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Coast News Sep 13, 1962

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Array Provincial Library?  V4.etori.6t, Bf Ct  %.A,    '  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD  COFFEE  ':"'���? at DANNY'S  COF1TEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in .Gibsons.  B.C.       Volume 16,. Number 35,   Septe... ber 13r 1962.  7c per copy'  A. COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Hospital  Good progress has been made  during the past two weeks on  the preparation bf plans for the  new hospital. The architects, Uu-  derwood McKinley -Cameron have  completed the detailed layouts Oi  all hospital departments. In some  cases, this work is done in .conjunction with government-chosen  specialists who are familiar with  Y To those people worried about.  y tent  caterpillars  the  only   thing  y Gibsons   municipal   council   can  .i offer,   after   asking   for   advice  yfrom  the- provincial  department  I of agriculture, is how to protect  Y individual trees. ;  ); Here is a copy of the letter  ? council has received from the de-  fpartment, and.read at Monday  '-night's meeting:  Y^ "Your letter of August 29 to  ythe deputy minister of agriculture,  regarding tent  caterpillars  Little Church  the  different phases  of  hospital../, jn y0Ur  area, has been referred  operation. Approval of these coh-y.> to me for reply.  sultants has been obtained and it .y -  is now necessary to get final ap-y ttttUHumuuHunmummnnnmimnnMfflninpnummmmmm  proval from BCHIS in Victoria. Y  The operating   suite layout  has Y  been approved by the construe- ?i  tion committee and must ri6w.beA  approved by BCHIS. y *W_n��-f-�������� *����^_f^_r/* > f  It is.,' now planned to forward   ' ��� ^* m m mm wrm mmm'ir/  theie layouts to Victoria for government study and final decision.  This will undoubtedly require discussion, in Victoria between^the r,piipils Qf Elpninstone secondary  architects, members of the Hos- y school will take place Saturday  pitaL Construction committee and s evening in the school auditorium,  government officials but it is not y There will be -the usual cere-  expected that any��� serious delay r moniais connected with graduaY  will be encountered.; . . y f tions. The speaker will be Mich-  Preliminary   planning  for  fm- y ael Foster of the College of Edu-  j    Graduation  exercises   and  tha  'X$ presentation of. senior awards to  The first wedding to be solemnized in the Church of His Presence, Redroofs took place Sat.,  Aug. 25 at 2:30 p.m. when Sharon Bosch, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. J. Bosch of Egmont, be-  -carne the bride of Robert Brown,  son of Mr. and Mrs. A. H.  Erown of Vancouver, in a double  'ring ceremony, Rev. Canon A.  Greene officiating.  Y, The tiny church was beautifully decorated with baskets of tall  white gladioli and silver leaves  tied with large satin bows, while  tall  lighted, tapers   cast a ' soft  Dicken of Vancouver, wore an  afternoon length gown of delust-  ered satin in a deep pink shade  v.ith matching head piece, her  flowers were cream rosebud?  lied with deep pink ribbons and  accessories of white.  Glen Sutcliffe of Vancouver  was best man.  The bride's mother chose a  two piece ,suit in a Mediterrean  blue shade, worn with white hat  and white accessories and white  Catalya orchid corsage!  A smart sheath in gold, brown  and ' beige tones  was worn, bv  ancing has been started with the  request by   the Trustees of the  H.I.D. for proposals from various  financing institutions. It is hoped  that these arrangements,can be  made as soon a's possible in" order that no delay will be experienced when the working drawings are completed   At present, j dr���e��   on  the   project   is   slightly   behind f  schedule but should still be ready >  for construction to start  in the  early part of 1963.  cation, University of British Columbia.  Lost in sinking  Bud Greenall of Gibsons  was  rowned   on   his   28th  birthday  when the 42 ft. fish packer Lor-  etta B went down during stormy  j weather in Georgia Strait' about  a��y JJ?"*01 nation    t��   thP * 1C:40 P-A- Thursday, of last week.  Continued   opposition   to   the -    fiud was * r  plan is being^encounteredfrom    Mrs.   James   Greenall   of   New  some residents living ��� the ��1-    Westmin��;ter> His wif     Mrs   H  ���ty ��?ih�� t��S5 tL form of > ����� Greenall olives on South Flet-  !SJS^^i^��^r;.i^clier road. There are two chil-  continued letter writing-'to any-"  i dren, a boy' aged three' and a 17  "This same situation has existed for the past twOt_ or three'  years in several other areas cf  British Columbia. Apart from the  protection of fruit or shade trees  of individuals or a town or vil-  lag, it has not been deemed practical to apply any widespread insecticide control program. The  caterpillars have some 14 or 15  parasites and predators which  eventually overtake the caterpillar infestation. In. your particular case, I hope that this occurs  within the next  year or'two.  "For the protection of individual trees, a spray of four pounds  of 50% wettable DDT per 100  gallons of water is usually effective, especially when applied  when the caterpillars are very  small. ��� Signed C. L. Neilson.  provincial entomologist.  In the absence of Chairman A.  E. Ritchey, due to ~- ill health,  Councillor A. H. Pay was chairman.  As a result of a complaint on  garbage collection, the garbage  collector will be informed h2  must collect garbage where he is  asked to pick it up inside tho  boundaries of the municipality.  Council discussed various com  plaints and situations inside and  outside the village arid decided  all it could do was see that garbage was collected froni all who  desired to use the present service.  Accounts totalling $4,378 were  scrutinized and ordered paid.  The largest amount, $3,516.95.  covered road paving with another  $599.46 for other types of road  work. ,  '  Gibsons Public Library requested a $400 grant from village council to match a $400 grant- from  the. provincial government librar  ry board. Council decided to  make the grant.    .  Further study is  to be given  iglow on the altar.. The .slender Y, the^niother. ofahe^groom.-with^.one wh^mig^t be interestedY^/^onth-oold babyYUeu also, leaves^^ ^?*^fe ^i^^^P^i^  and youthftfl bBHe was^aradiaiit    ^iny5 P_etTcti' chapeahot'irdwr^ ^etay^bg^e-'cMSteuetion^ Pf^iH&T^^  picture as she came up the aisle  with her father, her exquisite  floor length gown of white  French lace over heavy satin  was en train, fashioned with  deep V neckline back and fronty  lily point sleeves and a large  flat bow/at the back. Her shoul-  der?:length ��� veil of French illusion  was held by\a tiny pearl arid  sequin coronet worn over the  face?during the ceremony. She  wore* the grooms, gift, a pearl  necklace and carried a shower  bouquet of red rosebuds and?  small white marguerites tied  with satiri streamers and sprays  of Lily of the Valley.  Her   bridesmaid,   Nancy   Mc-  Board praises  Helen Bezdeck  Sechelt District School Board  at its Tuesday meeting complimented Helen Bezdeck, Elphinstone Secondary school student  for-the fine showing she has  made in   athletics.  Board members were of the  opinion Helen was setting a fine  example for other students ar"**!  hoped that she would continue in  her successes in track and field  events. All members of the board  were gratified she had been able;  to compete far afield and hoped  the experience she gained would  be of benefit to her. ���  A coritract for the building of  a new school to replace. the  burned-out Roberts Creek school  has been awarded but cannot be  announced until approved by departmental officials in Victoria.  There were 11 tenders before the  board.  and gold net with veil, beige accessories and a cyobidieum orchid in matching tones.  Mrs. F. Brown of Vancouver,  chose a" sheath of black and  white print worn with a smart  black straw sailor, hat, black accessories, white; glovesand a  garderiia corsage? Another sriiart  sheath in copper and grey tones  was worn by Mrs. B. Dalgleish  of Vancouver; with pink headress.  and tiny veil, beige accessories  and a pink corsage.  Mrs. R. Higgs of Sechelt chose  a sheath in gold tones with black  accesories and pink corsage. As  the bride came down the aisle  with her husband after the ceremony she threw back her veil  and was met by a barrage of  rice and confetti outside .the  church.  A reception. was held at -Danny's ' in Gibsons and later? Mr',  and Mrs. Brown left for Banff"  and interior ' points: on their  honeymoon, the bride travelling  in a chic grey suit, pink hat arid  accessories.  ,ject. Hospital   rfttoials feel ��art b crew and  JJrovST ��_-�� ��5-? crfe't =>'   *��   ��� *-   I���'  "  reasonably accessible to everyone in the area to be served b  the hospital. ,They point out that  *^he project was instigated by the.  St. Mary's Hospital Society and  has?had x full support from the  majority of the members. In addition, the taxpayers have indicated their overwhelming approval of the construction of the new  facilities.  ^ all four men on board were  * ��� drowned, the only survivor he-  ' ing Mrs. James: Case of Galiano  who clung to a make-shift raft  until rescued. The raft was made  from; fish' boxes. None of the  bodies-have been" reported recovered?- ;*  tiori and church corners. The  RCMP will be consulted before  the next naove.  O. A. P. O. MEETING  In Kinsmen Hall on Monday,  Sept. 17 at 2 p.m., there will be  a general meeting of the Old Age  Pensioners organization. All pensioners should be there.  Cooking school!  Sechelt and Gibsons branches  of St. Mary's Hospital.auxiliaries  combining with the .British 'Columbia Hydro and Power Authority and electrical dealers of Gibsons and Sechelt, will hold r  cooking school demonstration in-  Elphinstone High School auditorium, Friday evening, Nov.  2.  The cooking school will be di-'.'.  rected by Miss Jean Mutch *  cooking consultant for the power. *  authority. All food demonstrated  will be given away in various  draws.  Taxes roll in  Tax collections in Gibsons are  maintaining if not surpassing  general experience, according to  a report Clerk Jules A. Mainil  presented Gibsons council at  Monday night's meeting' in the  municipal hall..  "He reported that of the $50,000  to be collected this year $46,700  or 93; percent has been collected.  This compares with? the 1981 figure of $42,700 or 88 percent of  $48,O0C< to be collected;    >      ~  Gibsons tax , collection record  hast been good for iriany years  and" tax sales are few and far between.  ?IN NEW QUARTERS  Sechelt Auxiliary to the Hospital^ will hold the first meeting of  the fall season in its new quarters  in the village, on Thurs., Sepc  13' at 2 p.m. All. mernbers ar:  urged to attend and other ladie:*  interested in the work who would  like to join, will be welcome.  CANCER MEETING  A meeting of Gibsons unit of  the Canadian Cancer Society will  be held Wed., Sept. 19 at 2 p.m.  at the home of Mrs. Jean Duncan. All members are urgd to attend thir.; *:ieeting and others desiring to join can also attend.  iitioii  Notaries numbering 2,50 from  all over the province are expected for the big 1962 convention of  the Society of Notaries Public of  British Columbia at the Harrison  Hot Springs Hotel on September  17,; 18  and 19. >  Key speakers will include the  Honorable Eric Martin, minister of health; T. E. H. Mlis; Q.C  president of the Law Society of  British Columbia and T; W;' Car-,  low, deputy registrar of the New  Westminster Land Registry office  who will speak on Residential  Development and Jhe .Notary. Hon  Eric Martin will , be introduced  by Alex S. Matthew, M.L.'A. for ���  Vancouver    Centre   and   deputy  notaries  , speaker  of the legislature,   and  thanked by Magistrate A. John-'-  . ston. , ,/r  An attractive ; program has  been arranged which will include  a one act play entitled Mrs. Mc-  Clusky Makes a Will, which will  be humorous and illuminating.  