 to 16 (incL). Bk. 16. Sec. 31, Tp.  6. Plan 1329. C. of T. 83451 '-���������;-������;_-  Fr. E ty of NE.y% Sec,:20, Tp. 11. C.  of  T.  20941C   .......i..........������   Fr. N.W. V, Sec. 17. To. 23 (except Parcel _\), C. of T. 899651   $   c ."!'���'$ cj   $ cj   .$   c  251.681 :10.851  14.001     .276.53  11.12  126.85  51,24  _76.16  533.90  179.89  187.86  128.71  .68  5.43  3.50  11.80  14.00  13.00  14.001  13.001  23.021   14.001  8.221  13.001  ���������������������   i       I  8.111  14.00  5.55    13.00  497.891   22.02  2515611 12^67  9.241      .39  14.00  14.00  13.00  206.401  202.62  47.19  88.11  8.891  13.00  1  8.531  14.00  I  ���     1  /; ;j  3.631  14.00  I  I     :���  4.471  14.00  2580  145.28  68.74  301.06  570.92  201.11  209.97  147.26  533.91  279.23  22.63  22829  2_5;15:  64.82  106,58  ,11.481      :59l 13.001       25707  305.75  82.80  280.801   11:951   13.00  66.92      2.881  13.00  42.17  .42  394.201   19.63)  13.00  _5.59,  14.001 y.427.83  56.55  8.29  1.68  ;37  14.00  13.00!  42.881    1911   14.00  109.111    613  132:12  71.27  232:55  799.14  32.49  46.161  171;34l  127.031  136.521  251.0?'  551  3.51  9.93  -14.00  i4;ob  14.00  XizM  31.981   13.001  I I  1.401   13,001  2.861 14.001  I I  10.041 14.001:  /I      ���   I  5.861 14.001  5.841 14:0011  ���,v: |.  10.791   13.00!  I  9.24       .411  13.00  72.23  21t06  ���{8:79  129;24  151.63  88.78  255.48  844.12  46.89  63.02  195.38  146.89  156.36  274.82  22.65  653.691   29.62  I  14.001     697.31  63 521 2.741  14.001       80.26  'I I           I  I 1          I  54.581 2.501   14.001       71.08  I ���        1*1  7801 .3^'  13;(w��l       21.16  I ' ��� I     ������   I  7.801 .361.13.001       21.16  I M          I  58.49' 2.681   14.001       75.17  I I       -I  7.801 2;50l  13.001       21.16  I I-        I  34.501 1.5811 14.00!       50.08  Over 5 million cars in use  '     ^c^  c^  ^^_s^^^_____l  _3S^l^%%_'  .     ��fi*2A__i&*_            1  GROWTH EXCEEDS CUT -  The annual consumption of  wood in Canada is still well  below the annual growth in the  frdfeStS. '���;-;:.'.    '-,���.:':���!������  Good fi_hing and green forests go together,    k  The Canadian Automobile  Chamber of Comimerce 1961  edition of Facts and Figures of  the Automobile Industry reveals that more than 5J/4 million vehicles are in use including 4 million passenger cars.  The handbook shows the  trend toward motor ��� vehicle  ownership and use continued  to grow at a rapid rate in Canada in 1960. There is a vehicle  for every 3.4 persons and a  passenger car for every 4.5  persons.  Canadians bought more _ars  -and trucks last year than in  any other previous year. 447,-  771 cars and 75,417 commercial vehicles were sold with a  romlbined /retail value; ;o_ $1.6  billion. Facts and Figures ial-  sa shows that over 6il" million  persons hold/drivers and chaui- .  feurs licenses. They drove over  43 million miles and all vehicles consumed 3.5 billion  gallons  of  gasoline.  Among other highlights in  the 44 pages of authoritative  statistics on the automotive industry and highway transportation are:  Production was 325,752 cars  and 70,569 commercial vehicles; Average monthly employment by vehicle makers was  33,223 and, annual payroll was  $168,460,894; 125,967 European-made passenger cars were  sold; 242,292 cars and 41,025  trucks and buses were scrapped.  Some.67%  of all households  have one or more automobiles;  / ���-T,%. have, two or more; Provincial: governments   collected  /$57Q_ 6 millionth /gasoline ta^y  revenuesyaiid registration fee_. /  "Gale,   Stephen  J.   (VLA)  yErdman,  Clyde O.;   Erd-  *' man, Juliette   -Erdman,   Clyde  O.;   Erd-  man,  Juliette ..........  :y:Gale,   Stephen   J.   (VLA)  kReedel,   Irvine   Hki(reg.  owner G. B. Dickson ..  Reedel,   Irvine   H.   (reg.  ���/-:��� owner G. B. Dickson ..  fMartin,  Theophilus J./..  .Martin,   Theophilus J.  v.  Shearer, Joseph T.; Smith  ,:,_. Glen V. (reg. owner B.  7:   R.  Dixon)   .............  O'Hara,   Joseph   F.;r O'-  Hara,   Juliette    (regv  owner B. R. Dixon)....  .;:.iNicholson, Ralph E.   ....  SkpganvkVerhori^ijk^^  .-,.... gap, - "Nora i��� L.-.;i iV'; i;'. ;:i-;  ^Cresw^ll*kv MacLeah^ and  'y Aberriethy:/L^gj_ihg Ltd  Millard,   George H.;  ���    Moore,  Christine R.  ������y    execs   ot will -of, Mar-  >;_���.   garet   P.   Millard, y de  SAY WARD  LAND  DISTRICT  Lot 2, D.L. 8, CompyPlan 5216, Quadra  Island, C. of T. 2489081 ..i......v....  Lot 2, D.L. 53, Plan 10270, C. of T. 84814N  Lot 3, D.L. 53, Plan 10270, C. of T. 84814N  Parcel A.of Lot 3, D.L. 180, Plan 2456,'  y���%������'.''01.t X.-. 7__oDol\   ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� '��*��'��� ���'���������*_��� ���:#>���'_'*  Lot 391 (except Parcel A i(D.D. 7352411)  arid Plans 3148, 789R, 7405), Cortes  Island, C.-of.T. 35414N ...............  Lot 4, D.L. 391. Plan 3148, Cortes Island,  A>. ��� OI-  ,_L.  ��� tStnXoJN  *������#*���������#��� ������'���' ���'������������������������'  D:L; 778;; Sonora:Island, C. of T, 2477871  D.L; 1134 Sonora Island, C. of T, 2477871:  Lot���il.-.b.L. 1476, Plan 11808, C. of T.  '���������   9RRQ44T    : '      ���  ".  _UUv _ aX ���.'    ................a.'............... ���.  Lot-2: D.L. 1476, Plan 11808^ C. of -T: .    '  S.E. Va of S.E. Va Sec. 8, Tp. 3, C. of T.  ^LotolrdSe�� 8y Tp. 3,,Plan;11172t^C. of^T._  y.-\stvt.l-'iXv4> :'���'    '���������.*�����*-���'�����.���.���������������������'���."���������.������ ��V��������������������� ���".  S.Wk^_ of N.W. V4 Sec. 17. Tp. 3 (except  pt. colored red.on plan 280 R. of W.),  is.   OIy X-��_ ZoXoouX   ������*���������������������������������������������������������  COMOX LAND DISTRICT  All coal under that nt. of rSec: 42 shown*  colored red on plan deposited under  D.-D. 19900 and all Coal minerals,  fire-clay, and oil in, on, or under that  pt. of S,ec 42 shown colored red on  plan deposited under D.D; 20110, C. of  T.   22434F    '..;   139.95  272.63  32.93  8^98  106.48  387.01  .1.00  8.20  63.52  ���'"'. ''-.''   ���  69.67  56.78  ��� 92.68;  5.771 13.00  11.53! 13.00  I  1.431 13.00  .38  4.72  18.83  1.77  .35  13.00  14.00  14.00  14.00  14.00  2.741   13.00  3.00  2.52  3:95  13.001  -       I  14.001  &/.^l  14:001  124.2H     5.481  14.00  6.11  .27  14.00  158.72  297.16  47.36  22.36  125.20  419^84  56.77  22.55  79.26  85.67  73.30  iio:W  143.69  20.38  Dated at Courtenay,,B.C., this 15th day of August, 1961  ".   ' sel4^~il80 -,.,-..������..   . '..  G. W. McFARLAND  Provincial Collector.  ,r  VANCOUVER ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  I  HEREBY  GIVE   NOTICE  that on^   ^ hour  of 10.30 o'clock in the forenoon, at the 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 herein-   .  after set out, for air DELINQUENT AND CURRENT taxes due and unpaid by said persons on the  date of tax salg, "and for interest, costs.' and expenses, including the Cost of advertising safd sale,   .  if the total amount-of ta^esjdue up to and including the year 1959, and interest thereon, together  with costs of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid:.;,,;y     :   :; ."..���..     -������^y":n..:.^l^'i':r::-:ut  Persons interested in purchasing property at tax sale are advised that tax sales do not extinguish; ^existing Crown liens/and other exceptions referred .to in sectionv25 (a) ofnthe^LaiidiReigiiitry-^!j  Act'!andrsection 137'of the Taxation Act:     ,,  - *   '    - -vr-ow,.-..  ������������-������������    ���.������.