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Coast News Sep 27, 1962

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C,  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ������ Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GRQWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.       Volume 16, Number 37, September 27; 1962.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE'  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  SMALL TALK  By Synis  "Brr , . . it's cold in this     "Something    went    wrong  house ... " "    with the freezer .. ."  Over 90 percent of  Sechelt taxes paid  Sechelt tax collections for this  year now exceed 90 percent an*:''  ; are running true to average, E.  T. -Rayner* clerk ,of the council  re p o r the d at. last Wednesday  night's council meeting.  The problem of detergents clogging   septic  tank    systems  wa:  : bothering   other   municipalities,  v according \ to Councillor Frank  Parker'who attended the annual  .convention of Union .of British  Columbia Municipalities recently.  This matter -was discussed' when  a Sechelt problem was outlined  by letter from Barrie MacDonald,  provincial sanitarian.  The sanitarian's letter said .the  Sechelt situation . involving ? the  laundromat was "not a severe hazard but one that required atten-  ?tion. Pumping out of the septic  tank into a ditch had been discontinued and whatever was necessary to overcome the. problem  would be done by operators of the  laundromat, the letter from Mr.  MacDonald revealed.   , '.     .  Councilor Parker said a general solution was being sought by  the various -municipalities who  have - experienced this situation.  Accounts totalling v $1,103.50  were checked and ordered paid.  Councillor Parker reported on improving the waterfront area from  the wharf to. Calypso cafe ant  said a fine job had beeri done.  A court of revision will be held  in Sechelt Municipal hall, Nov. 7  with Chairman Mrs.-C. Johnston,  Councillors Bernel Gordon and-  Frank Parker as the court to revise the voters' list.  Band good; crowd poor!  r  X: In view of the fact Surrey  Brass Band members paid? their  own expenses; to i>hjy iii; Gibsons,  Saturday night's band concert by?  this Aggregation;.deserved, a better audience than the 75 people,  including many children,.'.;. who  turned-up in. Elphinstone Secondary School auditorium.Y?-  This bandireally made the; rafters rock and being an all brass  band, the trombones, euphoniums r  cornets, trumpets and drums  created the full effect'of a good  band. There were 25 in the band  under Bandmaster Reginald Tit- y  combe. ���  Bandmaster Titcombe. .explain- a.  ed  that one year ago the band  contained   nine   members   with?  himself at the big drum.   Since  then it had grown with members  travelling in some cases 30 miles  to attend practice. The band did  a considerable amount of travel?  ling in the high school circuit  giving'concerts. It was their first  Stiine? in^^pns^n-iy they.?. Iiksd-  "the^ siiiaff but? appreciative audience and; hoped to ;have theyop-  portunity to come back.. v  Bandmaster Titcombe complimented Bandmaster George liioss  on the work he had done in Gibsons as leader . of: Elphinstone  Secondary school band. He said  bandmasters were hard to get  these days and many schools  were crying for one.  During the performance, which  included marches, hymn? tunes,  ���and novelties, Bandmaster Moss  conducted, giving Bandmaster  Titcombe a chance .to sit in the  audience and hear, his own band.'  A. silver collection helped, cover *  some expenses. .'?  Friendship night for OES  Seldom has the banquet 'room  at the Masonic Hall looked more  attractive than at last Thursday's OES session when Friendship Night was.celebrated in conjunction with honoring Mrs.. P.  Osborne, P.M., Grand Represent  tative of California.  Glejaming in y newly painted  pastel shades the huge room was  enhanced by tables covered with  showy cloths down which pairs  of tiny,, full skirted ladies trod,  fashioned in yellow and green.  At intervals tiny yellow 'mums.  rose from silver foil vases to  compliment the yellow of the  tableware, and green place cards  blended with the foliage. Responsible for this artistry were  Mrs. Betty Wood and Mrs. Doris  Drummond, the latter confined  to her home with an injured  knee.  Mrs. 2oe Eades, worthy matron, proved to be an able hostess and Mrs. Jo Mylroie, associate matron, provided fun and  laughs with the drawing of a  small food hamper! This was  won by-Mrs.-Grace Shane, PGM,  a guest from Vancouver, who  * promptly re-sold it by having  each member pay into the kitty  and draw again. This time the  groceries went to Jim Swan of  Port Mellon..  