There will be many features for  "the ladies including a boat trip,  a special? ladies' sherry party, ���  bingo and afternoon teas which  '' will be attended by a psychic ol  international fame.'  *��� New officers will be installed  ' by E. Bruce Cousins, Mavor o'  the City of Vernon,.On Wed. Sept.  19, golfers both male and female  will compete for the A. S. Matthew Trophy and other prizes?  Paper drive  Here are Scout and CuV activities for First Gibsons Scouts and  First Gibsons A and B Cub' pack?  First Gibsons Scout troop will  hold a paper drive, Sat., Sept. 22.  This same troop will hold its first  irieeting Friday, Sept. 14 at 8 p.m  in the Schbol Hall. .  ��� First Gibsons A Pack Cubs  will meet at the School Hall, Friday, Sept. 14 at 7 p.m. B Pack  will meet at 7 p.m. Tues., Sept.  18 in the Legion Hall. Parents  with boys from 8 to 11 years old  desiring to join the Cubs should  phone Jeff Thatcher at 886-2479  YOUR' DOLLARS can help make time profitable for blind men, women and: children across Canada. Touch-type equipment, training facilities, instructors and employment experts are all vital necessities  in the fight against blindness. All are available free to the blind  through your donation to The Canadian National Institute for the  Blind. Watch for the CNIB canvasser. The campaign is underway now.  Evening of fiin planned  KINDERGARTEN MEETING  A kindergarten meeting for in-  terested " parents will be held  Tues., Sept. 18 at. 8 p.m. in Port  Mellon Community hall and parents with pre-school age children are invited to attend.  a>��nttimMitt��nn��\nBnnmmwni^WTOBa��:ttfflnnnw  B. of T.   MEETING  Gibsons and District Board r'  Trade will hold its first aiitumr  meeting\Monday night, Sept. ?"  itarting at- 7 o'clock. This will  be a dinner meeting served at  Danny's Diaing Room, Sunshine  Coast Highway/  BMiuuiitMMiiiMaiMuumuuumiuiuttaniwMnij  The Roberts .Creek School Parents' Auxiliary bent on replenishing, the lost implements of the  schoolteaching business in the recent fire, are preparing a day  and evening of fun and fi*olic at  the Roberts Creek Community  Hall on Sept. 22.        ,  Tea tables will be set up in the  kitchen in the afternoon while  homecooking, needlework and  other commodities will be sold  in the main hall. There also will  , be games for the children, a  white elephant stall, and perhaps  a cup reader as well, or a du-ky  gypsy with a crystal ball.  Tho evening will be a chancy  afinlr. with wild, wide-open bingo,   cake  walks,  possibly   darts  and other pleasant and exciting  means of subtracting nickels and  dimes,from a generous public.  The response to the appeal for  donations has been magnificent  and many merchants have given  generously of thejr wares to  make prizes for the games.  There will be a door prize and  raffles, one of the latter a handsome coffee table made by Richard Birkin of the Oceanside cabinet shop.  Mrs. G. Thatcher was hostess  to the Auxiliary members when  they held their regular meeting  in Sept. 4.  Mrs. F. Paquette made the request that anyone donating need-  lework to her for her stall place  a price tag on it.  conference  at Sechelt  Sechelt Recreation Commissi.:?  will be hosts to a Sunshine Coast  regional recreation conference  Saturday. There will be delegates  present from Squamish, Pemberton, Bowen Island, Lund, Powell  River, Lang Bay, Westview, Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay, Wilson Creek, Gibsons, Roberts  Creek, Port Mellon, Mount Cur-  rie and Sechelt. In all about 40*  delegates will attend.  The conference will be held in  St. Hildas parish hall with registration starting at 10 a.m.  Luncheon will be served at Sechelt Inn. Mrs'. Christine Johnston, chairman of the Sechelt  council will welcome the visitors.  Community co-operation will be  the conference theme and one of  the highlights will be a symposium with Sam Dawe representing  a municipal council, "Mrs. Norman Bell, school board; E. MacDonald, recreation commission;  Ron Haig, service organization-  and G. Pynn, community branch  program. The symposium wiil  seek ways and means of encouraging wider participation in recreational activities.  After lunch in general assembly Don Cunnings, recreational  director,  will  speak.  Improvements  for Sechelt  Improvements   to   Sechelt   vilr  lage roads and to-the seawall .'.*.  vicinity   of   the   former   federal  . wharf- \yere discussed at the last  rieeting of Sechelt council, Septi  ?V-y-v-:r.i:. -yY'-'-y;    ���-������ ;  ' y^B_iffna^  stori when discussing a' letter con:  cerning the renaming of brio"  street suggested that the probleni  of street naming and street rer  pairs should be left to a lat>  ^.eetmg so council could take in  the whole area at the one sitting-  As regards the seawall, Coun.  cillor Frank Parker, chairman of:  the parks and beach committee:  explained  the  work  he' had   ih'   .._._ i.-^-aving the area*  .-o-i the whai-i io Calypso cafe,  area which would involve earthwork to be done this fall so it.  couid settle during winter months*  to allow final surfacing next  spring  and summer.  Councillors Parker and Bernel  Gordon were chosen delegates*  for the annual meeting of the  Union of British Columbia Municipalities at Kamloops, Sept. 12  to 15. Council learned that the  lease for the garbage disposal  will carry on for another year.  Garden prizes  Tne Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  club completed a successful*  garden contest among elementary school children when orr  August 28 the club invited the tea  contestants to their dinner meeting where produce from gardens  was judged and prizes awarded.  Best garden was won by Terry  Forshner, with second prize going to D. Austin and P. Rigby  and third prize to S. Volen. Winner of the prize for the best exhibit was Terry  Forshner.  Prizes in the various classifications for vegetables and flowers  were won by the following: K.  Thomas, P. Anderson, D. Gibb,  M. Jewitt, D. Austin, T. Volen  and P. Rigby.  Mr. Haley presented the prizes  and Mr. Dowdie gave the young  gardeners a talk on how to prepare and exhibit vegetables and  llowers and also pointers on how  to prepare and cultivate the soil  for the best results.  KiMmMMimnraiwnniummuraumuiuminimnunuiiu^  CRUTCHES LOST  The Coast News has been asked some unusual things at times.  People turn in lost articles or  else phone asking if such and  such has ben turnd in. At 12 noon  Tuesday a voice on the phone  enquired whether anyone had  turned in a pair of crutches. If  you have knowledge of them,  please acquaint the Coast News  in case the owner makes another  call. 2       Coast News,   Sept. 13, 1962.  Life*. Darkest Moment  Wxz ��oast fcus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 129, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit  Bureau of Circulation,  Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Belated discovery!  The Glassco Royal commission report on governmental services  which "discovered" enormous waste in such operations did not come  as a shock to Canadians. They have known it.for years.  However there is one aspect concerning departmental heads and  lesser fry which must not be overlooked. It is locked up in that conservative fear which leads departmental heads to preserve everything on which they can lay their hands.in any conceivable issue.  This naturally leads to piles and piles of useless material being  stored and stored and stored until we have miles and miles and miles,  of what can be termed useless.paper.  It is easier to say file it .'Most people know how hard it is for a  civil servant to make a definite decision^ There rriight be weakness  in the idea of providing civil servic.offices with larger wastepaper.  baskets. Such an outrageous suggestion would shock most departmental heads but then perhaps the governmental civil service at  all levels and in all provinces could withstand the shock and develop  less resistance in making decisions. It would pay off in streamlined  operations.  Instead of having three carbon copies made of all documents to  be destroyed, the documents would reach the oversize wastepaper  baskets, thus cutting down labor costs and costs of storing unused  material.  No.l Hard people  A visit to prairie regions makes one realize the Sunshine Coast  is an area of significance. It was exhilarating to get back to Horseshoe Bay and start breathing the purer fresh air which pours from  ' the Sunshine Coast on to the areas leading towards Vancouver.  At the same time it would not be wise to sell the prairies short.  There are fine people living there and they deserve a lot of credit  for remaining in extreme cohi and hot weather the prairies can dish  up.  Where they grow Number One Hard wheat they also have Number One Hard people. It takes guts to live in that climate. So hats  off to those hardy people who keep their roots in prairie soil. They  deserve the best. We can recommend the' Sunshine Coast to them.  Grant incorrect?  Examination of Premier Bennett's British Columbia1 Government  News for August shows that it deals with the Ten Years of Progress  of the Social Credit government.  Page six which deals with provincial grants to municipalities  contains information which no municipal clerk or councillor will  swallow, not even for one second.  It deals with the home-owner grant act which provides for an  annual payment to municipal and provincial collectors on behalf of  resident home-owners. The grant is applied as a rebate on the current year taxes of eligible home-owners.  Now if there was no home-owner grant the municipalities would  receive taxes direct from home-owners. Because it comes through the  government, what is rightly belonging to the municipalities bears the  name of a grant from the government. This is clearly a case for  posing the question when is a grant not a grant? The answer would,  be veiled in deep fog if it is to come from Victoria.  So long as it helps swell the figure Mr. Bennett chooses to use  to show how generous he is to municipalities, so long will the meaning of the word grant remain incorrect. There is a moral in this and  it is that people who like to understand English as it should be understood, should not read British Columbian government financial statements.  Text: "What is Man?"  Often we hear it said that it  isn't what "a person believes that  matters but what he does. What  a person does,' however, is' determined by what he believes,  especially by what he believes is  the real truth about man.  Among the very influential be-  , lievers today concerning the  truth about man there are' two  that I wish to consider briefly .������  the belief of Soviet Communism  and that of the Christian Church.  1. Soviet   Communism's   Belief  About Man. '.  There is no doubt about the  influence of Soviet Communism.  It is vigorously missionary in  character. It seeks world power  and already there are few places  in the world where its-influence  is not felt. It has organizations  in the political, industrial and  educational life of many countries. Its leaders, on the whole,  are convinced, capable and enthusiastic people, and its party-  membership consists, only of active members.  * * *  Since  the  influence of  Soviet  Communism   is   so   powerful  in  the world today, it is important  that people become informed regarding   its  belief   about   man.  Soviet Communism  actually believes that the real truth about  man can be stated in terms of  economics.   The   adequate   pro-,  duction  and distribution ot material wealth will create for all  people an environment in which  they will find their redemption -  and their highest happiness and  >  satisfaction.   Man   must,   therefore, look to the State as his god,  for there is no other, to science  as his Saviour, and to material   ;  prosperity as his heaven.  The   ultimate   goal   of   Soviet  Communism  is  the creation  of  ;-  this kind of heaven on earth and ;  it   recognizes "no    higher    alle-  -,  giance than loyalty to this cause.  '  Therefore,    Soviet    Communism  will use any means to serve its  cause. Whenever it can, it will  r  suppress freedom of the individ-  ,  ual, arid persecute  and destroy ;  any who .will riot conform. It re-: '_>..  duces num. to the status'of an  animal and . the individual is of y  no more worth than that of an    <  ant in an ant-hill, or * a bee in a. y  beehive.      */ ��� , ; -,;  j. ���<" -  *.      w j."v~.,-.-,. ; . *. \,'  We may often have wondered    -  how. it is that Soviet Commun- '$  ism has been able to make such';,/  rapid growth in the world. The   '  reason is that it has struck fer-?'}  tile ground  almost everywhere. \  This   fertile soil  is represented '  not  only by  ignorant,  poverty-  stricken people, but all who are  ignoring   spiritual   values,   who  look only to a changed physical  and social environment to save  mankind in the fullest sense, and  who are so complacent or greedy that they are blind and deaf  to poverty, injustice and. suffering.  2. The Christian  Church's  Belief About Man.  The Christian Church 'believes  that the real  truth about man ���  cannot" be stated in terms of economics, only.  "Man cannot live  by bread alone," as Christ said.  The   Church   believes   that   the ,  highest and ultimate truth about  man is that he is potentially a '  son  of  God.  It recognizes that  man "needs bread  and  believes ���  that economic wealth should be ....  justly distributed,  and that  the ?  physical and social environment ''  should be changed, where neces- "  sary, so as to contribute to human health and happiness.  It would be a great surprise to  many ' Soviet    Communists,    to !  read what the people of Nazar- i..  eth heard  from   Jesus' lips  in  their .synagogue. It would be a  great surprise also to many Soviet   Communists   to   learn  the :  fact   that   almost   every   great  movement for social betterment  during the past 1900 years has  bad its origin and  dynamic in .  the Christian Church.  cessity into divine sonship, nor  by his cwn efforts alone. God?  came to the help of man in.,-th-j  person of Jesus? Christ. "G6d: so  loved the world, that he gave  His only: begotten Son."  "As many as received Him, to  them gave He power to become  the sons of God even to; them  that believe on His  name.''  St.?  Paul refers to Jesus as "the last  him." "I and the Father are  one." "Believe in God, believe  also in me.",,  ���The Church holds, therefore,  that Paul and Silas were right  when they said to the Philippian  jailor, "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ? and thou shall be  saved." In other words, Thou  shalt become actually a son of  God, and through faith and ef-  Adam" or "second irian," who is 4 fort, working out thine own sal-  "the Lord from heaven." HeYisy Ration, til0u SYia\t grow jn spir_  perfect man, man as God intended him to be. But Jesus is also  Saviour,  which  means  that  He     the Father.  itual and moral likeness to Jesus Christ?! the Lord and to God,  through His death, "resurrection  and living Presence is free to  come to individuals, and under  certain conditions He does come,  -with power to rescue them from  sin and transform them from potential sons of God into actual  sons, of God. He exercises this  power in all who. centre their  trust, obedience and love in Him,  in other words, in all who accept  Him as Lord.  Some would claim that it is  wrong to centre trust and obedience and love in Jesus Christ,  even though He was resurrected from the dead. God alone  should be the object of our -Worship. But Christians believe Jesus' words as recorded in John's  Gospel, "This is the work of  God, that ye believe in him  ,whotn he,hath sent." "All men  should honor the Sony even as  they honor the Father. He that  honoreth not the Son honoreth  not the Father which hath sent  Some years ago an African  boy, trained in a Mission School,  became a Christian. He went out  into industry. One day in the factory he was unjustly accused by  his superiors of theft. He met his  false accusers with ��� a ? perfect  blaze of indignation and said, "I  am a son of God; I could not  steal." -.'���'���.  A RECENT SUNDAY   SERMON  (By REV. W. M. CAMERON)  It is said that every member,  of the Communist Party is an  active member. In other words,  what Soviet Communism teaches  every member of the party actually believes is the truth. This  belief? therefore, determines his  conduct. Can it be said that every member of the Christian  Church is an active member ���  that what the Church teaches  about man he actually believes  is the truths and therefore, this  belief determines his life and  conduct?  How fast the Christian Church  would grow, and how soon peace  with justice would be established, if all Church members were  active members because they  really believed, that all people  are potentially sons of God and  that Jesus can save mankind  through a voluntary, personal  acceptance of His Lordship!  ���  . .: -������- .  ROY  SCOTT  '"-.'��� ���������' ���������������'.;:''���������yy ���.  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  ���   ���  Every Thursday.  Bal Block:  Gibsons  "." :  -              ��� *  ��� ''���-  m  S-*  s  **z  Do you need a new chimney ?  SELKIRK  is the answer... here's why...  ^r*"j  ���^'^i&sSr  *%, W**:.  I��_ toe��himney that comes in a package7.: 'so light  and'easy to handle, you can install it yourself in a few  hours. Selkirk's original insulated design means. a  safe' chimney and an efficient chimney . .-. no condensate or soot problems with Selkirk's WARM-WALL  design. Your heating unit will operate at peak efficiency with any fuel; gas, oil, coal or wood when you  install the Selkirk���Canada's first choice'in chimneys!  Roof-top design ���- ,the regular chimney is modern-  round design of weather-resistant material. You may  choose, as an optional extra? the traditional square  brick'design. (If you prefer, you may order the square  design at a later date.) But round or square, you'll  like the clean, neat appearance of your Selkirk, the  original factory-built chimney.  SEE YOUR LOCAL DEALER ...or writ.: ��?^��k metal products ltd  625 Wall St, Winnipeg 10. Manitoba  or North Augusta Road, Brockville, Ontario  Gibsons Building Supplies   Hilltop Building Applies  Phone 886-2642  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7765  Pick a page from any  magazine that shows the  color scheme you want!  m,�� ,r ro you, MARSHALL WELLS  Spectro matic  PAINT DEALER  *  *  *  That's right! Pick any color or color scheme  that you really like, from any magazine���one yotl wish  you could have���We'll harmonize or complement  those colors perfectly for your rooms.  Yes, at the turn of a dial... push of a button. ��� ���  in minutes you'll have the color you ordered ��������� ^  perfectly matched due to the  ' Spectro-matic color selection machine.  Thanks to Spectro-matic's comprehensive  research program you have over 1,200 colors to choose  from. Come in for an exciting Free demonstration.  Gems of Thought  What sunshine is to flowers,  smiles are to humanity.  ���Joseph Addison  Wear a smile and have  friends; wear a scowl and have  wrinkles.���George Eliot  There is no night but in God's  frown; there is no day but in  His smile.���Mary Baker Eddy  I am persuaded lhat every  time a man smiles ��� but much  more so when he laughs ��� it  adds something to this fragment  of life.���Lawrence Sterne  Good humor may be said to  be one of the very best articles  of dress one can wear in society.  ���William Makepeace Thackeray  A gentle word, * kind look,  a good-natured smile can work  wonders and accomplish miracles.���William Hazlitt  The, Chrsitian Church believes  also "that man needs togetherness, but it believes-in a togetherness that preserves the  rights of the individual. Christian  togetherness is not a regimenta- ,  tion that crushes individual freedom but a brotherhood under a'  divine Fatherhood.  In. holding "the doctrine of the  Fatherhood of God, the Church  believes that man was made in '  the image of God and because of  this he is potentially the son of  God. But there is a great difference in being potentially the son  of God ond being actually the  son of God. Until a person has  become actually God's son be  does not know salvation in the ;  fullest sense of the word.  The Church believes that man  does not evolve by an inner ne-  Spectro matic  ,, COLORS  Decorate ... . as you like it! It's so easily done  so charmingly a\)ne'~ivith Marshall Wells Spectro-'  matic Paints. Available in these quality finishes: semi'  gloss, high gloss, enaniel, alkyd flat, latex and exterior  house paints. Remember the Good Housekeeping Seal  of Approval on every can is your guarantee of quality.  n  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  SP200S  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt For parents only  By  Nancy' Cleaver'  Copyrighted     .-'  ADJUSTING TO SCHOOL  The adjustment from a small  family group to a large school  one, is, of course, most perplexing for the little child just starting school. It is a great? help to  the-new-, scholar if he knows another friend who is also beginning school life. Then he can  search for a familiar face'among  all the strange ones?  The qualities which school  children rate high are not neces-  ������/*..���    .������,-- ���������������   *���   *-:-"-..:       ���.���--������^  In the Church of His Presence,  Be(dro^,Qfa?,:S.u^.., Aug? 12, the two ���  youngest' sons of I'Mi':yaftdYMrsY  Dermis   Gi?a>:': ofWesit   Sechelt  were   christened ?by the  rector,  Canon A. 'Greene.5' They? received  the names  of  Lance   Scott? and  Stuart.....'Dean,-.''godparents, were  Mr. and Mrs.?Earl .Gray of Calgary, uncle and aunt? of the boys.  . Their    .paternal    great-grand-  ���;inpther,.MrsyE.''Johnson';of Red- ?  ^cliffe,Alberta, was present, and  their two. grandmothers, Mrs? W.  Scott of'' Burnaby and  Mrs.-.M.  .Gray of. West Sechelt also their  aunt Mrs. J. Farewell and fami-.  .ly?"A family dinner, was? held, at  the parent's home after the cere- ?  ,mony..;  sarily those which parents place  . at the top of the list. Physical  prowness is greatly admired by  youngsters. The aggressive, able  lad with leadership ability, may  use language which mother says  is "not nice" but Junior certainly can see that he is "Tops"  with the other fellows. The hand-  smocked dainty dress which  mother made with such loving  care may be so different from  the sturdy, wash frocks of the  other girls, that small May is  miserable. A child does not want  to be too different from the oth-  ?Y.W       YYy.;, ^yYY,- .^YYy  y ?��� it: is pot, Ji?st$tJft|- qin% starting���������'to schooler the first time  ���vJ^P finds it^ no??eas*yj matter to  X?geti qsed to' school. -A? great Host  * of " children    every ���September  know,    from.: bitter,   experience  that the. adjustment from .. vaca-  ?;tibn to. school is. demanding?  y The change from carefree vacation d&ys to the : school sched-  'ule is ah abrupt one. The adjust-  . ment is hot easy for most; children. The fbutihe? at home .is usually fairly flexible? A child, is  free to ask his mother the qiies-  y tion which: icomes into his mind.  ������ If.   he    defends ?his   seemingly 1  "haughty" action; mother listens  to his explanation before passing  judgment.  Many  children enjoy  participating   in   family   discussion on? different topics. ���-  But the teacher has a large  group in her care. She has a  certain amount of work she  must cover. It is impossible for  each child to talk whenever he  feels like it. Although "Quiet  please!" may anger Junior, it  is a necessary rule.  Promptness is a major virtue  at school. Being late in the  morning starts the whole day  off wrong for the child and his  tardiness is often not his fault.  Mother must see that clothes  and books are laid out neatly  the night before in readiness for  the morning scramble.  