-. :������.-���      .......    %     UST OF. PROPERTIES ^.^  : .^J.:^^.    :     />     -,   ���'-..   ������   <  Name of person Assessed  Short Description of Property  - to  E a>  CO 09  09  ���>*��       -  0>  '^l/!  ��8  B  O X  ee  2  Nicholson, s Hiram H. (admin, of estate of Joycie  A; Fleminang) [i.v^iii.  sc^Bragg, Arthur W._; Bragg  Mary A. ...............  Doran,   Philip JB. G.  ...  McDonell, kSydhey;   .Mcr  :.:',. Donell,  BeniiCe-i  ...... .  -Dayey, Rupert  A.  ......  Xi Dorey,  Wilfred E.  (VLA)   MacLean, Irene .........  b-Thompsoh,  Ivan /B.;   Til-  ^.~-. den, Ellen B.    kNygard,   James T.;   Ny-;  -���k^gard,  Clarence   ........  ,   Nygard,   Jarnes  T.;   Ny-  k1  gard, Clarence   Whitaker, Ronald F.  ....  ' Scdular,   Florence   EBza-  beth     .".....������.........���  Potts, Gertrude Laura ..  Gordon,  Hazel M.   ......  Thompson, Ervin C.   ....  MacDonald,   James '^��b'":  ���)     crt   ������������������ ���'.��� ������������������������������������.������  1 Roberts, Leslie T.;   Paul-  in, Roland ..  ", Peninsula Hotel Ltd.  �����������*������<  ' Mageei Edith M   "���McDOnbugh; Clarence G.  Gordon, Hugh Berriel ...  Gordon, Hugh;Bernel ...  Gordon, Hugh Bernel ...  ... Gordon, ������ Hugh1 Bernel,-...  Gordoni Hugh Bernel ^%_  i''McD.f_ni:pugh,   Clarence  G.  Nestman, Leopold' J.   ...  Harris, Marilyn E.  ......  McDonald;  Glenn Edwin:  ���'.McDonald, Constance M.  JHoffar,   Normata   Henry;  Hoffar, Mary Eleanor..  McLeod,  Alan;   Dallas,  ..-   George D.   NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT  Lot 1, Bk. 10, D.L. 687, Plan 3706, C. of  That pt. of Bk. 15, lying E.,of i a line  drawn parallel to the W. boundary and  bisecting  the S. boundary thereof  of  D.L. 904, Plan4213, C. of T. 411853L ...  Lot 9, Bk   3, D.L. 911, Phm;5071,/Cypf  ^;\i^iWWMW-'"'  Bk, 24; mm7m?-c$bf<m$ms6six^..  Lot 13 of Lots 14, 15, 23, 24, Bk. 1, D.L.  1305, Plan 4246, C. of T. 28281 ..   Bk. 5, D.L. 1320, Plan 4313, C. of ,T.  Bk. 4, D.L. 1321, Plan 3199, C. of T.  Lot 23, Bk& 16, 17, 20 to 23 (ihcl), D.L.  132L Plan 9129, C. of T. 388096L   Lot 1, Bk. 2, D.L. 1330, Plan 7817, C. of  X ���     -Sd/toOXj    ��� ��������� ����������������������������� ���'��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���������������������  Lot 2, Bk. 2, D.L. 1330, Plan 7817, C of  X * ���   ' -20 /toSMj    ��� ��. r ��� ��� �� ��� -��������������������������� * ��� ��� ��� ��� r ��� ��� ��� ���  Lot 14, Bk 5, Di. 1356, Plan 7801, C. of  Lot C, Bk. 7, DX. 1362, Plan 7237, C. of  Lot 1. D.L. 1385, Plan 8881, C. of T.  Lot A, Bk. 3, D.L. 1392, Plan 9879, C. of,  D.L. 1399  (exc.pt Parcel A, Ref. Plan  1260 and Pafcel/B, Plan 10242), C. of  X��� ' XUKB-SXXj    ������������������������������������������������������������#�����������������  All that Pt. Lot 16, D.t. 1552. Plan 4330  lying  W.  of road  dedicated by  said  plan, C. of T. 245820L   Bk..4. D.L. 1622, Plan 2929, C. of T.  Bk. 27.  D.L. 1625, Plan 4378, C   .of T.  Bkk9kD.L. 1628; Plan 6767, C; of T.  Lot Hi Bk: Qv D.L. 1638;yPlah 7474v C. of  Subdiv of Pt. D.L. 2337,vPlan 7659  JjOl 0, a>- Oi T. 3018d&Ij ;��������� ���*��� ������������*���������������������������,  Lot 4, C. of T. 301865L ���'.'; ;  Lot 5, C. of T. 301865L   Lot 6,C of T. 301865L .."  JpS^fi^iCI of T.^253956L .;.. ..w......  D.L. 2389. C. of' T. 269586L  % c  :rc[:/^:c:i:y$.:;c  18.141k   .791 13.001       31*03  17.29  '  1  ���V ��.93l/_. 1.08  381.68  Pi6;78  �� ��'��� *��� * ��� ���  Bk. 6, D.L, 3380, Plan 4341, C. of T.  Bk. 2. D.L. 3960, Plan 6775, C. of T.  Bk. 19. J5.L. 4202* Plan 7321, C. of T.  Lot B. D.L. 4544,.Plan 8242, C. of T.  That ptn. D.L. 5955 lying S. of a line  drawn parallel t��N. boundary thereof and perpendicularly distant therefrom 1,100 ft., C.',of T. 399300L ..;...  5.771  86.83  20174  19.76  62.63  2592  156.93  6.50  33692  12.96  389.14  25.92  37.15  :1,860.67  . 2L59  k.ssj?  41i^6  41146  41.46  41.46  ���   4L46  220.82  27.811  60.801.  25,921.  991.75  761  14.001  #[00  ^i4;00  .261   13.00  3.82  .91  14.00  14.00  ,471   13.00  . ............ .....  2.761 13.00  ��� ,kk  1.141  13.00  5,35  .38  13.42  .57  8.14  1.14  1.63  60.32  X '95  Xj: .38  13.00  13<(KH  13.00  131001  14.00  14.00  1400  14100  14.001  13.001  L821 13.001  1,821113.001  1.821 13.001  1.821 13.001  1<82I ^13^01-  ���y-ilkk-vh  9.541 14.001  ��� ��� ''V *-:V  1.251  14.00J  ��������������������� !��������� *m~  .171  14^001.  1 km  1.141 yi^;ooi  I '���'.', ���������.].  43.621   14.001  ���''������    |-- I  32.05  yy/5&fa  412.46  19.03  104.65  -yt_ V ���*.   ���  ^35;65  33.23  '.78.��  y40;06  175:28  19.88  363,34  26.53  411,28  .41.06  52.78  1,934;99  y   36;54  22.01  56;28  ��� 5628  56.28  56.28  56,28  y24^36  ^3.06  S'T4-97  4L06  1,049137  248.101 12,091   14,001     274.19  Dated at\New Westminster B.C., this 16th day,of August,-1961.-  "   J.'"F.  sel4���1189  ��_cbONALD  Provincial Collector. SCOTTS SCRAP BOOK  1$ FAs-f cRowwna  Otff OLD MODK  OF X1T=E. AMOH<f  'rtUL MAORIS  HEW ZtMJW,  AMJtouqrt  A FEW,  'futcuai'cvtoF  ftoS_-RU8BJN<f  ASATRiENPVY  cSREtfiMq.  BEAN* *��<��%  VOLK  By R. J. SC.OTT  6F  StfTlNtf BULL    .  )   "  RED ioMAHAYfK IS OUtDK_D  Y/yffTKlU.IH�� Stf-flNQ BU_L,-lta.  ��AJHH$ FIGURE. WfHE FAMOUS BMftE  CAU.-D "firtL CufrfER MASSACRt /  YfKtH tte'A'ft'EKlrf'ED -fti ESCAPE.  AffeR. H��S AARESI' BY WMAH POLKE  IK 1890.  tftUfl.1-.  J  V/nVfef SlIBSfAMCE.   *  IS HO$i VACKW<5  WW- AMEWCAH  fclEf?  CALOUX*  ANC1��)H  SolWEftS -Ml  _11_.0��-  AM.01.1ve  A TTENTION ! MEMBERS / /  CANADIAN LEGION 109  c aba Set  9 p.m.  SATURDAY, SEPT. 23  CANADIAN   LEGION   HALL - Gibsons  FREIGHT & PASSENGER TAXI SERVICE  Cessna   170   8c Cessna   180  The first and largest permanently established  commercial  seaplane base in Sechelt  GAS  & OIL FOR AVIATION & MARINE  Phone 885-9500 ��� residence 885-2143  WE'RE ON OUR WAY1  SECHELT AIR SERVICES LTD.  Porpoise Bay,-Sechelt, B.C. ,.  BUILDING or REMODELLING?  We can design and build a dream kitchen In any number  of exotic hardwoods and plastic laminates  at reasonable prices.  Also fine custom furniture for every room in your home  ���v. ���t-, ^.Quality- ^maieriaJr & ^workmanship-guaranteed.  R. BIRKIN ��� Oceansida Furniture & Cabinet Shop  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek ��� Ph. 886-2551 ,  Notice to Fuel Suppliers  Tenders are invited for,'the delivery of fuel for use  in our schools for the school year 1960-61.  A list of Schools with type of fuel required may be  obtained at the School Board office.  Sealed tenders, marked "Fuel" will foe received on  or before 12 o'clock noon Saturday, September 30, 1961.  Kindiy quote price per gallon, including tax.  The  lowest or  any tender will not" necessarily  be  accepted. " -    ��� ,   v-v ��  4*   -  The Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt School" District No. 46,  Gibsons, B.C. .   I  Real Car Economy  N S U PRINZ  v-'y'"V-y-r^  MCKAY S 231--i2th St.kNew Westminst^  f   District Sales-Manager    ���������    ^f*fjT^JMy-fjr_-��"  ^jibsons ii   inUlflMa  Phone 886-9572  HALFMOON BAY, B.C. -- Ph. 885^937  AUTHORIZED  SERVICE  & FARTS  For parents  Iri this"'day'when'there is so  much emphasis on education,  it is of great importance ,t!iat a  child beginning school should  enjoy it. Sometimes a scholar  is unhappy and unsuccessful-'at  school because he has jiot learned skills which ,will help -hah  adjust to school life: Maybe  his mother has been busy with  other children, perhaps she  has been employed outside the  home and Junior.