Many out-of-town guests were  present representing Chapters  Naomi, West Vancouver; Grace  29, Powell River; Triumph 51;  Ganges 93; Pacific 21, Mission;  Maple Leaf 19, Vancouver; Chilliwack .49; Abbotsford 20 and  Mizpah"36, Haney.  Past Grand Matrons F. Struth-  ers, W. Kirkham and G. Shane  and Past Grand Patron J. Pook"  were present also Granfi Secretary Mrs. H. Freeze and Grand  Treasurer Miss F. McCleery.  Mrs. Shane is the provincial director to the Cancer project and  Mrs. Struthers is assistant director. *  TO SELL  LIGHT  BULBS  Sechelt kinsmen are again going to sell -light bulbs. It was reported by Clarence Speck the  bulbs' have been ordered and  should arrive in the near future  Ralph Stephanson reported c.  profit on a raffle held in July  The amount of $79.97 will be used  to support the swimming classes  A letter Was read from a lad in  Italy ...which this club helps tc  support..  Memo for Merchants  . * Thanksgiving Day falls on Monday, Oct. 8 and  next week's: issue will be the paper in which you will  have your last chance to take advantage of moving goods  associated with this day.  Organize PopuSatiOH at  '    schoo! grows  soccer  Sunday, Oct 4 .is kickoff date  for opening play in the newly-  formed Sunshine Coast juvenile  Soccer Association, Terry Connor  president, announces.  The league will consist of eight  teams whose members*, will all  be under the age of 13 with one  team from Port Mellon, one from  Roberts Creek, one from Sechelt  Legion, one from Sechelt Indian  village, two from the Indian Reserve School and two from Gibsons.  The association has prepared  a schedule which will run -until  early March of next year and it  is to be hoped that, public support will be offered the youngsters by a good attendance of  adults at league games.  Adult assistance is still required in the coaching and referee departments so if there are:  any soccer enthusiasts, who want  to get back into the soccer swing  phone Terry Connor or W. Sned-.;  don in Gibsons.  % If the population in Sechelt  ?:^chpol District area is declining,  ;fmembers of the school' board  J|?hav�� not noticed it.  "jyyTiie school population for the  ii^nea for the present school term  yis:1625. In  I960 it was  1523.   In  1^961 it was 1570. The figure for  yl957 was approximately 1340.  Y* Back   in   1957   there   were   57  '.���teachers. Now there are 64. The  Athletes  Hickets on sale  kl Tickets are now on sale for the  ^Cooking School from members of  ��� |St.  Mary's   Hospital Auxiliaries,  ���fJSechelt  and   Gibsons  branches;  fGibsons Electric; Gibsons Hard-  Yware and other stores in Gibsons.  yy The ticket is admission to the  MCooking School and bears a number  for all draws to   be made  ythat. night. Draws for for electri-  ?|cal; appliances and food, and the  ^ticket holder must be in the hall**.  |tor?fqod driaws only.  IV Enjby  an   evening  of  Cooking  ���fFuri  with   the  consultants from  |B.C.  Hydro  and   Power Authority.  The place, Elphinstone Sec-  ���fondary School on Friday, Nov. 2,  18 p.m. ??  Y For further details on  tickets  ^call Mrs?YT. Hume, Port Mellon  iand -Mrs? S. Dawe, Sechelt.  *f ���.   ���������:.���-���:  -liHttwumuuuiu-Miumuuuuuuaittuumttttuuniuittimttuui  " A? number of young athletes  who took:part in track and field  meets both locally and in Vancouver including the Canadian  Legion Junior Olympic Training  Plan meets during the past  spring jand-...��� summer are still  * Working but ?at?Hackett Park oh  Saturdays between 10 and 11 a.m.  The coach, John Little states  that  anyone interested in track  $  and field events as welcome. He %: Two new homes to cost $28,246  how? has Jack ilacleod of Wil- ?|.WU he constructed in Gibsons,  son Creek assisting him. "It is Recording to building permits is-  hoped that the Assistance of Mt^*"ed Tuesday night by Gibsons  "E_;p1iinstM&%|%^ ^^^^ai^ppPacii^^^:6^-r::^-  track  star  Hel^h -Bezdeck ^nay| Sy One to/ cost ��15,500 will be built  1955 budget totalled ��347,120. The  budget for 1962-3 totals ��825,131.  Here is the present attendance  at the 14 schools in Sechelt School  Board district:  Elphinstone 434  Pender Harbour 127  Bowen Island 18  Davis Bay 43  Egmont 14  Gibsons 333  Halfmoon Bay 13  Irvines Landing 8  Madeira Park 179  Langdale 47  Port Mellon 72  Roberts Creek 89  Sechelt 240  Vancouver Bay 8  To get an idea of what faces  future  school   boards  here   are  the   grade   totals from  the  1962  totals;  Grade 1 174  2 150  3 161  4 155  5 153  6 116  7 157  8 145  9 145  10 *   99  11 93  12 60  The figures from Grade 10  or.  were in Grades 6, 7 and 8 up to  1959. With even a normal" fall-off  secondary school grades should  show an increase starting with  Grade 10 in the years to come.  ffitfo more new homes  �����������   "     -'Y:.  . ..    '       '- '���'   '  ��� ���'���''���     ��������� :���  Sto be built in Gibsons  be obtained. Due to the ivorkf  commitments of the coaches,* and  Miss Bezdeck being a student, .  daily workouts as were Carried  out during the summer vacation  period are impossible. It is hoped evening indoor training sessions may be held throughout  the winter months. X  During the past spring-and  summer besides competing locally some oi--these youngsters  have appeared as ^contestants in  the Empire Stadium, U.B.C. stadium, Brockton Point Oval and  at Balaclava Park in Vancouver. -  Through contacts gained at these  meets the coaches will be able  to arrange more meets when  next year's   competition  begins.  by Alexander, M. Davidson with  six rooms, one storey high. The  other'to cost ��12,746 will be constructed by Anthony O'Brien. It  will have seven rooms. Both will  be heated with oil.  A Gibsons Board of Trade letter asking for. improved garbage  collection in the village was discussed. The matter was left for  further consideration. Another  letter, concerning the delay on  the fill at the Marine Drive retaining wall, also from the Board  of Trade, resulted in council reporting that registration of easement was still in process of being legalized, also further work  was necessary before it can be  filled. .  *    Accounts  to  be    paid   totalled  $816.42  with more  than half  of  the total going into roadwork.  Councillor Sam Fladager reporting on the; resolution. jGibsons  ^placed'-* befofe-,*he^^eoivventibn^.bi"  British Columbia Union of Municipalities asking that Gibsons revenue limit be raided from $12,500  to ��25,000, said that it was passed  unanimously without debate. Under the Tuberculosis Act the ��12,-  500 limit left the village free of  any TB patient costs under the  act. Reason for the increase asked is because council felt the  ��12,500 limit set in 1942 was inadequate on the basis of the 1962  dollar.  Jack's Road steps are how almost ready for use, with the concrete poured, Councillor Pay reported. The steps will help pedestrians on the short cut from Marine Drive to Seaview Road.  A voters' list Court of Revision will be held starting at 10  a.m. Nov. 1 in council hall.  Sechelt Scout     Guides hold joint picnic  council meets  /The first regular council meetings of the Sechelt Peninsula Boy  Scout association following th-  summer recess was held at the  home of J. H. Macleod at Wilson-  Creek on Wed., Sept.  19.  W. H. Parsons, president of  the organization announced that  the , Canadian Legion, Sechelt  Branch 140 has assumed the  sponsorship of the 1st Sechelt  Scout Troop and the 1st Sechelt  Cub Pack  W. P. Malcolm, J. H. Macleod  and* J. O. Little are the nominating committee for the coming  elections of the association in No--  vember. The exact date will be  announced later.  next May  The Catholic Women's League  of Gibsons held its first Fall  meeting last Tuesday and it was  decided to hold the annual bazaar and fun fair next May 11.  Mrs. R. McKay will be the convenor and the theme for this event will be that! of old western  gold rush days. ;  OopslSorry!  Last week's list of award winners at Elphinstone Secondary  school graduation exercise was  not complete. The name of Derelys Donley was unfortunately omitted from the list of student  council awards. She received a  student council service pin a ���  government critic on the council.  The Roberts Creek Guide Company earmarked their share of  the Port Mellon Charity Fund donation for a joint picnic with the  Sechelt Guides. Owing to difficulties of getting together during the  summer the picnic had been postponed and took place on Saturday at the Roberts Creek Park  ' Patty Gust, Wendy Inglis and  Frances West of the Roberts.  Creek company organized the get-  together as part of the requirements for their Hostess badge.  Planning and buying the food fo**  40 people, they were relieved to  find a few weiners left over, indicative that everyone had  enough to eat.  After. weiners and doughnuts  the Roberts Creek Guides introduced their guests to their specialty, "some mores" a well toasted marshmallow and a square of  chocolate sandwiched between  two graham crackers.  Erica Ball determined to finish her swimmers  badge which  ���Ri��miuiimum��ffl��iiiunmnmiiiiminniniiiiitiiniiui)iiiiiiiniini.'  Keys missing  Some sets of brass keys have  been lost on the ground in the  area between the Fire Hall and  Winn Road. They are brass keys  in series of three with each set  of three bearing the same number. Anybody finding or having  these keys in their possession is  asked to return them to the Coast  News as they are necessary in  the owner's business.  wuuunuiuimuuuumuuuuuunuumumwmiumnmuiunmuuuai  she had been unable to complete  at camp owing to an injury, was  the only swimmer, and provided  a demonstration of swimming fully clothed, taking off shirt? jeans  and shoes without touching bottom and diving to retrieve her  shoes.  