Children  should be  awakened  regularly" -at  -an early enough  hour so they can go to the toilet, **  wash, dress and eat without too  -much rush. A nutritious break  fast with fruit, cereal, milk,  bread or toast with jam or  honey gives a student energy to  go on for the whole morning.  The "On Time" regulation at  school is part of -. the necessary  preparation for participation in"  classroom learning.  Parents can help by using.extra stores of patience and imagination the first week in September, The child's behavior at  home often reflects a situation  that he can't quite cope with at  school. The small boy who yells  at little sister and bosses her  around may have been afraid  to assert himself in' the school  playground. He wants to. prove  to   himself " that   he is a  "Big,  -Guy!". .. ... ..  ..;������  ���At bedtime, if mother watches,  a. child will often reveal by, a  chance remark what is troubling  (^ *nr<v��i��^'in^T^**  - Separates perfectly proportioned to? flatter mature: figures.  Make easy-sew vest, skirt in  wool, shirt in cotton.  Printed    Pattern    9449:    Half  Sizes W/2, 161/., -_}_, 20Vl, 22',_,  24^.   Size? 16i_   vest,  skirt  take  2Va   yards   54-inqh;   blouse 2V6  ' yards 35-ihchY Y '���*'��������������� Y'h?.  /FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for, this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER..?  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of Coast News, Pattern Dept? 60 Front St., West,  Toronto, Ont.  FIRST TIME EVER! Glamorous movie star's wardrobe  plus 110 exciting styles to sew  in our new Fall-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 25c? _  UNDER-STORY WORKER  When cutting down a tree, the  beaver * uses only his -lower ./incisors as cutting tools. The upper teeth are\used, merely to  hold onto the tree? The beayer  must be assured of water ..at  least two or three feet deep the  year round as a refuge from its  enemies? a highway to float food  and lumber,^ and a cache, for its  food reserves. Not ail beaver  build dams to surround their  hciises with water? Many live in  ceep ponds or rivers where, even  r?t lowest levels, there is ample  water for their needs.  ���    y      170 TREES  There _are more than 170 different kinds of trees in Canada.  Some 55' of these are of: com  mercial importance, 23 of them  conifers or- softwoods;*������as"' they  are 'commonly called,'and 32  broadleaved species, oi* hardwoods.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie   *  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  mmU^m^sS*smj0^m^r^0^fi^^aS^0^0mMmmmmmmmmmmmmWm��^^0^sm^mm1  MMMMHWH-M  5  f X^<j " -  ���"���  ���< +  ^��        ���,  <  j-   *���  >  s  ^  ���.                 y  ,  ^  ,  s  s      s   s   *    '  ���  "N'    t - .*���  J    \  .  I-**-  .,  ������ 'n '  ������     <" * >.   -. -  ' Y 'v; n  "���j.  ���*  <  :  ,  rt   %      %      ^  ^   >  ^  -  ���.���i  -  ������  [���>  "  -  *f*  *  .  -  +       v    O          %  ������  <      %  ^                    "  <  '  *<:L '-  %  ,  ���i*-  % **  s  <  ���-  ���-   <           ^       '        -  .  ^  '              ^  /  , :  J.  ,   -  ��*= :-  *���  s  '       ^         XS  - -.'  ' ���*���  s      ']  *���*  '".                       **��  *  s'-  %  >  ** - ���. *. -c -* *  ,  v  irt  <  \ ���*���  Y.v-^%; J j  <s  "^-  -  '          s        %  S*  ^  i. \  ���^ ���*��� >  -���"   *��� .<������*  v      ��...  '-i'V"  v '- c-  1  ,'    \ f   -  ���*���  *  <  ?'-    % & ' *���  '  J  %            ������  V- ' ,  -*  SQ  GOURMET RANGE  I CROSLEY by MOFFAT  Roll-out Cooking Top * Seven  Heat Element Switches * Hi-  Speed Elements * Timed Ap-  plance Outlet * Plate, Shelf  Surface   Element   Pilot  Lights  * 4//  High Side  Trim  Panels?  * Simplimatic Clock and Minute Minder Eye Level Mirror-  Chromed Lined Oven * Automatic   Preheat   Oven, Control-  * Clock Controlled Rotis-O-Mtet  Oven Light * Completely Re-  fiovable Oven.floor and Racks  .    BALLET1-CLASSES  ;���  .-.-'��� - ; ���*".''''*��.'.  ROYAL ACADEMY OF DANCING SYLLABUS  M^ fGprdqii  Charter member Canadian Teachers Dancing Assn., B.C.  Classes start Thurs., Sept. 6, in Gibsons Legion Hall  For further information phone Mrs. -Docker 886-3631 or  Mrs. Davis 886-2009  Coast News, Sept. 13, 1962.       3  him. It is such a relief to be  able to talk things over! Mother's attitude to school life and  to the teacher will color her  child's thinking. The teacher  needs and deserves the parent's  support in the first weeks of the  new term and throughout the  whole term.  NOW  Blue Veins  can't mar  pretty legs  Hide blue veins and complexion  flaws so completely even  husbands never find out!  Hide-It conceals blemishes  nothing relse.hid satisfactorily.;  Waterproof. Complexion looks  flawless, legs and arms satiny  even in swimming. Get your  shade at any cosmetic counter.  Hide ft  VA oz. jar $1.98  A  special message  to all parents  of boys and girls  now in high school  You can guarantee  your youngster's  College Education  in partnership  with  TO 3 mum CAHAOIAKS  ��� '  Bank of Montreal  UNIVERSITY^  A comprehensive, life-irisured plan for financing a college education for boys and girls now in high school  If  you are like most parents with  children in high school, you are  probably wondering how you are  going to meet the costs of financing your youngster's dollege education. To help parents solve this  problem, the Bank of Montreal has  introduced its University Education Programme���the first life-  insured plan of its kind in Canada.  Under this comprehensive programme, parents, guardians and  sponsors of high-school students  can spread the cost of a university  education over periods of up to  nine years, thus keeping monthly  payments to amounts they can afford without hardship. And the  cost to the parent is only a fraction  of the interest paid on a straight  loan programme.  HOW THE PROGRAMME WORKS  Under the basic plan, the parent  agrees to make monthly payments to  the Bank starting, say, two years before the student enters university,  and terminating one year after graduation. In return, the parent receives  an annual sum from the Bank at the  start of each of the four university  years.  VARIANTS OF THE PLAN  Several optional plans are available  under the programme, and these vary  as to the number of years in which  the parent wishes to make monthly  payments, as well as to the amount  required annually for university expenses! Plans are based on objectives  ranging from $1,000 to $8,000 payable to the parent in four annual  instalments.  Here is an example of how one of  the basic plans can be varied to suit  your needs:  OBJECTIVE: $4,000  To be paid to the parent in four annual amounts oi $1,000 each  HOW TO JOIN THE PROGRAMME  See the people at your neighbourhood B of M branch. You will receive a warm welcome from a staff  who will be pleased to  give you further details  and to help you select a  plan suited to your  needs. Ask for your copy  of the Bank of Montreal  University Education  Programme folder.   (���  OPTIONS  YOU PAY  MONTHLY  PERIODS OF  PAYMENT  YOUR PAYMENTS  BEGIN  Plan A  $49.55  7 years  2 years  ' before university  Plan B  42.78  8 years  3 years  before university  PlanC  37.56  9 years  4 years  before university  P.S. If you need help in financing a  student already in University ��� or  planning to register this year���talk  to your B of M Manager. Chances are  he can arrange a tuition loan with  extended payments adapted'to your  circumstances.  LIFE-INSURANCE FEATURE  If the parent concerned  should die after the start  of the programme, the  funds for education specified in the agreement will  be, advanced by the Bafik  each year without any further payments being made  by the family or the estate.  ���    ���#���������  ���    ���    ���  Bank of Montreal  &UUUU4, *Pto4t 3<ut&  WORKING      WITH      CANAOIANS       IN       EVERY      WALK      OF      LIF_      SINCE.   1817  bp aiegg 4-H CLUB MEETS  The monthly meeting of Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute 4-H  ���club was held at, the home of  club leader Mr. N. Hough, Pratt  Local  Picture Postcards  (more to follow)  FOR SALE AT  DOUGLAS VARIETY  GIBSONS VARIETY  LANG'S DRUGS  (Photos, Harry Winn)  4       Coast News,  Sept. IS;-1962.  Rd. There were 11 members present. Plans were discussed for  going to Cloverdale.    -  Next meeting will be iield at  the home of club members Terry and Keith Rhodes on Sept.  30 at 7:30. New members are  welcome.  ED  SHAW  HAPPY  Local friends who visited Ed  Shaw near Bridge Lake, B.C..  formerly of I & S Transfer in  Gibsons, report he is enjoying  himself in his new vocation, that  of a rancher. He reports feeling  fitter than he has' done for some  time and is finding a more regular life in that area to his liking.  and presentation of Senior Awards  . *  Saturday, Sept. 15  S P-m.  Elphinstone Secondary School  Auditorium  Speaker will be Mr. Michael Foster  College of Education  University of British Columbia  BY MRS. O. EHICKSOW  Mrs. Vera Lobb flew to visit  her sister on Norfolk Island b.,  way of Sidney, Australia where  she expects to enjoy several  weeks of summer weather.  Recent visitors to Mrs. C. A.  Jackson were Mrs. Roger Green  of North Vancouver; Mrs. A. Parkinson and her son of West Vancouver also Miss Norma Jackson  Tommy and Paula Reynolds  have moved from Horseshoe Bay  to Mission City.  .Two Veddings attract local attention! One was the marriage of  Bea Hicks to Merrill E. Harrop  of Saanichton; Vancouver Island.  They will make their home at  the Harrop Farm and? Stock  ranch. Phyllis and John Hicks  attended and their son officiated  as best man.   ���  The other wedding involved  Jack Whitaker and Pat Place  who were married August 16 in  Vancouver. After visiting Seattle  they will go to Shuswap. Their  address will be Sorrento P.O.  Ron and Peggy Whitaker flew  down for the ceremony and art  .staying to see old friends.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Roberts celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary at a family gathering on  August 16. Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Lucken entertained relatives and  many friends* /  Mrs. Glen MacDonald and family have son Don visiting for two  weeks. His smart cruiser' Black  and White, mainly his own construction, showed real speed on  the waterfront.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon' Haslett  visited, Vancbuyer to attend the  i25th anniversary of ./TCA. Gordon  was a pilot on the ten passenger  ���-planes operating '��� to 'Seattle in  -1.957.      ��� *-. ' '---Yy ��� ;-'.;, ;  Savings,  to  !  Mght School Program  Sechelt School District No. 46  The following is a chart showing number bf applicants  for Night School as of September 11,, 1962. Applications will be  received at the, School Board Office in Gibsons until September 14th.  Port  Pender  Mellon Gibsons  Sechelt Harbour TOTALS  Art  Spanish  Ceramics  Ballroom Dancing  Modern Math  Car Driving  Shorthand  Typing  Women's Keep Fit  Book-Keeping  Dressmaking  First Aid  Hairdressing  Metal Working  Academic Courses  Woodworking and  Weaving .  Square Dancing  Upholstery  4  3  2  1  2  1  1  6  3  3  2  11  3  9  3  2  2  1  1  2  16  11  6  5  5  15  2  5  12  3  2  6  1  2  1  12  1  16,  7  '���:    FIRE?SIREN SOUNDS.  Tuesday morning's sounding- of  the fire siren was the result of  a phone message from Gambier  Island seeking the use of'an oxy-  -gen inhalator. Gibsons firemen  were unable to be of help.     *���  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR?& GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing '& Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  -������<Y  Phone 888-9656      y  ��� Introduction of a combined savings and loan plan to spread  costs of a four-year university  education over a period up to  nine years and embodying full  life - insurance protection, has  been announced by G? Arhold  Hart, president of the Bank of  Montreal.  