-like Topsy,-<  "Just growed" with, little direction.- ' ,    '  Recently, ten^ positive suggestions of definite, goals for  the pre school child ware  made, based on study on this  problem "'by specialists n at Va  Psychological. School Clinic - of  a large city. Read the - questions, based/on these suggestions over, and decide whether  or not yx>u think they^ are reasonable " and ._," helpful. If y6u  have a child starting .to "school,  see how 'ybukrate in the* preparation you'have given him  or her. ,     ,     '     :-"/.  Can youx crild put on_jfis  own coat, outer clothing, rubbers or overshoes? Is he "able  to tell his clothes *- from in  other child's? Has he had practice in the use of zippers, buttons and other fasteners?  " J  Can he get a drink alone?  Does he, not only not wet n'or  soil his clothes, but can he  look after himself at the..toil��t,  both unfastening and fastening his clothes? Do ypu , 'send  him to school with a handkerchief and does he realize when  he needs to use it, and do so  without help? ( *  Can he talk in short easy  sentences which the teacher  and his playmates will be able  to understand? If his baby  "talk" has been amusing to the  adults at home, and he has not  been encouraged .to speak  plainly, this is an unnecessary  handicap.  Has he been left from time  to time for half , a day in the  care of an adult.with whom he  is happy?. Has he been taught  to say "Good-bye" and part  without tears from his njoth-  er? After a little chance to' become acquainted with "teacher" and .school chums, will he  not cry too easily nor be too  disturbed because' he cannot  run to his mother?  Has he been playinng reasonably well "with .other children  his own ageiso that-he is not  afraid of them? Does he not  hurt another child nor let otk  ers tease him constantly?      . v  Printed Pattern  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  A full-circle skirt - gives a  lively spin to a jumper-dress  that's extra-easy to sew! Whip  it up in velveteen, corduroy,  wool ���-���- sew- several versions  of shirt in stripes, prints, solids.  _���Erinted.. Pattern. 9299: ...Girls'  Sizes 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 10  takes 2% yard-; 39-inch fabric.  Send FORTY. CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) ; for this pattern. Please  prihtplainlytfS.TZE, NAME, ADDRESS/J5TYLE NUMBER.   V  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept.. 60 Front  St   West. TW^nto.  O^*..  100 FASHION FINDS���*h_  best, newest, most beautiful  Printed Patterns for Spring-  Summer, 1961 See th< m all in  our brand-new Color Catalog.  Send 35c now?  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  In' hi^fplay, has he learned  to roll a ball on the floor  back and forth to another person? Can he walk up and  downstairs unassisted? Can he  grasp simple ideas about space  and motion?  Can he pay attention while  a short story is read aloud or  while an activity, or a game  are explained? Is he able to  sit reasonably quiet for short  periods.  Has he had the opportunity  to draw and use large crayons  on big- sheets of paper? Has  he used chalk on; a child's  blackboard? Is he happy "making pictures?",. - ���-  Has he had fun cutting out  pictures with blunt scissors?  Does he know, and,'can he  name .- correctly, the? familiar  colors?- Has he- had a chance  to mould objects ��� with "plasti-  cene? With a little help, will  he put away play material willingly ig' its proper place?  Bas-he some concept of num  ber and form���the difference  between big and little, near  and far, high and low? Does  he notice objects which are  also somewhat alike' but not  identical, such as a teaspoon  and a tablespoon? Does he  know that a table has four  corners, a cup is round, and  similar ideas? Can he go and  get two forks, three oranges  and perform other simple  chores involving counting?  Few children starting to  School will be able to do all  of these" things, but; they should  foe able-to do most of them.  These are simple skills-which  a pre school \ child vshould acquire at home. They are goals  worth aimirg at arid so it is  useful to clip out this information, ^andykeep. for future re- .  ference.^ yCk.kv- '���.-/  Rare Red Cross  pamphlet sought  The Canadian Red Cross  Society is seeking your help  to unearth copies of one of its'  publications of almost 20 years  -���'ago'.'- . .k .;.'������. ';������.��� '/'-. ���;.'-���'.>  During World War II one  of the many responsibilities assumed by Red Cross was to  keep next-of-kin of prisoners-  of-wark informed by distribution. . of a pamphlet entitled  "Tlie Prisoner of War." At' first  ythis ypamphlet: was published  iri London, England, by the  Joint War Organization of Red  Cross, and St. John', shipped to  Canada by sea and remailed to  next-of-kin r in his country by  the Canadian Red Cross Enquiry Bureau in Ottawa. In  the month of November, 1942,  only one .sample .copy reached ,  -the Eftiquiry Bureau by air, th's  other thousands of copies having gone to the bottom of tho ���  sea due to enemy action. Determined not to disappoint������ the  relatives of Canadian1 prisoners,    the   Enquiry   Bureau re-  .produced the sample by a  photographic process, eliminating soriie purely British newt  and substituting Canadian.  This venture >was such" 'a su'e-  ^=5. that it was continued each  monthyso that from November.  1942, ";uritii the end of hostile  Coast News, Sept. 14, 1961    7    '  ties   Canadian  ne&-C&>ism..: received a monthly pamphlet eny  titled "The Prisoner of War ������  Canadian   Edition."  Not   even  one  complete set  of  this pub-;  lication   has   survived.   Copies_  are  now   sought  by   the  Canadian - Red  Cross  Society,  the  National Library,1 and the Department of National Defence.  Have you kept a set or even  some individual copies?   If so,  will you kindly send them  to  the   Canadian   Red  Cross   Society, 95 Wellesley Street, East,,  your nearest Red Cross Branch  Toronto  5, or k^eliver them" to  for forwarding.  VALUABLE WOODLOTS  Many Canadian farmers  .draw substantial revenues annually from their woodlots.   k  SECHELT THEATRE  SHOWS START AT 8 p.m.  SEPTEMBER  Fri. 15k~ Sat-16 ^- Mon. 18  Natalie Wood, Robert  Wagner  ALL THE FINE YOUNG  CANNIBALS  '������'k^-k^-'-'ADuiiT^ k ������*  :   y y     Tec!hnicolor :,  J. Jk Rogers & Son  PAINTING CONTRACTORS  INTERIOR &  EXTERIOR PAINTING  INDUSTRIAL COATING^  ,   FLOOR  TILING by CONTRACT  For fast reliable service Ph. 886-9333  Don't  say. Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  ^y|       Local Sales Rep.  ;j    Norman  Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.1,  Gibsons  COOKING-Got cooking  meant fatter, choapcr, hmct  with no watt* in warm-up. Gc?  b��at meant tmokelett broiling  and a clean ovent Cooking  the gat .way gives;.vn/fmtf��c/  settings for cooKing speeds.  conveniencje  Our metered service gives you all the ad.  ventages of "city type" ga�� service . . . continuous supply, no worry over tank level, and  payment after use.only* Regardless of  when we fill, you pay only -��� for what goes  through the meter each month ���this means  you don't have to be .home for deliveries,  sign delivery slips, or pay any cash.  HOf WATER ��� Again gat  saves moneyl Instant heat  means more hot water faster  . . .'less fuel used and more  hot water.in.reserve.  h  HOME HEATING��� Your gat  h?a'ting startt with the flamel  V/'Jth dependable metered jjcj  ysu get more heat for. yc^i-  dollar and have a clean.t  home.  