Friendships made in July at  the camp at Maud Bay, Powell  River attended by Guides from  Sechelt and Roberts Creek companies were renewed and another  joint expedition planned for next  month. The Roberts Creek Guides  thank Ken's Foodland and the  Gibsons Bakery for their support.  Meetings resume  Sunshine Coast Girl Guide Association announces that Guides  and Brownies have-resumed their  meetings for the coming season.  The Division is composed of  four districts ��� Texada Island  with Mrs. Henry Liebeck, Blubber Bay, as commissioner; Mit-  lenach District 'with Mrs. Ruth  Elliott of Powell River as commissioner; Hunechin District with  Mrs. F. Newton of Sechelt as  commissioner, and Elphinstone  District with Mrs. J. Thomas of  Gibsons as commissioner. Commissioner for the Division is Mrs.  A. W. Williams of Sechelt.  The next division meeting will  be held in the Christian Education Centre at the United Church  in Gibsons on Nov. 3. This will be  open to any who are interested in  the work of the Girl Guides and  Brownies. Further information  may be obtained by contacting  the commissioner in your district.  30attend  regional  meeting  Delegates from Squamish, Mt.  Currie, Powell River, Stillwater,  Lang Bay, Pender Harbour, Redroofs, Gibsons, Port Mellon, Roberts Creek and Sechelt, numbering about 30 in all, attended a  regional conference in Sechelt.  Hosts for the conference were  members of Sechelt's Recreation  Commission.  Tom Reubens, provincial regional consultant, was present  along with G. Pynn of the Community Services branch, Victoria.  Delegates outlined their respective difficulties and obtained in  the interchange some worthwhile  information.  Following luncheon Don Cummings, recreation director at Coquitlam, Port Moody, Vancouver  and district, spoke on the co-operation of school boards in his dis-.  trict.  There was a general feeling, he  said, that school boards do not  always co-operate and in view of  high school taxes it was felt there  should be more use obtained  from school facilities. It was suggested school boards should insist, when .activity rooms, auditoriums and playgrounds are constructed that they be of regulation size for basketball, badminton and other games. In the case  of school boards using local parks  as playgrounds perhaps they  could contribute towards the cost  of constructing play areas.  Sechelt delegates were thanked  for their hospitality and before  the delegates left for their homes  the ladies of Sechelt commission  served tea.  Three fires  During August the Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Brigade were called out to three fires and one call  for the  ambulance.  The most serious fire was at  the DeJong home on Tyson Road  which the firemen fought for  four hours. Fire was apparently  caused by explosion of a water  heater and damage was estimator' -!! f-I.vvt M.OOO  Other fires wore a chimney at  West Sechelt and a furniture van  at Selma Park which were quickly extinguished without damage.  There was another fire in September at Wilson Creek which  was due to an overheated oil  stove. This was extinguished  with slight damage.  The ambulance was called to  a car accident near Wakefield  in which the car turned over and  a lady was thrown out. She landed on her derriere and sustained  no damage so the services of the  ambulance were not required.  Teachers dine  /Sechelt District School Board  members entertained 70 teachers  and administration staff members  Friday night of last week at a  smorgasbord dinner in Danny's  Dining Room.  Mrs. C. Jackson, board member who organized this function,  the second year it has been held,  welcomed the party and then  turned the event over to Reg.  Spicer, school board chairman,  who introduced board members  and staff. :  R. S. Boyle, vice-principal at  Elphinstone Secondary School in  Gibsons, introduced the new  teachers, who numbered 14.  There were close to 60 teachers  present, practically every teacher in the Sechelt system.  FALL  BAZAAR  At the September meeting of  the Pender Harbour Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital, plans were  made for the Fall Bazaar, to be  held Oct. 13, in the Madeira  Park Hall.  The sum of $174.52 was voted  to the purchase of one set of  instruments . for the hospital.  After the business meeting Mrs.  Burtnick, and Mrs. Masterson,  former president and secretary,  now living in Sechelt, were presented with auxiliary pins and  a cup and saucer, a token of appreciation for valuable efforts on  behalf of the hospital auxiliary.  jiiiuiiiiuinuimtiiininiimnmumuraumiiiiiuiimiimiiiiiiiininn-p '- Ii.   V   .'���   .  Coast News, Sept. 27,  1962.