The plan! to be known as the  Bank of Montreal University Education program, will make it,  possible to finance college studies through modest monthly  payments at substantially less  cost than would, be possible on  a straight loan basis, Mr   Hart  421b. fish  wins Derby  Grand prizewinner of Madeira  Park's PTA Fish Derby after  nine weeks of competition was  Lil Yasumiishi from Oregon with  a 42.4 pound salmon with which  she won the $100 prize.  Prizes for the most fish weighed in within one week were won  by Denny Bowen, Burnaby, first;  Nick Kindrachuk,  Vancouver,   2  and Rod Course? Pender Harbour  3. The largest codY27.7,lbs. was  caught by Jim Donnelly of Pender Harbour. Largest fish caught  ���by local people saw Charlie' Mittlesteadt with a 23% pounder and  Harry Simpson with a 23.3 pounder. .-���   *?,..' ?.?' ' y  Here   are  the- winners  of the"'?'  seventh'   week   of   competition:  Largest fish, Bill Boyd, Penticton Y  21 lbs:;   hidden weight, 6% lbs.,  W. Bodine; hidden weight, 19 lbs.  R. Course,  Pender Harbour.  Eighth week: Largest, 21 ���lbs.  Nick Kindrachuk, Vancouver;  hidden weight, Charles ��� Mittle-  steadt, Pender Harbour, 8% lbs.;  hidden weight, Cledia Duncan.  Pender Harbour, W^ lbs.  Ninth week: Largest, James  Whittle, Vancouver, 25% lbs.;  four hidden weights, R. Course,  Pender Harbour,- 7 lbs.; Mrs.  Mary Alexander, Pender Harbour, *Wi lbs.; Nick Kindrachuk,  Vancouver, 13 lbs. and H. Burns,  Vancouver, 18*4 lbs.  plan  education  said.  Under the program, a parent,  guardian or sponsor will undertake to make monthly payments,  during a student's last two, three  or four years of high, school, con-  tinuirig: through university,: and.  terminating a year >after graduation. In return, the parent will  receive a lump sum at the start  of : each of the four university  years, with built-in life-insurance  coverage? throughout to guaran-  <tee funds even if the sponsor  ���.dies.-". 1-A^-l. ���'  Undergone typical plan, by depositing $49.55 a month at interest, beginning two years before  college and continuing for seven  years, a parent will be able to  guarante his child a $4,000 college education. Y" ;  Other variations of the program range from payments of  $9,39 a month for nine years to  provide $1,000, to $99.10 a month  for seven years to provide $8,000  If a student withdraws from  college for any reason, the program may be continued as an  insured savings plan, or discontinued, at the parent's option. If  a college year is repeated, the  plan will be continued as originally agreed and special provision  may be made for the additional  year? y     '   . v  ���Commenting*on the University  Education   program,   Mr.    Hart  Pj ik hi m m im_j mi m m m m m  CLEAN-UP   SALE  -��������� ���,<;$%*����� &mw?.-r;\  said, -:'Wej see vthis .new. undertaking:?'as?!m^etitiit:''-;M^ltdportant  need .of the titties we?lh\eint$he  program iwill? enable many 'Canadian bbyssand girls to go to  university -who otherwise would  not be able1.to.'do so'because the  short-term financial load would  be too heavy for their parents to  bear.  .'..���'"'!:' -���'������������:-:-.--:.-��� -���-  ''We hope it will .have a practical arid realistic value to parents of .children now in high  school: arid that it wili contribute  towards developing the trained  ������ minds Canada wiU need so urgently in the years aheadi"  HELICOPTER LANDS  Gibsons is right in the swing  of things these days. Helicopters  have .landed " at ^various spots  over- Several months but the latest was a landing by a helicopter pn Kinsmen Park grounds  Thursday morning at about 11  o'clock. Gibsons is getting closer  and closer to metropolitan Vancouver.  GIBSONS  III 11! ON! UTI r  ��� ..CENTRE   ���-?-,.���  Ri WHITING, D.C.  iO to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoiniments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, hear.  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-��843  See pur lines of bestquality w  boots aiwi shoes for men���  sports? work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY [  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Life membership  Mrs.  ^Elizabeth    Wakefield   of  Selma Parkr, iguest of honor at the  monthly  meeting   of St.* Hilda's  W.A., was 'presented with a gold  ;?pin and  life membership  scroll  i/by. the Viear, Rev. Denis Harris  ���assisted by the   WA. president,  Mrs. W. B; Biilirigsley arid Mrs.  S. Dawe.    '"'?'  ���,.. Mrs. Wakefield has been an  active member of the Anglican  W.A. for over 50 years at Surrey  Centre, Christ Church and St.  Hilda's, Sechelt. She also received a beautiful bouquet of autumn  flowers. Tea was served with a  birthday cake for Mrs. Billingsley whose birthday coincided with  the presentation.  BRAND  J*EW  FACTORY  FRESH  FORDS, FALCONS  Thunderbirds  Fairlanes, Galaxies  MICKEY COE says: Why nojt do as many  PbnjUisula buyers are doing and take advantage of this.  THE BEST DEAL IN B.C.  ROCK  BOTTOM  CLEAN-UP PRICES  1 MEANS  SAVINGS  OF  HUNDREDS  OF  DOLLARS!  LOW LoW  fcV" PRICES  iAUULow Monthly  PAYMENTS  I AW Low Interest  �����wlf      RATES  100% Financing on  approved credit..  Ask about our debt  consolidation  plan.  5.6% YFinanc-  ing. The Lowest in the industry.  Long, Low, Easy  Monthly Payments  on the Miracle Deal  Plan.  ACT    NOW!       DON'T    WAIT!  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  VTOE HOUSE OF FCHRD*  HOME OF THE MIRACLE DEAL PLAN!  41st and Granyille AM 6-7111  MICKEY  COE   BR 7-6497     v  ��� IK K !M Ii !3Li �� W Ml VI  COMPARE!   MARSHALL WELLS OFFERS THE MOST���- FOR LESS  FALL DISCOUNT SALE  3-piece Foamflex Door  Weatherstrip Kit  11  Extra quality foam rubber on straight grained wood  strips, two 3 ft., one 7 ft. Easy to' apply  $1.39  Reg. $1.75 Value  Save 36c  Football Special  Tan colored vinyl cover  pebbled like real leather.  Strongly laced.  Regular $2.98 Value  Save $1 *!**  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  PHONE 886-5442  FIBERGLASS  Dustop  Clean filters save ifatefl, allow freer air flow.  Hexachlorophene   treated. Change now and save!  16x20x1"  16x25x1"  20x20x1"  20x25x1"  .89 Value-.69  .89 Value-.69  .89 Value - .69  .99 Value - .77  Parker's Hardware  PHONE 885-2171 COMING EVENTS  ���Sept? ?13Y"5e<*_ifelt ?-:FTA'? will meet  ; ia Activity'''haUj;''Thitts?/'.8?*p?ih?  Sept. 14i" Roberts . Greelc Legion  meeting, 8 _>:m.ySocial 9:30.  Sept.. 17, Bowl with Gibsons Mixed B LeagueY9p.m. Phone 886-  9379, or 886-2086;,  Sept. 17, O.A.P.O. general meeting Monday, 2 p.m., Kinsmen  Hall.? ���; ....?    ?  Sept. 19, Gibsons?. Badminton  group, first meeting Wed., 7:30  ' p.m., Mt. Elphinstone? Auditorium. All newcomers  welcome.  Sept. 19, Rummage sale, Selma  Park Community Hall. Free coffee served: ::'  Sept. 28, . LA. .Canadian Legion  Rummage Sale, 10-12 a.m., Legion Hall,   Gibsons.  Oct. 27, DeMolay Mother's Circle  Turkey Dinner, 7 p.m., Legion  Hall, Gibsons.  Nov. 2, St. Bartholomew's  Ang-  .' lican  Church  Annual  Christmas  Bazaar, School Hall.  The Friendly Bingo, every Monday, 8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.  BIRTHS ~      i~"  JANIEWICK ��� Born to Jim and  Joan (nee Reeves) at Rossland,  B.C., on Aug. 24, 1962, a daughter, Bonnie Joan, 6 lbs., 14 oz.  REED ��� Bud and , Irene (nee  Hokanson), Gibsons, are happy  to announce the arrival of their  first born at Royal Columbian  Hospital, oh Sept. 2, 1962, Maria  Alice, 8 lbs., 12 oz. First grandchild for Alice and Roy Reed,  Coquitlam.  CARD OF THANKS  The hours during my recent illness and hospitalization in St.  Vincent's hospital in Vancouver  were brightened immeasurably  "by the sympathy and thoughtful-  ness of my friends. My heartfelt  thanks goes out to them ail.  A. E. Ritchey.     ;  I wish to extend my heartfelt  thanks to those kind friends and  neighbors and business associates  who expressed their sympathies  and gave of themselves in my recent time of need. Also thanks  to those who were so thoughtful  of Tom when he was ill in hospital. To Drs? Paetkau, Shallard;  Ward, Nestman, Father Kenny  and others of St. Paul's Hospital  to John Harvey and Rev. Harris  an especial thank: you.  .     Harriet Duffy.  Mrs, Dan Paul (Ellen)' and fam-  ily wish to thank their many  friends for their sympathy in the  loss of husband and father Dan,  especially-representatives-of various tribes, Lillooet, Penticton,  Victoria, Alert Bay and Pender  Harbour," alfco many;?liends from  Gibsons1 and .Sechelt, and to? Rev. ;?  Father MacDonnel for his kindness, and for the lovely flowers  sent to Ellen after the funeral.  Ellen, Sarah, Reg and Henrv  We would like to. thank each  and everyone who helped in any  way when we had the fire;. Also  ��� thanks to i*e ladies Who had the::  lovely kitchen shower for us.s ?  Mr;  and Mrs. Phie Graf, Joe  and Ron.  I wish to' thank all my friends  for the lovely gifts, cards and  flowers1 sent me during my stay  in hospital. Special thanks to Dr.  Paetkau, Dr. Masterson, Dr.  Burtnick and the staff at. St.  Mary's Hospital. Thanks also to  those who gave of their time and  transportation to make blood donations on my/behalf.  Margaret Atlee.  DEATHS "".'  FARIS ��� Passed away suddenly Sept. 11, 1962, Andrew Y.ouhg'.  Faris, age 67,' of Gibsons, B.C.  Survived by his lpving wife Kathleen, 1 son Robert and daughter,  in-law Celia, 2 grandchildren, 1 .  sister, Mrs. Norman Ewart, Roberts Creek, B.C. Deceased was a  member of Mount Elphinstone *  Lodge 130,. A.F. & A.M. and Past  Master of Zion Lodge No. 77, A.F.  & A.M., Vancouver. Funeral ser-;  vice Friday, Sept. 14,2 p.m. from  Gibsons United Church, Gibsons,  B.C. Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Cremation. Harvey Funeral  Home directors.  IN MEMORIAM  WHITCOMBE ��� In loving memory of our beloved sister Hilda,  who died Sept. 15,   1958.  She  sleeps in   God's: beautiful.  garden;  Sheltered from sorrow and pain.  Safe in God's wonderous keeping  Until we meet again.  Ever remembered by her sisters and family.  FLORISTS  Wreaths  and   sprays   Ljssi-JVand  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing .__ - 'a "������'!'���  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  ���-'.  GIIBSONS ;'��,..  immaculatey 2 ? t^drooin^^hpme,  with superb view, living room  22 x 16, Cabinet kitchen, 4 pee.  Pembroke bathroom, utility room  with tubs* auto-oil furnace; bsemt  Exceptional value at . $10,000..  terms.  Lots over V& acre, level,' treed,  $650 each, terms. $100 down, $20  per month.  ROBERTS CREEK      Y  Partly   furnished,   semi-waterfront, summer and weekend cottage on 1 acre. F.P. $5,700, con-  ,- venient terms.  WELCOME BEACH  Furnished waterfront cottage  with over acre of land. 100 feet  frontage on . good beach. Boat  house with row boat and 14 footer. iy2 hp. Evinrude outboard engine. Gravity water from creek  on property. Act fast; this won't  last. Down payment $1,500, f.p.  $5,000.  MADEIRA PARK  V/2 acres sheltered waterfront-  age with modern 2 bedroom  home and cabin. Landscaped  garden, private water supply  from drilled well. Full particulars on request. F.P. $15,600,  terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Large waterfront lots. Private  moorage. Full price $2,500. $250  down, $25 per- month.  Call Morton Mackay at Gibsons  office   886-9900,  Res.  886-2644   or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Large view lot. All village facilities.   $200 down.  : Two bedroom home with five  acres, and all year stream. Two  acres cleared and over twenty  fruit trees, $8,500 F.P.  $1,440 Gross annual revenue  from triplex. $1,500 down with  balance of $8,000 payable at $70  per month.     Y  A complete listing of Peninsula  properties.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons    '������'���.       Ph.   886-2481  100' waterfront, landscaped ��� At-Y  '���' tractive 2 br. home, base'. Illness  reason for selling. What offers?  Call Mrs.vBenson, 886-2583, eyes?  Hurry for this one! Small 3  rooms on cultivated lot, 12 fruit  trees, etc. Full price $2,000.  v Over 8 acres, ^smiall bidg., well,  excellent garden, over 900' frontage. $-500, full price.  Well located lge. view lot, only  $1500 on terms.