CtOTHES DRYING - Metered  ;0ai'permit* you to enjoy dry-  .ing' your clothes indoors ...  latter . . . in wonderful, a��-  t-matie;..money saving gat  c./ertl.  service  Metering is entirely automatic. We mail you  a bill based on the exact meter reading and  you can check your own reading against the  bill. Your monthly bill will be a smaller bill  end far easier to pay than cash on delivery.  City-type service will also permit you to  enjoy those additional gas appliances you  have always wanted.  ��  JtEFRIGIRATE - Silent, low  cott operation; it yourt with  a gas. operated refrigerator.  NQ���WONDIR MORI  m  HOMES  ARE USING GAS APPLIANCES!,  accuracy  The meter on your tank will be a tested  and sealed precision instrument. City utilities have proven it to be the most, equitable  way to charge for gas. It proves to our  metered customers that they pay for only  the gas they, actually .use.  metered  It's easy and fast  to convert... so call  ts TODAY  aS costs no more  Gibsons Hardware  Pbonc 886-244-  C & S Sales  Phono 885-9713 6   Coast News, Sept. 14,  1961  items  'y _  '   ByyMrs.- M. Newmany:,  Mr. and Mrs/Ben Fellowes,  Harvey . and Margaret Fel-  ���lowes,  have returned to   their  and schools' over the weekend  and have left the roads bare  of barefoot boys and peddle  pushed pals. The local youngsters   are   busily   absorbed   in  ���home    in    Vancouver    a f t e rv    school    work   under the  new  spending their vacation at their  summer home here. Their house  guest has been Miss Jill Hylton, also of Vancouver.,  Mr. and Mrs. E. Johns and  Janet, Michael and Sheila, of  Vancouver, are guests at The  Mapdes.  Visiting the H. Bernhofs  have been their daughter, Mrs.  George Duplessis and three little girls of Surrey.  Doug. Whiteman was a  guest. at Stratford over the  weekend.  Mrs. J. Galliford has been  the guest of Miss Helen Shea  at Wall Beach, Vancouver Island. ' :-:-' ' - .'-::_  A general' surge towarcls  Vancouver swept the summer;  folk back to their winter work  Prompt Service   .  Quality Workmanship  KITCHEN   CABINETS  A SPECIALTY  Additions��� Alterations  Ne-wr Construction  NO JOB TOO LARGE  OR TOO SMALL  McCulloch ��� Ph. 886-2120  principal, Mr. Don Carter. Mrs.  J. Galliford have returned to  J. Warn and, Mrs. J. Galliford  have returned to their respective rooms of last year.  Lorene Danroth has returned from a months visit with  her sister Sharon, Mrs. Herbert  Craig, Mr. Craig and small  nephew Michael in Calgary.  Mr. and Mrs. McNealy and  three small children of Vancouver have moved into the  former home of the Jack  Reeves family. Mr. and Mrs.  Reeves have resided in Victoria for the past year.  Mrs. L. Worthington of Vancouver is visiting her grand-  " children here while "their- 'mother. Mrs. T. Worthington, is in  Vanderhoof for a week, gue<?t  of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and  Mrs/ Bill   Coughlin.  Mr.  J.. Galliford has returned after visiting the W-. Boytes  .with    Debbie    and Karl, have  in Bellingham.  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Kenryth,  left camp to visit in the Cariboo country for the next two  weeks.'  Design for Gay Nineties  894���BABY SAMPLER���a gift that's truly personal, and one  that will be cherished always. Simple stitchery in nursery colors.  Transfer of ~12__16-in,Hi- panel; color chart; directions. -��  899���GAY NINETIES, DESIGNS-kcharming - on towels, cloths,  curtains, luncheon sets, aprons. The quickest of stitches���beginner-easy. Transfer of, 20 motifs 2V_x4 to 394x4 inches.  986���SAIL THROUGH THIS SIMPLE CROSS-STITCH���it's fun  for you and daughter to do together. Lively sailors make a gay  decoration for towels, cloth. Seven 5x8-inch motifs.  Send thirty-five cents (coins) for "each pattern (stamps cannot  be accepted) to Coast News, Household Arts Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS/PATTERN  NUMBER.  Send now for our exciting, new 1961  Needlecraft Catalog. Over 125 designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt, weave ��� fashions, homefurnishings, toys,-gifts,  bazaar hits. Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil cape.  Hurry, send 25c-new!  -H"-'  FOR SALE  Electric Light Plant  This plant in excellent condition is being sold because power lines have reached Egmont. It is pric-.  ed at $200 F.O.B. Egmont. Prospective buyers can  contact Bill Blakely at Egmont.  Q Store & Office Fixtures  �� Custom Built Cabinets  A   House  Building  fiuenther Barowsky  Beach  Ave*.  Roberts  Creek  k Ph.  886-9880 v  Panel plans to  examine economy  Diagnosis) of Canada's economic problems, with recommendations; \. 'for . overcoming  them, will 'highlight tlie  32nd  ��� annual meeting of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce  in the Nova Scotian Hotel,  Halifax, Oct. 2, 3 and 4.  Keyed to "Prescription for  Prosperity," toprf light panelists will provide a general examination of the economy, an  explanation of the role of government, and an assessment of  the rale . of. business,-; with -a  special session to considering  ways-.and :means 'to; improve  . Canada's ability to compete in  doniestic and/world markets.  Out    of   the   meeting    will  .emerge a business platform for  - the year ahead which will be  presented  later to the  federal  government  in Ottawa.  Fluid look in Fall fashions  Same Night��� Same Place ^- Same Time  > Sept. 14  GIBSONS  SCHOOL  HALL -*,8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Dorit Miss First Game fy  SUNSHINE  COAST  WELFARE   FUND  ADVERTISEMENT  "NO PLAGE LIKE HOME,"  SAYS BURGLAR BILL  If yoa-took the advice of Burglar Bill, you'd keep all  your valuables at home. Under the mattress, maybe. Or in  that oldteapot which lost its spout;  ' But]; Bill's advice isn't entirely abjective. He figures  if you ..leave your, valuables' at Homey---:-even- in a "safe"  hiding-place ��� he stands a better chance of getting his  hands tcm.ithem.       ..'  New. York and Paris previews have spotlighted this  if all's fluid look ��� a. feeling of  mobility achieved by clever  draping.  With the pencil-slim silhouette outmoded, skirts will be  slightly flared, pleated, or con-  rolled by godets. Jackets and  bodices, however, will continue  to reflect the "easy look," be-  ; fitted just enough to indicate a .waistline.      .  This relaxed silhouette, combined   with    the hew, "drape-  able' '  fabrics ���' ���.. like   flowing  silk and woolen y'crepe���_hould_  delight the woman; who is her-  own dressmaker. She will enjoy, sewing the casually fitted,  __uicl.; styles of the; coming season and can  obtain,   if necessary,��������� sawing   information   regarding the new fabrics from  local sewing center experts and  the   pattern   booklets  on   the-  newsstands.  .Interesting, news for home-  -seteersijs the; introduction -of  stretch fabrics made available  in A nylon. : wool;: ' or.. ������ -cotton  blends, as a result of last season's spectacular acceptance  of Teady-anade stretch pants.  The homis^sewer will find that,  when treated like jersey fabric,  the .nejvy stretch materials are  easy to stitch up, and adaptable to a wide range of garments.  '���'" The. biggest fabric hews, of  icourse,-,- is the y profuSi&n of  crepes, \ double-knits, and laminated .jerseys. Of equal interest are the new airy and lacy  woolens. Mohair is back again,  this time in luscious gem-tones  2nd bold plaids.    .''."'."  