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 128, 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.  Loose Language  Extravagant claims in today's world of commerce are confined  largely io cosmetics, pain-killers, cigarets and detergents. There are  times coo when other advertising has a borderline flirt with extravagance.  However consumer knights in shining armor are jousting with  the producers and sellers, pleading for more facts and less frills  about products. Mrs. Michael Humphries, a Calgary member of the  Canadian Consumer association national executive, addressed the  national Chamber of Commerce convention in Vancouver and Mrs.  A. F. W. Plumptre, president of the Consumer association appeared  foefore the National Dairy council in Victoria.  Some advertising does play around loosely with the language as  spoken. Generally the language is loose enough with the jargon now  used in communication from person to person. What some advertising says needs close examination to get at its real meaning.  Women have been striving for more than 20 years to have a voice  in the products they buy from day to day. It is time they really pressed for more common sense. After all the woman, who spends most  of a man's income on the home, requires a considerable amount,ot  ���common sense to weave her way through the artificiality of some of  today's methods of selling; goods. Perhaps producers and salesmen  should get together and decide to slow down on the abuse of the  buyer's intelligence.  Clarification needed  Addressing the Union of British Columbia Municipalities at its  recent annual convention, Hon. W. D. Black, minister of municipal  affairs said:  "There has been a gradual increase in the sharing by both the  provincial government and by the federal government of what was  considered to be local services and I would assume that, over the  course of time, this trend will continue. However in my view, it cannot go on indefinitely, otherwise local government would be reduced  to a mere board of administration with the responsibility in the hands  of some higher authority."  At the same convention the union of municipalities reporting on  provincial-municipal fiscal arrangements said:  "Prior to 1955 fiscal relations between the two levels of government were generally reasonable, although sharing of costs of education was unfavorable. Since that date, the government fiscal policy  has been generally harmful to municipal interests and has continuously deteriorated." ...,, , ��� .'jg^y ,? ?  The point that arises here is how Hon. Mr. Black can say sharing  Between government, if it continues,- would reduce local government  to a board of administration with responsibility in the hands of some  higher authority while at the same time the government��� ��� of which he  is, a part continues to mess around with municipal financing?  The UBCM on July 27 asked the premier for an explanation of  the change he plans on the home-owner grant along with other items  he announced at the same time. The UBCM wanted to have a basis  for discussion on the proposed change. So far not an inkling of what  the premier has in mind has been offered UBCM.  One wonders what would happen if the federal government proceeded to toy around with a part of provincial financing and left the  British Columbia government with nothing on which to base any conclusions. The provincial government would be howling to high heaven,  and some of the remarks would not be of high governmental level  either.  Taxation from assessment on land and property is the basic income for muncipalities and when some higher authority starts to  monkey around with such income, call it home-owner's grant or anything you like, the situation calls for an examination of the legal rights  existing between provincial and municipal governments.  On the one hand we have a provincial government claiming it has  no debt and on the other hand we have lesser governments under the  thumb of a superior government squirming in a financial strait-  jacket. If there ever was a clarification needed the situation so far  -as it concerns municipal government calls for one and quite soon, too.  Community safety  Canada's National Immunization Week this week is an opportunity for each of us to consider whether we have taken our share  in protecting our children, ourselves, our neighbors and our community.  The safety of our community depends upon each individual mem-  ~%er; our success in combating preventable communicable disease will  continue only if all of us take advantage of the facilities developed  and available to us. Our own protection lies, in the last resort, not  ���with medical science of government, but with ourselves.  An individual record of immunization is a guide for you and your  doctor of what you have had and what you may need in the future.  