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.  (Kay) Butler  Phone 886-2000  CHARLES KING  Formerly with the Real Estate  Dept. of Macaulay Nicolls and  Maitlahd, as? how associated  with AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd  Sechelt, B.C.: Y;?    y:  Mr. King, having had many  years experience in? Real Estate, is quite competent to  handle all your real estate  problems and will welcome  your enquiries and listings. '  E. Surtees, manager,  Aggett Agencies Ltd.  Wish to purchase general insurance agency for cash. Reply to  Box 849, Coast News.  TO SERVE YOU  DIAL 2191  / "A SIGN OF? SERVICE"  >    Giibsons ��� Waterfront, level lot-  2 rms. & toilet. Don't miss this.  $3,700 on terms.  66' lot in garden and fruit trees;  Furnished 2 rooms close in. $2,000  full price.-  5 acres with creek, $1,000.  Kay Mackenzie, eves., 886-2180  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons <Y; Sechelv  y Attractive   full   basement   furnished home on the  waterfront  Sechelt. Full price $6,200.  Cleared.lot, garden and tree***  Very small furnished house. Full  price $2000 cash. Suitable for pensioner.  Listings wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166.   Res.   886-2500  PROPERTY FOR SALE    Y  ������y.,**', !'.;' WESTSEG?H��^ y y ?rf|v a  ??%#!&   wat6r&p?nta^f,Y5|J^r?.,4  year old "modY'bungalow witlf attached   garage,   and   workshop.  YS&fe,-: jgindy?: beach* ?Bbat ^ramp.  LargeS patio,   oilv*urriace;^:auto.  hw., wired for all range, washer, dryer. Wall to wall liv.rm.  with fireplace (mirrored).   Mod.  cab.    kitchen.    Fully   insulated.  $16,800, $6000  down. Owner, 885-  2153.  View   lot   at  Davis Bay,  $1500. ;  Phone 885-2289.  Trade 34 ft. bridge deck cruiser,  Chrysler powered? excellent con- .  dition, and some cash for water- ?  front property. Phone 921-7141 "or (  write Box 650, Coast News.  Private party interested  in purchasing view, highway or waterfront   acreage.   Description?   in- f  eluding  cash price, to Box 652, *  Coast News.  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  B; S. A. Motorcycle,. 650 *f Road  Rocket. Ph.; 884-5268? after 5 .'parr.  China cabinet, all glass������'-. oval  front; large chesterfield, washable; Ph. 885-2041.  1959?x35 hp. Super quiet Johnson  outboard, manual start, complete  with controls. Phone 886-2541.  ATTENTION BUILDERS  AND HOMEOWNERS  Mail* your enquiries for our new  low prices on PLYWOOD, DOORS  and LUMBER.  ESMOND LUMBER  CO. LTD.  3600 E.. Hastings St.,  Vancouver 6, B.C.  Standard size concrete Building :  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available?  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creek.  ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Contfd)  GOWER CRESCENT ;  Panoramic   view lots  from  $700 ;  to $1700. Easy terms or cash discount. Good water supply. R. W. :   WANTED  Vernon,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9813.  Mountain view lot, V_ acre, ready  to build on. $700.. A. Simpkins,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2132.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.   .  Waterfront lot in West  Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available. ;  Ideal building lot.  Apply J?  E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C. !  FOR RENT  2 room furnished suite,   kitchen-.  elte and full bath, central location in Gibsons. For particulars f  phone 886-9850.  Have $100 for small piano for  summer cottage, Sechelt. Mr. J.  Whaites, 3965 West 19th Ave.,  Vancouver.  Boat trailer in any condition. Ph.  886-2292. -  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  AUTOS FOR SALE  2 bedroom  cottage,  Gower  waterfront,   oil,   electric   rangette,  shower, suit 4. Rents $40 arid; $50'  month.   Ph.   886-9853.  w .   -    ���--  ��� ���    ���"  3 room, fully modern, semi-furnished cottage on the water. $25  a  month.  At Tillicum Bay. Ph.  885-444,5. ._���  \  At   Gibsons,   5 room,  unfurnish-V  ed house on waterfront. Apply N.?  MacLeod,   opp? new post  office,  Gibsons.  WANTED TO RENT ,  For winter months, Wilson CreeW  to Selma Park vicinity, small wa|  terfront cottage, preferably with  fireplace. Write Box 350, Agassizf  B.C.  V  /  FOR SALE OR RENT ]  3 bedroom waterfront cottage3;  elec. equip., fireplace, basements  furnished ..or; unfurnished, Selmd  Park. Phone AMhurst 6-0097,  mornings.    .    .      ;;:   ..,������?*:       ^  FOR SALE OR TRADE V  3 bedroom 10 x 50 mobile home,*'  completely   furnished,   including  washer and dryer. Phone 886-2526  MISC. FOR SALE  New Marlin 30.30 with carrying  case. Bargain for cash.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  2 Valor stoves and tanks, good  condition, $17.50 each. Phone 886-  2202.  Oil cooking range,  Cyclos  >car-  buretor with fan,'$75.. 2 oil heat*?;  ers, $35 each. All in new condition. E. W. Shaw, Roberts Creek-  Road. Ph. 886-2632.   y V      -  2   room   house   trailer,   factory^  built? all complete.  $800.  Phone  885-2289.  1 single, and 1 double drum winch  good condition, $50 and $150. Ph.  886-2470. -    :  Universal cooler unit, $100/ Ph.  886-9363.  Lambs, 18c lb. iive wight. Phone  886-9363.   _ _���; - : __���   rWestinghbuse washing machine.  Phone 886-9889.  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and" Retail k .  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors and carbureters.  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  ;;Even Temp  - $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,  good as new        ' $"  3 Frigidaire fridges t"  2 Astral fridge's $37.50 and $42.50  ��� All   fridges   guaranteed  Reconditioned ,used   toilet  ' complete $1"  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30 $6?  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range!  like new $"  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $"  Simple to install  yourself  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close oh Monday until 6 p.m  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,  (cheaper than   department  store. '        y  Trailer, 12 ft., gas stove with  oven, electric hookup, toilet and  full equipment; $550. Ph. 886-2566  IN LOVE WITH A  CERTAIN NEW CAR?  BUY IT NOW WITH A  LOW.COST.UOFE.INSURED  xxx xxx xxxx XXXXX XXXJC  HI ��� II 1 lxxI  XXX  XXX XXXX   .XX  XX  xxxx X        XXXX X      X  xxxx x      gxxx X xJ|  $       xxxxx   5c x   *2  LpAN  THE BANK OF  N0VASCOTIA  '53 Austin   4 doOr.^Good   condi-  tiott,--$156-. PhoneOE^at 886-9962?  '^Car?''"as is; Phone Sechelt 885-9957  ea^ejr;*:6^miY/;i^: 1;;a- ��{&,: -=-^ ���  1961 Econoline; 1950 Prefect, $95;/  1954*Nash*?'radio & iieater, $295;^  MtYRigby,^Phohe;886-9686.       ?  BOATS FOR SALE  .1 16 ft. x 74 in. semi V bottom  plywood boat, and 1957 35 horse  manual start Johnson complete  with tank and controls. Ph. 886-  .9386 after 6 p.m.  30 ft boat, Tillicum n, G.M. gas,  3:1 reduction boom boat. Make  ideal fish : boat. Al: "condition.  Best offer takes it. Ph, 885-4445.  30 ft. troller, 4 gurdies, $950.  Will take part trade. Ph. 886-2459.  150 hp. high speed marine diesel,  never used. Swap or sell for  $2500. Phone 886-2459.  34 ft. bridge deck cruiser, Chrysler/powered, excellent condition,  for cash or would be interested  in waterfront property. Phone  921-7141 or write Box 651, Coast  News.  17 ft. 2 in. fibreglas day cruiser,  complete with Mark  78  electric  Mercury and tanks. Gibsons Log-,  gers' and Sportsmen's Supplies.  40 hp. Scott* plank outboard boat,  16 ft. complete, ready to go, $525;  40 hp. Simplex marine inboard,  like new, will demonstrate, $365:  15 ft. heavy work skiff, good  shape, $120; Homelite chain saw,  Model 19, $70; 3 hp. Elgin out  board, like new, $80. Phone Gibsons 886-9897.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Dressmaking and Alterations  Mrs. Storey, Reed Rd., Gibsons.  Pekinese pups^Ph. 886-9890.  Carpenter to do finishing and  form work. Specialize in kitchen  cabinets. For estimate write Bex  648, Coast News."  Highway logging truck for Hire  Leave message at 886-2622.  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  HARDWOOD FLOORS LAID  SANDING ��� FINISHING  TILE FLOORS  JOHN  WALTON  Roberts  Creek   P.O.  Phorie 886-9642  'Watch Repairs  .:?Y   & JEWELRY ?y;  MARINE MEN'S. WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,- GIBSONS  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured -work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen/  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  maker?  Phone 886-9880?  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis Emerson, R.R. 1. Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter���Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News. '    \  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  ,    Sept. 8 ��� 47191, Purple.  Coast News, Sept. 13,  1962.       5  FOUND yyy ���...,  Gray and white male kitten Sept.  4 near Super-Valu. Owner phone  S.P.C.A., 886-2407.  .PETS_.,..'\_^  .^ ..__?..  Urgent! Y2 Lab. golden puppy,  4.' months, female, trained,* free  togood home. Phone 885-2181.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Expert antenna repairs and installations. Phone 886-2318.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Si.. Bartholomew's Gibson*  7:45 a.m;,Y^qiy Communion  11:15 '���adh., Matins  11:15 a.m.; Sunday School  St. Aidans?' Roberts Creek  11 a.mYSiinday School  3:00,>ip.m'^ Evensori-?  St. Hilda>s? Sechelt  11 a-m.1 Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evensong  PORT MELLON  .9:30  a.m. Holy   Cojnmunion  ~~ UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  . 11 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11:00 a.m.; Sunday School  3:30 p.m.  Afternoon  Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion 9:30 ajn.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. .Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  ~        TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975   Peridrell   St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10 delivered  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  . millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS. North Rd.  Gibsons  BAPTIST  Bethel  Baptist,  Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m.? Sunday School  7:30 Evening   Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  '  Radio program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  7:05 p.m. every Sunday.  Sept. 9: How Young People ^Can  Find Identity.  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 ajn., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Thursday, 7:30 p.m. Rally  1 CROSSWORD  ���   ���   By A. C. Gordon  ACROSS  I - Vegetable  6 - Small A-Mrrfcaa  ���wo*-  11 - Ezcesstv*  12 - Eggs*  13 -Buxea,  l.-Extet  13-Gon_ot..��  16 - Compress  * 17-Th-roctfaat  (abb.)  18 - Annoy-*  20 - Kind of apple  22 - Lawful  24 - Gratify  26 - Roman 104  27 - Such, ond  no more  29-Hot  30 - Ooetime British  Royal family ..  32 - Musical nota  33 - In the mld(fl_  35 - Mechanized  men  38 - Prepoalrion.  39 - Also  40 -Pronoun  41 - Ft-hingdevtce  43 - Greek letter  41 -1ronouxt  46-Rested  48 �� Entertainment  ���medium  49 - Apprehend*  52 - Football  position frfcb.)  S3-Final  00 - XtSUHn^y '  66 - Kind af pltm'"  28 - Church officials  59 - of time past  DOWN  1-Birds  2 -Declare  3 - Prefix fox Itfawa''  4 - Flower  5 - Art of plant  cultivation (poos.)  ESgEEH   BEEOEBfO  hbi HRRfnnpin Kin  QQ.   Bffl   B353   mElEl  a bo esq mn a  fcju_j_j_iEi .stDummw  xiu _j_i__[i]_9 - nrn  sHaez; cioii. _3Qai_  _J K _BE1_]UEI _| _J  U_J_��E_ ��1 L5 I__._.U  *_(_!   (_-._J   ilfeJUMUlU  U'Utnu i'iua - ti<iii__i_j  -luauna&i <_i_.EiE.k_Ei  Of flesh-eating  animals*  7- Potatoe*  8-Either  9-Alayer  20 -Wordiyof ������  OOXX_RUX-UXf  19 - Graa_hopper1r  cousin  21 i Fierce catir  23 -Legexdary  Spanish hero  25 - Boy'sntciamnvs   *  28 - Rodent  30 - Tantalum (chem.)  31 - ������mantle  33 -Tree  34 - Breposlrtoa  36-Prefixfor "two**  37 - Hinting doc  42 - Elliptical  43 - Male tltl*  43 - Thoroughfare  (abb.)  47 - Fragrant East  Indian wood  49 - Dined  50 - College degree  51 - Southern Steam  ships (abb.)  54"- Staxtterf Deviation (abb.)  57 - _*�� T-m (nbb.) Coast Newsy SeptY 13, 1982.  