Corduroys are appearing in  a-dazzling variety of.smart and  fanciful" prints that will enliven sportswear andr childrens'  clothing. Corduroy is a favorite home-sewingyfabric and it's  been the experience of; sewing  center experts .'that sewing  pro's and novices ^like enjoy  this  easy-to-handle  material.  Fabric counters will be  ablaze with the vibrancy of  fabric colors this fall. The muted tones of last autumn, have  been replacedkby magenta,  teal, brilliant coipper, and a  new vivid turquoise called  "baltic blue." There'll be less  loden and more eimerald and  jade green this year, y  Evening gowns will be long.  DOOR PULL LOOSE  If a drawer or door pull has  come, loose "because the screw  has worn a hole too large to  grip the wood, an easy remedy  is plastic wood. Fill, the hole,  let it harden.for a few hours,  then screw, the knob in: place.  <Plastic wood handles like putty and hardens ��� into wood.  fk':���'...' ^uch latter advice comes from E. N. Henndker, manage^: of;���the.-"Olt^ns branch" of the Bank of Montreal. "Keep  yPw .yj*lualbles .really safe in a B of M safety deposit box,"  says; Mr. Hei^iiceir.* Your personal strong box. akicltisively  yours, oost�� lesk tharntwo cents'a day, and it pays for itself  over again -tin peace of mind alone," he adds.  y...'-j- ^Hundreds of * thousands., of Canadians use B of M  Safety deposit- 'p&K facUities;krheir vakiaibles-^bonds, leases,  Mock-^^^^^S*1!5^^^6 Poises,'deeds, birth certificates,  passports and pther:-. important family^ papers���-are safe and  ^tiii^&_H^d'the ��teel doors of the"B-of M vault.  SLIP-PROOF  To prevent slipping on _ a step  ladder or on cellar steps, here's  ,a good trick. Paint the steps  with varnish, then when the  varnish is still wet sprinkle  with sand. When dry, the steps  will be slip-.proof and an accident may be averted.  iv Vv  �����������; i  :���(-.-.-..  ... i^6��get' "what'Burglar .^Bil.'slays; ;Mr. ^lenniker says,  [-Clean {out "tliose. closets, drawersh^and teapdts. fering your  Vahjabljte..into itlie bank instead "     \ '".'���"'���  t ...-:���   jrv. ���     .������..���;-..���������.-��� ....���'., ���     .        ���      .��� ���        |__)^  ���"I       'I  ���������������" fl ���������'.". I .'    '   .   ��� '       ' . ==  MAN  MADE FIBRE  . When stitching> fabrics made  of a synthetic fibre, the thread  should also be of a man-made  fibre.���"���.- Otherwise,- seams may  pucker or, if the fabric is long-  wearing and the- thread is not,  seams w'Hl pop long before the  garment is worn out.  slim and glittery, in clinging  crepes, chiffons and satins,, or  " beaded, fringed and tiered,  reminiscent of the 1925 era.  Velvet is making a strong  comeback, and / huge ' floral  prints in. satin will be popular,  too. Glittery is everywhere, i-i  everything from jet to sequins,  ;and can be purchased by the  yard. ..'' 'y y  Port Mellon  KINDERGARTEN MEETING  Friday, Sept. 1 5t  PORT MELLON COMMUNITY HAL1_���7:30 p.m.  All parents interested in the kindergarten are  invited to attend.  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating���  '�����, 5%__down pa^mentkJB^nce up to six years  on monitiiiy paylmeiife at 5% interest" with'  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  k  REQUIREMENTS  We  serve the' Peninsula from Port Mellon  if to Earls Cove.;  %      We will service all ESSO units now  installed or any other units.  ���X. Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ���Toll calls collect  Phonep 886-9961  thousands and  thousands and  thousands of  r  THAT COST NO MORE THAN REGULAR PAINT  NOW! A whole new world of decorating magic! Thousands of  dazzling colors at the mere touch of a button. You can mateh  any material... even to the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,  drapes and furniture take on an exciting new dimension wh^n  you explore all the fascinating avenues opened up by tha  Tint-A-Matic Color System..  Available in any of these finishes:   semi-gloss, high gloss,  enamel, alkyd  flat, latex, exterior house paint  Come in for an exciting free demonstration.  /     RIGHT HERE  \ IN OUR STORE  -.  i  MARSHALL WILLS  COLOR    SYSTEM  Bmtty ly-the gallon for oU your painting need$!  ion.-1 ^mi.m+Y"  %2^_^  'Borrow this beautiful COLOR HAKMONY BOOK! Choose in  ypur own Home from hundreds of modern color combination/1  6U0-PR  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  J        Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  ���1?.-- ���"AC. COMING  EVENTS.  ..Sept^-JLe, ,L-A., to, Canadian.. Legion 112, Bazaar,' "Community  Hall, Madeira Park.  Sept: 18y Monday, 2 p.m., OAPO  General meeting,  Kinsmen Hall.  Sept., 18, Monday, 8 p.m., Ele*  ���Vmentary PTA, Gibsons Landing  ���. Elementary School.  Sept.   23,  Canadian   Legion   109  Cabaret,   9   p.m.,   Legion   Hall,  ' Gibsons.  ' Oct..7, DeMolay Mothers' Circle  Turkey dinner, 7 p.m., Legion  Hall, Gibsons.'  Oct.' 28,- Rebekah Fall Tea and  Bazaar, School Hall, 2 p.m.  Nov. 3, Keep  in  mind St.  Bartholomew's Christmas; Bazaar.  Nov. 7, St. John's United Church.  W.A. Sale  of work, home cooking, and tea will be held in Wil-_  son   Creek   Community  Hall,    2  p.m".  You are invited.  REAL ESTATE  "A Sign of Service"  View home, large, lot, close in,  2 Sbdrms,' fireplace,.-full basement, auto oil heat. $10,000 on  terms. .  PHONE- 886-2191  5   acres, treedy $1,650.  PHONE   886-2191  Lot with good shed,  close in,  $1,475.  PHONE   886-2191  Waterfront,  Vz  acre, 3 bdrms,  fireplace,    basement,    auto    oil  heat.  $14,000,   easy terms.  PHONE   886-2191  Waterfront,  f_ acre, $4,000.  PHONE   886-2191  NOTARY PUBLIC  H.   B.    GORDON  &   KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE,  Gibsons' Sechelt  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Cont)  DIRECTORY (Continued)  Deal, .at ���.the��� stqEe,,���.that -cares  enough to sell the very best for  less. See our new stock, just arrived.  EARL'S AGENCIES  Gibsons  Lambs for sale, 6 mo.' old, 70 to  90 lbs. @ 18c lb. live weight.  Phone 886-9363.     -  Oil fired heater with blower and  some pipe. Complete $60. Lang's  Drug  Store, Sechelt.  Complete scuba -diving outfit.  $175.   Phone  TU   4-5339.  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes and Jackpot ������-���-���   Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the Gulf.g finest scenery  Gibsons Legion Hall. *�����  BIRTHS  Exceptional value  Qpen invitation to inspect,  PEDDIE ���   To   Mr.   and  Mrs.   Ripe for investment  John C. Peddie, Gibsons, B.C.,  Sept. 11, 1961, at Grace Hospital,  Vancouver, a son, Ross Daniel,  S lbs., 12 oz.   CARD OF THANKS  Give serious thought to purchas-  Jn  an ��ing  Area where  \falue predominates  Inspect   this  To   all  the   many   friends   and  neighbors of Mrs. Eva Clark in ��� ��   ���-���  their   many .kindnesses   to  :her y Exceue^lt  during  her  recent   illness   and   Waterfront; residential property  death,   I   wish   to   express   my  sincerest thanks.     : ,  Archie   Mainwaring,  Friend and Executor.  We wish to extend sincere thanks  and appreciation - for the kindnesses, messages of love and understanding, and , beautiful floral offerings from our. many  friends and relatives tendered  during the loss of a beloved wife  and^ mother; Special thanks -to<-.  the doctors and nurses of St.  Mary's Hospitalyky  -' George  Millerk and  family/  IN,--llB|iim_AlixA\ ^/y?��V"'.V-  $21,000   F.P.   buys  one  of   the  finest homes on Porpoise Bay.  55 acres on main highway, Rob  erts Creek, $10,000. k  Ewart McMynn, Agent.  CHAS   ENGLISH Ltd.  Ph. 886-2481 or evenings 886-2500  Hand split cedar shakes. Phohe  886-2604.  Hens 50c each or 70c plucked..  Elander   Farm.   Phone  886-2400.  DRESSED  POULTRY    T~  Boiling fowl, 32c lb., or lots of 6  at 28c lb. Large fryers at 40c  lb. Wyngaert Poultry Farm. Ph.  886-9340.  -Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd,  Roberts Creek.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges; C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED  Garbage burner, white" enamel;  combination freezer.and refrigerator.   Phone : 885-9563.  Rifles, shotguns; on  consignment .  EARL'S  AGENCIES  Gibsons  Large steel water tank, 500-iaco  gals. Phone  886-9813.  Used furniture; or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,  Ph. 886^9950. >  FOR SALE OR TRADE-  Chev sedan delivery '52 for V_ ton  pickup Mrs. R. Brummell, Elphinstone Road,  Roberts  Creek.  r    BOATS FOR SALE  In loving memory of Hilda Louise  Whitcombe who entered into rest  September 15, 1958.  "And God shall wipe away all  tears from their eyes; and there1  shall be' no more death, neither  sorrow^ nor crying, neither shall  there be any more pain; for the  former4hings,.are^passed-away��:;    C^^^^ - pO.,   etc.  Revelations 21.4 *       W.000 on easy terinir    ~- "��*���>  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:  885-2161,   885-2120  Choice level 1 acre waterfront  lot in good location. $6000.  Comfortable 3 bedroom year  round'������: waterfront home, fireplace  Excellent    view,    all    services,  Revelations  Always lovingly remembered by  her' sisters.  LOST       ~     " '        ������  PRICE   REDUCED k  33. ft. old style roomy cruiser,  toilet,, sink, oil stove, Universal  engine, .$950 cash full price. Den  Harling, Garden Bay] TU 3-2366.  <��������_��� ���   i-^ _���__������      ���-   ������   i���        i._.______^__-_-��  Clinker built boat, 5 hp. inboard  and full equipment with trailer,  $225. Phone 886-9593. H. Hawley,  Bayview   Road,   Roberts   Creek.  BOAT WANTED  About 16 ft. inboard, with motor,  ,,-open ->or. part��,cabin. Suitable as  family boat. TU 3-2244.  Broke away from its moorings,  at Welcome Beach between Sept.  5 and 8, a 15 ft./outboard ply--  wood boat, white hull, yellow  deck, painted gray inside with  14 hp. Evinrude engine. Finder  please contact F. P. Shanahan,  Welcome Beach R.R. 1, or at  Suite 301, 1587 yWest 12th Ave.,  Vancouver. Phone RE 8-3051.  For   choice   building sites   on    FUELS  "GEORGIA ; VI E W"   and  "EVERGREEN  ACRES"  Call  PETS  .Homes wanted for .2. male cats.  Contact, Hartle, Crow, Road, Roberts Creek.  WORK WANTED  Farm and garden work done,  also pruning. G. Charman, Ph.  886-9862.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Will invest up to $5000 share or  partnership with employment  security necessary. Box 616,  Coast News.'  AUTOS FOR SALE  xxxxxxxx -  xx<    V      x  XXX X  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  XX /~\XXXXXXX/-\ XXX  <_rx\_/XXX.XXX\J XX. y.  *"       ' '-������������ ..'���''��� ..'./i "' ', 'X '  WHaELSEWANTS  y BUY IT NOW WITH A  IAW.COST UFfeUVSUHED  xx   x*V: XXXX XXXXX   XXX)  X        X     X     X     X   x_   -  xxx xxx xxx  X   XXX, J  X':��� gyy: x__x- yx.'���������: *" x  X   X  3  XXx3   X XXXX   XX,x  fi    ixxxx   1:5   '  THEBANK0F  N0V/V SCOTIA  KAY BUTLER  Sechelt 885-2161  or  Gibsons 886-2000, evenings.    ,  ,   PENDER HARBOUR  Charles Island, 7 acres, small  cottage, private dock. Good shelter "for boats. Asking $19,500.  Courtesy'to agents. L. E. Kyle,  . "Realtor" 1429 Marine Drive,  West Vancouver.  WA 2-1123.  We have a. few good listings in  the Welcome Beach and Pender  Harbour areas.  DANIELS   REALTY  Halfmoon   Bay 885-4451  PROPERTY WANTED  200 acres suitable for farm land.  Chas. English Ltd., Gibsons. Ph.  886-2481.  PROPERTY FOR  SALK  Waterfront home and lots. Applv  Williard, Welcome Beach, c/o  Cooper's Store, 'Redroofs.  FOR RENT   .  . 2 bedroom  house,   fully modern  near store, Selina... Park. Sechelt  ;885-2277.y y       '   '  3 bedroom home for rent, on Se-  vcheUWghyiray, 5 miles from Gib-  - sonsy-. Phohe ��� 88&-_478 ��� between  1:30 and :4:30 olin; or after 9.  p.m."  2 furnished cottages, $35 and $45;  Duplex ,.$50:  Phone   886-9853.  4 rooms and bath, West.Sechelt,  \-rent; $35. Phone, 885-9338.  WANTED TO RENT ~~?~''  Teacher  wants  to rent   house,  .'���;.., close    to   Gibsons. Contact; L.  ��� Galpin, Elphinstone High School  T^yGibsdhs. '  .l.':':l'  ..Small is.c. suite, waterfront,' furnished   or   unfurnished. -  Phone  . MU 4-1758 after-?5t _hm:-: ���<.  u.    MISC. FORSAtiife           MILLWOOD, SAWDUST,  BUSHWOOD, COAL . .  Call  BAIN'S FUEL  885-9634  WOOD, COAL &  TOTEM LOGS  R. N. HASTINGS Ph. 886-9902  ANNOUNCEMENT  Ladies, your Sechelt Avon representative is Mrs. W. I. Kirk-  larid, Phone 886-7771.y  For your  printing call 886-2622."  Brick work to NHA specifications. A. Simpkins, Davis Bay.  Phone 885-2132.  LEARN ACCORDION ~~  Beginners or advanced students,  private or in group lessons. Ph.  Walter Hendrickson, Gibsons,  886-2470. y  PETER  CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734 y  ~~~     PEDICURIST  ,; Mrs. F: E. Campbell  !Selraa Park,  on   bus  stop  ;     Phone   885-9778 k  ;'���.'...Evenings.bysappointment  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt .885-9678 ofwrite;Box 584,  Coast. News.\'yy  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs, for view1 Insur-  . ed work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Malrven Volen.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  Sept. 9 -��� 20557 -Green  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,    Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  H. Almond, Roberts Creek, carpenter, builder, alterations, repairs, kitchen cabinets. Guaranteed work. Phone 886-9825.  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9871  PENINSULA GLASS  DIRECTORY  BILL   SHERIDAN  TV ��� APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534     '"���*���  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. 'Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  GiiioNS      . ���    ���  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R.  1,   Sechelt  885-9510  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  ~ ?���  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed  jewelry y repairs,  Jewelers, Sechelt.  on the premises. ';���  "���."'.. ."' ....;n.\:,:.-...:,i.  watch    arid  see   ChriaV-:  Work done  '-���...?:.'/-.���''-���.��&������  TIMBER CRUISING  ....  .. )<V^kk;vk,: ,,K. M.,Bell, 2572 Birch St.. Van-  Oirstoye,  14 ftk plywoofl M^MWFJ^W0��� ,REgent. 34)683.  25   hp:    outboard motor;;Phbhe    Ha��dy��aWS Hied and ^et. Galleys,  886-9596.  ���Sechelt Highway.  A. E; RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  '  FOR RENTAL  Arches,  Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill "  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  C  & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements,.  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation'  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  :,;',:.., Phone 886-2460  ~~     SCOWS    ���     LOGS  SECHELTTOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  .