686���9-INCITSISTER DOLLS plus complete wardrobe they can wear  and share. Make one doll blonde, other brunette. Patterns of dolls,  dresses, lingerie;. directions.  511���JUMBO-KNIT COAT in fashion's favorite slim, collarless style.  Use 2 strands of knitting worsted, large needles. Full or % length.  Directions, sizes 32-34; 36-38. (*-  746���BRILLIANT BUTTERFLY PANELS ��� exciting to  embroider  with sparkling touch of metallic thread. Adds a color-lift anywhere.  Two 8x20-inch transfers; color chart.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your'NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE ��� Smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog ��� just out! Fa- .  shions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt.  Plus free pattern. Send 25c.  r  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt/B.C.  885-2132  PEAT  MOSS  $4 yd.  delivered  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sevheit, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom  Hall, Fri.  8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sim. 7 p.m.  Watchtower Study-  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  No Collections  26 boats in  Fish Derby  Redroofs Fishing Derby took  place Sat., Aug. 25 with Chris  Dalton as chairman. The weighing in took place at the Dalton  cottage at 3:30 p.m. Twenty-six  boats entered and . averaged  around three men to a boat. Mr.  Bill Thorn donated a fish bucket  as one of the prizes.  First prize, for the largest salmon, the Stoker Cup, went to  Bill Thorn, weight 8 lbs. Second  prize for largest salmon by a  lady, a cake plate, was awarded  tc Mrs. A. Birrell, weight 2 lbs.  34 oz. Men's largest salmon,  Bruce Robinson, prize, a mug,  weight of fish 3 lbs. 11 oz.  Girls 12 and under, Heather  Cleveland, weight 3 lbs. 1 oz.; .  boys 13 to 18, prize a mattress?  Tony Knight; open, greatest  total weight of fish caught by a  family, Kit Taylor, weight of fish  caught, 8 lbs. 10 ozs.  Prizes were awarded on Sun.,  Aug. 26th at the McDonald cottage by Sandra Mcpherson,  granddaughter of Mr. Stoker  who donated the Stoker cup  many years ago.  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU  ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES   OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  For a Wonderful  World of Warmth  Y?Y    '    'CALL.'  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  ���Esso  0  convenient  budget terms  and.  0  free life  insurance  ��  up to 6 years  to pay  5%  Down ��� Balance at SY2% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR  THE BEST  YOUR ItSSOl HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  SEE  OR  PHONE  DUKES& BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave��� North Van. ��� ��� YU 8-3443  _>AN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED  KURLUK,  Sechelt  ���  885-4455  news  (By Mrs. My NEWMAN)  Miss Eva Goodwin came from  Vancouver to spend some time  at her former home here. She  was accompanied by her niece,  Mrs. Nancy Lenfesty.   .  Dr. and  Mrs: Wm.   H.   White.  and  family  spent   much of. the  summer at their summer home  at the Creek.  The Allen Fellowes family  have returned to the city. Miss  Mary Fellowes graduated from  VGH last month and has? joined  the staff. ��������������������� y ' ���;  MrsyR. C. Johnson, who collects the money-.for Gredit Union  at Roberts Creek School, has announced that while the children  are attending school at Sechelt  there will be no collection made.  She suggests that" the Children  place their-money in their piggy  banks instead so that it "'.will be  ready to deposit to'their accounts when they ? are back in  their own school and regular collections will -resume.  Mr. and Mrs! Ben Fellowes  end Margaret have returned to  their home in Vancouver, after  ispending a vacation a?t their  summer home.: Harvey. Fellowes  was a weekend visitor.  OES regular /meetings -will  commence Sept. 6 following a  summer vacation.  Miss Shirley Linton who spent  the vacation months with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. Linton,  has returned to Honolulu to'resume teaching for another year.  It is back to school for summer vacationists including ��� the  Boyte children, the family having moved back to Vancouver  from Bellingham.  BY  MRS.  A.A? FRENCH  Visitors at the Mr. and Mrs.  C. H. Duncan home were William and Kay Duncan and family from Dawson Creek. William  is manager of TV station CJDC.  Kay has her own spot programmed as Kay's Kitchen.  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johns of  Williams Creek were recent visitors. Mr. Johns was on the Trail  Bay Junior High school staff at  Sechelt and is now teaching at  Squamjsh.     v    .     .. ,  Visitors.? at the home? of Mrs.  Francis French included Mrs.  Gladys Thomas of the British  Consulate in Seattle, Mrs. Reynolds of Vancouver also Mrs.  Douglas Stewart and son Ian of  Tacoma, Wash.  -���  -Guests of Mr. and Mrs; W. L.  Billingsley.-���'- were Mrs. G. F.  Malakoff,* riee- Florence Nelson,  and family of Port Coquitlam.  Staying with her? aunt and  uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nelson was Barbara Shaw of North  ;yahcd_veiv Her mother is" Phylis  Nelson, daughter: of' Mr? and  .Mrs.. Nels... j? Niplsbn, Porpoise  Bay Rd. '-.���,--._.      '" ??  Visiting Mr. and, Mrs. I?ouis  Hanson is Mrs. Anna Neilson of  Red Deer, Alta, sister of Mr.  Hansen.  Miss Bessie and ��� Miss Ella  Jamieson of Vancouver visited  Mr. and Mrs. W.. J. Mayne.;  Rev. and Mrs. J. E. W. Snow-  den spent a few days in this  area. Rev. Mi;. Snowden was  former : vicar of St. Bartholomew's and St. Hilda's Anglican  churches; in 1944.  Visiting their nephew and his  wife Mr. and Mrs. Al Thorold  are Mrs. R. Lenham of London,  England and Mrs. J. Chette  Chettleborbugh of Edmonton,  .Alta..   '���'������:  y MORE WOOD USED  Wood is the oldest of all building materials and the most favored. In this age of great technological advancement, man still  prefers wood for hisYhomes, his  schools, his churches and many  other buildings as well? Nine out  of? every 10 housed built* today  are. of wood frame construction:  Architects are using wood in its  natural grain, texture and color  in contemporary homes for wall  panels, biiiltins, room dividers,  sash and trim, doors, ceilings,  posts and beams, and floors.  Get Wg fisli  MrYahd Mrs. Carrell and son  Douglas -Of Vancouver, guests  at Redroofs 'Resorti are enjoying' wonderful; fishing at N.W.  Bay, Sargent Bay_ppi map. On  Aug. 28 and 29 they caught two  12-pounders and one 15 pounder  and on Aug. 30 a 21. lb. salmon.  Not to be undone, , Detective  ��� Charles Campbell of the Vancouver Poli ce Force came in  with a whopping 40 pounder on  the 30th, they are all off again  to try their luck, N.W. Bay is  the spot from now on.  Other guests at the ..Redroofs  Resort are Mr. and Mrs. H.  Lumsden and three daughters of.  West. Vancouver .and Mr. and  Mrs. Wood-of North Vancouver.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon., Sept. 14, 1��> & 17  MICHAEL CRAIG JOAN GREENWOOD  MYSTERIOUS ISLAND :  (Technicolor).  Starts 8, Out 10 p.m.  WHEEL "OF FORTUNE ��� MONDAY NIGHTS  MODERN CHANGES  The soft drink industry started  with cork sealed bottles? arid .wire  loop, stopper .containers 75 years  ago. Then bottles were- washed  by hand and soda pop was produced one bottle, at a time on  a foot-power machine. It is now  an ultra-modern process capable  of producing up to 300 absolutely  sterile bottles per- minute on a  single production line.  Sechelt  Beauty Saloii  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  -   - .      ��  HAIRSTYLING     .  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  90% of all oil company product research in Canada ^  7 " is done by Imperial  At Imperial Oil's laboratories at Sarnia, Ontario, more  than 200 scientists and technicians are working to  improve present petroleum products���and todevelop  new ones. Their research covers many fields, from  gasolines to household detergents. Another 130  The fuels your car will use In the future are being designed today.  ImDerial's ultra-modern research laboratories at Sarnia. scientists and  technicians are working to ensure that gasolines for todays cars���and  tomorrow's���are tailored for top performance. In the last ten years alone.  Imperial has spent more than $80 million to build the equipment needwl  to bring you top gasoline quality.  scientists and technicians are working at Imperial's  Calgary laboratories on ways to find and produce  more Canadian crude oil and natural gas. Imperial  does more research than all other oil companies in  Canada combined.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  ���sso ���fffeftffi^^^  ers  <g>C-MAS. .  ,Z��.~J' s"  f  Remember, Waldo, the Lord loveth a cheerful  giver!  i"  (By  PAT WELSH)  Mrs. J. Meikle entertained at  tea recently her guests, Mrs. J.  B. Simpson, Mrs. J. Morgan?  Mrs. E. White, Mrs. G. Ladner  and Mrs. P. Welsh. The guests  admired the lovely new home  with its superb view through  welcome Pass and the distant islands of the upper gulf. Mrs.  Meikle spent a few days in Vancouver last week returning oyer  the weekend.  .Mrs. W. Grundy is visiting her  sisters in Montreal for a month,  also visiting in Montreal, guest  of her son, is Mrs.' R.  Greggs.  The Yacht Campana, whose  owner is Rex Bell of Calgary,  paid a visit to Redroofs recently, where guests aboard visited  the Stuart Lefeauxs and Mrs.  Lee Straight.  Ruth Lefeaux entertained  young members of the summer  colony at a dance recently,  about 40 youngsters turned up  and danced until 10 p.m. when  refreshments were served by the  young hostess.  Guests at the Frank Lyons  home recently are Mr. and Mrs.  Gordon Laird, Lisa, Christopher  and Robin. ������  Spending a few days at their  summer home here are Mr. and  Mrs: Bill Thom with guests Mr.  and Mrs. Clayton and Mr. and  Mrs. A. Preston of Vancouver^  The Thorns have just returned  from a trip to interior points..  Mr. and Mrs. H. Hill are here  for a stay at their cottage from  their home at Boston Bar.  The ,M. Hanleys "are at their  cottage with several guests for  the weekend;    y        ���  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cunliffe and  Donald are_ also here for; the  weekend.   Y  Here are the results of the* Port  Mellon Community association  water sports. Swimming/instructor was Danny Strain of Port  Mellon.        .??.. y ;  Intermediate Boys 30 yard  Backstroke: Hayo Kluge, Mike  Willis,; Jim Rudolph.  Senior Boys 30 yard Backstroke  Wayne Orr, Jim Rudolph. Girls:  Judy  Waterhouse.  Open Men's 30 yard Backstroke  heat 1: Wayne Orr, Hayo Kluge,  Bruce Sherman; heat 2: Jimmy  Strain, Steve Littlejohn, Del Dunham.  Women's 30 yard Backstroke,  open: Denise Littlejohn, Audrey  Waterhouse,  Karen Johnston..  Junior Boys 30 yard Freestyle.*  heat 1, Bruce Serf in, Ricky Muel-;  ler, Steve Littlejohn; heat 2: David Meuller, Gordon Booth, Pete  Hempsall; heat 3: Jimmy Strain,  David Davies, Paul Watson:  Girls: Denise Littlejohn, Audrey  Waterhouse, Susan Keogh.  Intermediate , Boys 30 yard  Breast Stroke: Hayo Kluge,- Bob  Watson, Jim Rudolph. Girls: Dsn  ise Littlejohn, Jim Strain, Bruce  Serafin. "'"'  Senior Boys 30 yard Breast  Stroke: Hayo Kluge, Bob Watson.  Wayne Orr and Paul Rudolph, tie.  Girls: Judy Waterhouse;. Denise  Littlejohn, Sally Keogh.  Men's 30 yard Breast Stroke,  open: Hayo Kluge, Bob Watson,  Jim Strain? Women: Denise Littlejohn, . Audrey Waterhouse, Susan Keogh.  Junior Boys underwater swim:  heat 1: Bruce Serofin, Lloyd  Sherman, Gary Davies; heat 2:  _ im Strain, David Meuller, Pat  Keogh. Girls: Audrey Water-  house, Sally Keogh, Susan Keogh.  