-���  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists"'  Ph, 886-7721 Res.   886-9956  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  ,  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ~ TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAPT  Radio,  TV repair-  Phone SSO^SSS, Gibsons  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ���'��� ���-/ at- ��� ���  Jay-Bee Furniture and  . Appliance Store  Office Phone  886-2346  House  Phone  886-2100  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533. 886-9690 or 686-2442.  Draperies by the yard  or made   to. measure  All .accessories  C  8c S SALES  iPhone 885-9713  SAND --- GRAVEL  k    CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS. FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING^   SUPPLIES  ���    Phone 885-960^  Home and Industrial Wirina  Electrical Heating  Radios.   Appliances,   TV   Service  GIBSONS EtECTRIC  Authorized GE Dealer  .Phone 886-9325  FOUND  A place to. get ��� tal?e out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with .French fried  potatoes flr6mvDANNY*S.-/ki::.-:...--.-'  Phone  886-9815  2 oil heaters, 1 Duotherm, 1 Coleman. -Phone  886-2309.     ;  '49 International 1. ton ���truck, 4  speed transmission,; in good con-  dittany $175.  Phone   886-2454.    .  Complete sawmill.:-��� cheaip. Ph.  886-9813.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  ;'^.>'InteJrior^''rr-....'Ezteirilpr.  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  W.  BACKHOE and LOADER  AD3 COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP 'BRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND. CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9828  PENINSULA SAND��&<"'GRAVEL  y':   Phone '886:9813 k  Sand,   gravel,   crushed   rock.  All' material washed Vand screen-  ed or'pit run.-.':';  Good cheap fill������'  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway.  Gibsons" Village  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  A.  J. DUFF  ZRAL  Phone   885-4468     :  THMFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  ^.Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  ���'��� Phone 886-9543  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.;  Vancouver, 5.       Ph. MU 3-7477  C; ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For   cement gravel,  fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  Coast News, Sept. 14"1961  Peace Riv0r|  project pffice  . Dr.   Gordon Shrum,   chairman  and  president -of   B.C.   Electric  has announced;the -formation of  a Peace River Project office to  assist  him   m; co-ordinating   all  activities necessary for development of the Peace River project.  ��� R: M. Bibbs, formerly administration manager; for. the BCE Electrical  division,   has  been   appointed    Peace    River     project  manager. He will be responsible  for administration of the project  office and will co-ordinate _all aspects of the project.  F J N Spoke, formerly manager of methods and procedures  with BCE General Services division, has been appointed senior project engineer kah d will  have general responsibility for.  engineering  and construction  J S Don,- was named project  labor relations officer. Mr. Bibbs  and Mr. Spoke, will report to Dr.  Shrum, and Mrv Don .will report  to.''Mr. Bibbs. ������"'kv-':>k'-v'k  ; Over 15 percent? o�� B.C.'s  total.4abor: force is directly employed iia forestry and the  forest industries.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  Office      (Phones)   Residence  886-2191 886-2131  H. B. Gordon and Kennett  Limited  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Box 19       '   ".'.-Gibsbri'sV-B.C.-  "A Sign of Service"  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement  gravel,  $2.26 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,  $1150 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  .'������ areak ���'���'..  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TUv3-2241  WIGARD SHOE S i'ORE  Alwaiys a large variety of:" -  . shoes in every line  for old and young. -  phone Sechelt 885-9519     k  PENINSUI^     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  y    . Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200  SMITH'S  CHIMNEY ���'���� OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886-2422.  .  < yie nse  Ultra Sonic  Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'   JEWELERS  .    Mail Orders ..;,...-.  Given Prompt Attention  Ph; Sechelf 885-2151  "."      ~ ROOFING  HOME BUILDING  HOME  IMPROVEMENTS  .Phone 886-2211v  Bireak matches in half before  discarding. This precaution insures that the flame is extinguished.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.my Eyensorw  11.00 a.m: Sunday School   -:  St. Hilda's, Sechelt    k  ;   7:30 p.m��� Evensong  11:00 aVm., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  8.30 a.m. Holy Communion  UNITED '  Gibsons  9:45  a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 pan.  Wilson Creek  ' 11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  ;tk;:kv-st^;vtncent's    : ���'���  Holy Family, Sechelt,  9:00 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.*  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTIST.)  Church Service? .     ?  and  Sunday- Schj��rT.  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  United Church  BETHEL BAPTIST  y Sechelt  10 a.m. Sunday School  .11:15 am., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  ������'..������   i:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  11:00 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday  School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues..  7:30,  Bible  Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young  People  Sat., 7:30, Pr^ypr  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m.  Morning Worship  3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,   Bible Class  Friday,  7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Young Men's Action  Club  l.Hurt  6. Aleutian  y -imland.:.A ������.������,.  0. Bronze  10. Pompeii,  e.sr. ^  12,'Attack, tM  ������ ���/-* city  ���'������'  13; Legi-lato  14. Biblical  name  (poss.)  15. Pigpen  16. Chinese   .   .  mile  17. Re-form  19. Table  .support  20. Before  21. Madam  . (colloq.')  22. Wizard's  magic  ���word  26. Burden  27. Know  (Scot)  28. Mother  29. Focal  33. "Roger!"  34. Thrice  (raua.)  35. Shakespearian   .;,'.  villain    ;.;*'."  36:Killeja     y  38. Permit  39.Induce  40. Secluded  valleys  41. Soviet news  agency  42. Comfort  DOWN  1. Straighten  (vmr.)  2.Girl'��  13. Curved  ���     .      ;'.'.; if-:    ���                .  nfotmiiM ���  line  36a_fc:--:  (poss.) .  19. Re-  3. Large cask  -" searc^-v-'  ..Hurricane  room-  center .  8. Mountain -  . crest  (conoq.)  21. Seno-    '  rita'a  X-Word  6. Melodious  (colloq.)  7.���rr Juana  headdress   ,  22. Nearly  Puzzle  8. Not quite  23. Paper-  understood  covered  :  9. Hebrew  volume  31. Ago  musical  24. Conatella-            (archaic)  instrument  tion  32. Moos  ll.-\Earkof  Aries  34. Gratuities  miamy  25. Lair  37. Candle-  15. Mr. Ray-  29. Pennies  nut  burn, for  30. Cheat  tree  ���one.'-  ���ounds  38. Ma'tura 10   Coast   News,   Sept.   14,   1961  Miss Anne Gordon  Charter member of    ..k'kk;  Canadian Dance Teachers' Association  Classes in session each-Thursday  at Legion Hall, Gibsons^  , For further  information  phone  Mrs. W. Davis 886-2009 or Mis. W. Dockar 886-2631  Learn how to Sqiiaredance  Beginners Class  CLASSES START  i^sm^x^WMi  HOPKINS HALL  For information call���886-9663 or 886-9540  .>^im0___>^%^  . to Sat.  -23  There's always room  for a few extra cups,  save now. Special ���  ���A  SPONGE MOP  WITH REFILL  Cellulose mop with  metal wringer, long  handle. Extra refill  included. 3.39 Value.  16 x 27 COCO MAT  Excellent quality at a  big saving. Get a couple  now and save."  Special __.__: ~__  1*2  32.95  Value  SUNBEAM  FOOD.  MIXER  12 speeds with mixing guide and pushbutton beater ejection. Buy now or  lay-away for Xmas.  | 5^^ QiTTT"Ol"n"wT>JTFP 7.R APT<^  NOW ! ���  | \SAVE.40\  I SEAL OUT COLD WINTER DRAFTS NOW!  CAULKING  GUN  ��� Shell-type,   powerful |  action.    Uses  all   standard    <     _L    _L9 I  cartridges. Reg. 1.S9    CAULKING CARTRIDGE ��� Fresh, pliable, |  gray compound. Plastic nozzle. 3_f  Reg.   .50  ____     "  SALE SPECIALS-  BUY NOW AND  SAVE!  PUTTY���'Homco' brand, fresh stock  in  1   lb. foil beg. \ *�����  P.eg.  .22      *m��M  PUTTY   KNIFE  ���  Steel   blade   in  enamelled  wood  handle. -* M^  Reg.   .18           _*���_���  I  WEATHER-       ���  STRIP���12 FT.   I  Good quality hair ���  felt.. .    I  Reg. .17 pkg.'   ���  Special |  .12  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  LReg.".1-k���_������..k���     -*���_* ^^ "**+*���  I   wmmmms-    wWmmm)     wmsmW    wsmW      ImmmW)      wmmW     ^_^>     fl^_&      mmmsW     %mmmW   mmmW     wmmW   ��� ^  Gibsons Hardware ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2443  I  -       PLASTIC .  STORM WINDOW I  Reg. .39  Size 36" x 72" I  with nails and "  moulding. |  25    '  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  TRAILERS  ARE FUN.BUT PUS/ IT SMART  ON THE BOA��, TOO. DON'T _  TURN DOWN A SMAU-.LANE  OR SIDE-RCtAD WITHOUT  CHECKING TO SEE IF >DU  CAN TURN AROUND SOMEWHERE.  IT'S ATOUSH JOB BACKING A  TRAILER FOR LONG DISTANCES.  WHEN PARKING MAKE SURE YOU  PUT BLOCKS UNDER THE TRAILER  WHEELS.TOO. A HEAVY LOAD MAY  BE TOO MUCH FOR YOUR BRAKES.  (nmnamam���innmumM  PONT GET STIK^ON A-MOUNTAIN  ROAD WHiCH WILL ENDANGER. YOU  ANP OTHERS TRAVELING ON fT.  Lloyd outlines case  (Continued from Page 1)  the vicinity of the village of Sechelt as long as the hospital in  Garden Bay remained open. Only  , when the minister^ of health decided that not more than one hospital would be approved for the  district, did the group decide that  a new hospital was not needed.  To support his statement Mr;  .Lloyd quoted figures r of his brief  in connection' with patient days  which iri his opinion showed that  the forecast estimated patient  days for i960 and 1961 had in actual fact not materialized, y  , Mr. Lloyd fuirthelrSstated that  at the time" of the vote to form  a. Hespital Improvement District  the people in Pender- Haibour  did not know what they were  voting for and also in thejgener'al'  meeting of .the St. Mary's Hospital Society, which decided to empower the Hospital board to go  ahead with plans of building a  new hospital, could not and did  riot cast" ah intelligent vote as  they did not know where the  new hospital was going to be,  how big it would be and how  much it was going to. cost.  Mr. Lloyd also expressed his  group's grave doubts that the  briefs submitted to the government by. the Hospital society and  by the research branch of the  BCHIS were based on correct  forecasts. It was his group's objective .that the plans for construction of a new hospital be  postponed for several years to  allow renewed studies into the  heeds  of a new hospital.  In the following discussion Mr.  Lloyd's; claims were challenged  by other, members of the Hospital board and by the HID trustees. However from the discussion emerged clearly that the  jiuestion of the location of the  new hospital.as mentioned in the  letter to the minister of, health  was not the point of contention  of the Pender Harbour Hospital  Committee. In his closing remarks Mr. Tidball on behalf of  the HID thanked those present  for giving their views on the  question of the new hospital and  summarized the position of the  HID .as follows:    yy        y-  1. Neither the "HID trustees  hot the ratepayers at. large can  know at this time the- extent of  the planning for - the; new ���. hospital, the exact location or the final  cost. This will only be known after the Hospital society's plans  have been approved by BCHIS  and the approved details have  been forwarded to the HID trustees.  : 2. After receipt of the approved fact and figures the HID trus-  tes will examine the plans in the  most expeditious manner and  see that taxpayers really get the  best deal possible and then will  submit the necessary bylaw to  the ratepayers for approval in  the form prescribed by law.  3. It is up to the Hospital society  to  get  the  facts and  fig  ures approved by the BCHIS as  soon as possible, as the trustees  feel that the voters are anxiously waiting to hear about the detailed plans.  ,4. Once the facts are made  known after due approval by the  authorities, the decision whether  to, build and where to build will  be in the hands of the ratepayers  and the ballot will decide the  issue.  y Police Court  k: Robert Coates of Gibsons appeared . before Magistrate Andrew Johnston-on a charge of  operating a motor cycle contrary .to the restrictions qn his  drivers  license   and 'was  fined  *kDonal.l Fraser of West Vancouver was fined $15 for driving across the single solid line  on; the highway.  kRussell M. Stinsdn of no fixed address was committed for  trial for possession of stolen  goieds and remanded in ,cus-  tifday for" 7trial at- the assizes.  Sbavid Walker : of Sechelt  was fined $50 for driving without due care and attention.  '.'|.A r. juvenilei>:was prohibited  from operating any motor vehicle until passing tests on a  dual controlled vehicle. The  affest was made by the RCMI*  fallowing an accident while the  jtivenile was holding a learners license.  .^The magistrate fined Howard  French of Sechelt1 $50 for supplying a minor with beet;  : Carl Jones of Vancouver was  acquitted on a charge of speeding when the court, found conflicting evidence as to the description of the vehicle observed travelling at an excessive  speed.  i Peter Billy and John Vincent Joseph both of Sechelt  were fined $10 each for passes-  s\on of beer. '  Solution to X-Word on Page 7  WANT ADS ARE REA1.   SALESMEN  NOTICE  W. K. "Bill" Shericlen has not been associated  with Peninsula TV since August 25.  Peninsula TV  Bh. 886-2463'  >[&;*  Elphinstone High School  Graduation Ceremony  and  will be held in the  Saturday, Sept. 16  -  8 p.m.  Guest speaker: Processor R.R. JEFFELS  The public is cordially invited to attend  ��� " ' k "''.' :'.-���'.        ' . .���   . .._������' -.   v'   y  PllSUU TIE CENTRE  Buy in sets and SAVE!  Firestone  NYLON TIRES  WEEKLY  PER TIRE  ��� TUBELESS or  REGULAR  ��� BLACK  or  WHITEWALL  Your refreadab/e UadtAn is your down payment  ill  Look at this tremendous guarantee which is  honored by more than 60,000 Firestone  Dealers aeross Canada & U.S.A.  All new Firestone tires tarry this  DOUBLE GUARANTEE of quality  Guaranteed against defects in workmanship and mate*  ��� rials for the life of the original tread.  I Guaranteed against normal road hazards (except repair*  ��� able punctures) encountered in everyday pafiaenger car  use for the number of months specified.  Under these guarantees repairs are made without  charge, replacements are pro-rated on tread -wear and  based on last prices current at time of adjustment.  Gibsons Shell  COAST NEWS  PHONE 886-2622  Charlie and Terry  PHONE - 886-2572

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