Advanced Beginners, Boys 30  yard freestyle: Alex Strain, Jon  Rudolph, Gary Davies. Girls:  heat :1: Trudy Muehlenkamp,  Mary .Muehlenkamp, Debbie Willis; heat 2: Angela Willis, Susan  Ferris, Gail Richmond.  Intermediate Boys 30 yard Free  Style: ;Bbb Crosby,/Bob Watson,  Haye Kluge; Girls: Denise. Littlejohn.  Y Senior Boys 30 yard Free style:  Wayne Orr, Paul Rudolph. Girls:  Judy Waterhouse, Denise Littlejohn.  Men's 30 yard Free style:  Bruce Edmonds, Wayne Orr,  Paul Rudolph.  Intermediate Boys 30 yard Free  style, heat 1: Hayo Kluge, Bob  Watson, Mike Willis; heat "2: Jim  Rudoplh, Eddie Sherman, Wayne  Klatt.  .Intermediate, Girls 90 yard  Medley: Judy Waterhouse, Denise Littlejohn. Senior Boys: Bruce  Edmonds, Wayne Orr, Paul Rudolph. ,  . Intermediate Boys Diving: Jim  Strain, Bob Watson, Bob Crosby.  Beginner Boys Kickboard race:  Jon Rudolph and Phillip Madison, tied, Eric Brown. Girls: Vickie Taylor and Pam David, tied,  Laurie Serafin.  GAME REGULATIONS  More than 1,000 issuers of hunting licenses now have supplies  of the 1962 Game Regulations.  The folders, complete with map,  contain t information regarding  open season on big game, upland  game birds and migratory water.  ^ fowl, as well as bag limits and  Various hunting restrictions which  should be known by all sportsmen. Hon. Earle C. Westwood,  minister of recreation and conservation; urges hunters to obtain their 1962 folders and be familiar with the seasons and regulations before the general. hunting season opens on Sept. 15.  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT      VANCOUVER  ooK..4.4.*! 2   .AIRPORT  ANYTIME EyES   RE 3:3366  2 passenger    2.or .6 pass,  planes ���    planes'  ���\ - *,,   -'��� <���**���>f \      x"  '< '..vV'>f.',',-;,',:'!:w?';  HOW MANY BANKING SERVICES WILL BE ^AJLABLE HERE?  '.'���''���  .      '>>       .���'���''. ../'.   :A A    '"' Y  '''Y. :.   ..������'���..'*������.,-���'        >"���;:":> '' ' ������'.!. ..     .  A complete range of banking services��� because this is the site  .''    ���-'���'��� *   '������- '������':'      ' '.���'���' " ' .' ������ ���������"��� '        ���X"-"X ���-.-���������   " ". ���. 'Y ���'  '  pf a, new branch of a chartered bank / Future customers will come here  to do all their banking:, because only in a chartered bank is it  possible for all banking* to be done under one roof /Each branch, large  or small, offers a full banking service, from cashing a cheque to  financing foreign trade. Each has a staff trained and eager to render  ?   '"'���     y*. ''.'���'' X .������- X. 'i  the high standard of service that features chartered banking in Canada.  THE CHARTERED BANKS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY  Beginner Boys Free-Style: Jon  Rudolph, Phillip MadisSn and  Eric Brown, tied. Girls: Vickie  Taylor, Pam David, Laurie Serafin. /'..������  CE. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886^-2357  Coast News, Sept. 13,  1962.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  '   .;   Club  Falcon  Fairlane  . Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. {Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone-        Res.  4M 6-7111    BR 7-6497  DIRECTORY  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph. 886-9871 of 886-9837  Peninsula Glass  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  . Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation ,-f  Free estimates        Y  ��� Furniture /!  Phone  885-9713  NORM BURTON   Y  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco,  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  BACKHOE  and  LOAbER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also    ���  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch   ���  and jewelry  CHRIS? JEWELERS  Mail Orders *  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader  work.   Screened  cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SABES AND SERVICE  ALL TYPES  HEATING  AND SERVICING  .     PHONE 885-9G36  WILSON CpEEK,_ B.C.  AYE.  RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  CI earing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Cleaning Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  Conorete Vibrator  Phone 996-2040  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,   TV Service  ' Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325   See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents-:  7?'> Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842   >  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. ,886-7721 Res. 886-9956  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  D. J. ROY, P. Ener. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs  and Refinishing   _  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   B1RK1N.  Beach A\e��� Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551   OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  .   Phone 886-9678  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425 8       Coast News,  Sept. 13, 1962.  WINS TRIP  Mrs. ff. Winn's -sister, Mrs.  Neil Wilson of Victoria, won a  trip for two to Hawaii in a Raw-  leigh Products contest and will  be leaving on Sept. 15.  FULLER BRUSH  PRODUCTS  John  Kingdon-Rowe  SECHELT ��� 885-2017  New music studio  Prominent Vancouver music  teachers, members ofythe B.C..  Guild of Music Teachers, will  hold classes in Gibsons for students of all ages and grades covering instruction* in piano, voice,  theory and harmony. Classes will  be held weekends for the present.  Teachers will be Irene and Gilbert Skyes and their studio which  will be on North Fletcher road  ��� will open Sept. 22. Phone numbers to' reach them are  886-2312  ���and 886-9654.  Handicrafts, spinning  awards at Fall Fair  GIANT BINGO  Thurs., Sept. 13  8 p.m.  SCHOOL HALL  CHAIN SAWS  We have a good stock of  P.M. Chain Saws in 3 models  MODEL  271 . -   Gear Drive  MODEL  270   ��� Direct Drive  MODEL   175   -   Direct Drive  Plus a full stock of parts  For the part time saw user we have several  used saws at attractive prices  Jackson Bros. Logging Co. Ltd.  WILSON CREEK, B.C. ��� Phone 8859521  Dressed    Doll,   knitted:    Mrs.;  Janet Matthews.  Dressed Doll, Crochet: Mrs?. A.  Johnson.  Corsage from any material:  Mrs. Fulkerson.  Dressed Doll: Despina Sachinidis.  Any Article: Mrs. L. Dadswell.  Scarf: Mrs.Y Fisher, Mrs. I..  Dadswell.   .  Knitted Article: Mrs. Huhtala?  Mrs. K. Fisher.  Novelty: Mrs? Fisher. *  Any  Article:    Mrs.   Dadswell.  Spinning: Mrs. Huhtala.  Rug from raw wool: Mrs. Huhtala.  Oil painting:  Mr.   M.   Single-  hurst, Mrs. Tyner. i  Any Article: Mrs. Tyner. !  Black   and   White   Sketching:,  Mrs. Tyner.  Black and White Photo: Danny  Gray. *  Gray, Murray Crosby. .  Hand Painted (children): Mrs.,  V. Tyner. " ������'  Hand Painted  (Pets): Mrs. V.  Tyner.  Colored  Photo,   children:   Mrs.  V. Tyner, Mrs. Stroshein.  Colored  Photo,   pets,  Mrs.  V.;  Tyner.  Colored Photo,   children:   Mrs.  Stroshein.  Hand   Painted  portraits,  Mrs.  V. Tyner.  Colored Scenes: Mrs. V. Tyner.  Black and White Scenes: Deb-  .orah Docker, Mrs. V.  Tyner.  Black   and   White   Pets: ��� W.  Dockar.  Dockar, Mrs. V. Tyner.  Black and White, children: Ken  Crosby. .-.,>���;  JUNIORS  Dressed Doll, Knitted:  Shalom  Moss, Bonnie Thorburn. Yi  Any    Article:     Pat    Thomas,  Brenda Weinhandl.  Corsage:. Gerry Thomas.  Shell Work: Gerry Thomas. >;H  Novelty   Article   from   roots:'  Russell Thomas. |Y  HIGH SCHOOL   .  465: Connie  Warn, Willo Win|  grave.   <Y ���?.���'���. ���' ; 1Y  466: Connie Warn, Caralyn Giby  son. "; ;'������'���  467:    Connie   Warn,    Special;  Thelma Volen. i4  468: Susan Butler, Pat Wood.  470: Larry Austin.  '*?*:���  471: Lynne Gibson, Bruce Cramer.  472: Bob Stewart, Eileen Johnson  474:    Roger   Edmonds,    Wally  Venenchuk, Gary DeMarco.  480; phula Nelson, Mauree<h  Paquette.    .  481: Diane Denford.  482: Nancy Leslie.  483: Robenta Quigley*, Terry  Enemark, Linda DeMarco, Claus  Richter.  485: Linda Moore, Lynn Ennis,  Sue Forbes, Special; Joy Cameron, Melody McDannald.  486: Dianne Denford, Dianne  McDonald, Dan Armstrong, Nan.  cy Leslie.  488:   Carol Moorhouse.  492: Helen Bezdeck, Terry Enemark, Douglas Doyle, Lyn Vernon.  ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  444: Anne Kendall. Ralph Johnston.  445: Douglas Raynor, Kather-  ine Potter.  446: Linda Szabo, Virginia Alsager.  447: Mary Muehlenkamp. '  448: Randi Godfrey, Virginia  Alsager.  449: Kenny Karateew, Bobby  Barnes.  NOW  Blue Veins  can't mar  pretty legs  Hide blue veins and complexion  flaws so completely even  husbands never find out!  Hide-It conceals blemishes  nothing else hid satisfactorily.  Waterproof. Complexion looks  flawless, legs and arms satiny  - even in swimming. Get your ..  shade at any cosmetic counter.  HideU  VA oz. jar $1.98  Lang's Drug Stores  Gibsons & Sechelt  450: Kenny Karateew, Linda  Walton.  451: Bobbie Barnes, Kenny Ka��  rateew, Randy Ripper.  452:. Karen Enemark, "Cindy  Wray? [  453: Jimmy Scorgie, Lyndon  Cramer.  454: Danny Brackett, Dana  Lee Johnston.  455: Keith Kiselbeck, Maureen  Owen.  456: Juanita Wray, Denis Quarry.  457: Deborah Dockar, Marily  Hopkins.  458: Jacqueline Rice, Diana  Lynn Bergeb.  458A: Wayne Kullander, Gary  DeMarco, Bob Wilson.  460: Lyle Davey, Linda Thomas.  461: Dick Scott, Denise Hicks.  462: Claire Marie Donley,  Kathy*~MacKay.  463: Susan Puchalski, Frances  West, Pat Waren.  BATE CHANGED  The date of the DeMolay Mothers'-annual Turkey Dinner has  been changed from Oct. 6 to Sat.,  Oct. 27, Legion Hall, Gibspns.  BUILDERS  >/  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or work boats and pleasure craft- up to 45 ft.  Repairs to fibreglass or  wooden boats  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7738  4mW mm HBUHBHIi^  CLEAN-UP   SALE  NEW  BRAND  FRESH  FACTORY  FORDS, FALCONS  Thunderbirds  Fairlanes, Galaxies  4- ���        i*   . *  MICKEY COE says: Why ncjt do as many  Peninsula buyers are doing and take advantage of this.  THE BEST DEAL IN B.C.  ROCK  BOTTOM  CLEANUP PRICES  MEANS   SAVINGS OF  HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS!  LOW T  PRICES  lAUULow Monthly  PAYMENTS  LOW  Low  Interest  RATES  100% Financing on  approved credit.  Ask about our debt  consolidation  plan.  5.6% Financing. The Lowest in the industry.  Long, Low, Easy  Monthly Payments  on the Miracle Deal  l��Ian.  ACT    NOWI        DON'T    WAIT!  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  "THE HOUSE OF FORD'*  HOME OF THE MIRACLE DEAL PLAN!  41st and Granville ; ?AM 6-7111  MICKEY  COE   BR 7-6497  KEN'S FOODLAND GIANT 49c SALE  Yes Folks!  49c is King at  Ken's Foodland  this weekend dozens  of items at real  Special Prices  -> i  '�� LOCAL TRAbEMAfcltt? t����  EATS  Lean Meaty Sparerlbs  Smoked Picnic Hams  Roasting Chickens  Turkeys small weights  Beef Liver  Smoked God Fillets  Ontario Cheese {?��&  FREEZER CUSTOMERS  Front Quarters of Beef   49c lb.  RED or BLUE BRAND ��� CUT and WRAPPED  FROZEN FOODS  Y.Y 49*  2 tor 490  't  FRASER VALE Y  FISH & CHIPS ?.-������-  DALES  FROZEN PIES  BEEF ���. CHICKEN ��� TURKEY  SUNKIST LEMONADE   ��� A w49^  FROZEN��� 6 oz. Y  FRASER VALE    ...... .^i. AQ^  SHRIMP CHINESE DINNER ^ ^  PROpUCEY  New Potatoes 15'*? 49c  Bananas   3  lbs. for  49c  ���������������������������������-���������������������i  GROCERIES  WAX PAPER REFILLS ...... ..  KRAFT DINNER    ......................  MALKINS TOMATOES-28 oz.   ..  ROYAL CITY PEARS-lS<|Y ���...  SHASTA DRINKS-^48 ozi   ..........  PERFEX BLEACH-64 oz.       2, 49c  4f<)r490  2,., 49*  2 ,���r 490  2 ,���r 490  490  MOM'S MARGARINE ���.....  ROVER DOG FOOD ..���.���.  FLASH I_GHTS - 0>i_plete  2 tor490  6,���r490  490  SMALL EGGS  STRICKLY  FRESH  /doz.,for43C  LIGHT GLOBES - 1OO watt  ..:...     3 for 49e  THURS.  7  9  C��C/V��GY OAYS"  Gie^oNi-.veRr pay exoepr wed.  Gower Point-Thuo*>&ay  pocct melijOn-fridav  robert*; cr-��k-saturday  i��_FRI.NlTE5l__e9P.M.  .����� i?ELi/��RY OH ORP_fe*>  ' PAY LOW SHELF PPi'CLS


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