Be sure to keep one. It might save your life sometime.  Our country's record in the control of communicable diseases is  a good one. Medical research has contributed to the development of  safe, simple and effective immunization procedures. Governments  at all levels have given support and leadership. Through this corn-  lined effort, protection is available to us all at minimal cost.  . It requires only the recent ocourrence of a single case of smallpox to remind us all that the happy state of immunity to many communicable diseases is not attained without some effort on the pare  ��f each of us.  Canadians today spend $100 or more per year on health services  for every man, woman and child. Part of this**expense is unavoidable,  fcut much could be saved by earlier diagnosis from regular health  examinations and other well tried methods which we ignore to our  tost.  Visitor from  White Rook  (By Margaret Lang)  No matter how much a holiday is enjoyed, doesn't? it always  seem good to be back home?.  That's the way I felt Friday  afternoon as the family car-rolled down our driveway into the  garage on my return from a trip  up the "Sunshine Coast" to  Powell River.  Later while getting unpacked,  I looked forward to settling once  more into the familiar rut of  everyday living as I put things  away into drawers and on hangers in the clothes closet I mused  over the visit to my former  home town.  Going to Powell River by car  via Howe Sound-Sechelt Peninsula route is quite a change  from the mode of travell to the  paper town in 1926. How well I  recall in particular, a tiresome  14-hour boat trip about 36 years  ago by Union Steamship!  With my six-months-old son I  left Vancouver at 9? in the morning and arrived at the wharf in  Powell River at 11 that night.  Then, worn out with the vicissitudes of the day, had to motor  several miles up and down hills  through dark wooded areas to  our destination, a tiny cottage in  one of the then sparsely settled  suburbs of the mill town.  But things have changed considerably since those days. The  method of travelling to Powell  River is different just as the  place itself has altered.  There are no suburbs now.  The old (former P. R. Co.) town-  site and the neighboring suburbs  of Westview, Cranberry, etc.,  have become one vast municipality. And along with many  changes for the better some are  certainly not so. For example,  the former company townsite is  looking definitely seedy.  And to eyes accustomed to the  tidy, well groomed streets of the  old days, the neglected, weedy  state of the borders of some of  the streets and public greens is  really a sorry sight. Weeds,  tangled with litter edge the sidewalks and buildings. One-time  well attended landscaping has  been left to the mercy of overgrowth and parched sun.  I questioned several old-timers  in an attempt to find out why.  But all I could learn was that  since the townsite is now part  of the Powell River ^municipality, the care of it is up to the  municipal council.  But whatever the reason,  there is certainly a marked contrast between the well-cared for,  beautiful garden areas surrounding the offices of the'M.B. and  P.R. Co., and the public areas  along the streets, sidewalks and  houses of the town that is no  longer operated as a company  property.  It was wonderful seeing old  friends and visiting with my son,  his wife and my three grandchildren however. Also I felt  some accomplishment in meeting the challenge of making the  long drive (over 100 miles each  way from here) on my own.  There is one flaw in going by  oneself I feel. Much of the scenic  beauty of the trip is lost as it .  certainly is well-nigh impossible  to look around to any extent  while driving the winding road,  especially the 76 miles between  Langdale and Earl Cove. Of  course viewing the scenery  would be no problem if the trip  was made by bus or by not being in too big a hurry, between  ferries. .<  And while on the subject of  ferries. Although the former  Black Ball Ferries, now owned  and operated by the B.C. government, are quite old, it did  seem to me that some things  could be improved for passenger's comfort and enjoyment on  the boats.  For instance, I'll swear the  coffee served on board the M.V..  Quillayute had a decided fuel-  oil flavor. And the restroom facilities certainly left much to be  desired.  But nevertheless, it's a grand  trip and one I wouldn't hesitate  to recommend to anyone ��� anyone that is who can bear to  leave the beauties of White Rock  and the advantages and comfort  of just staying hero at home.  NEW RASPBERRY  Fairview, a new red raspberry  variety from the United States  department of agriculture breeding program in Oregon, shows  promise at the Abbotsford Small  Fruits substation.The fruit of the  variety is tirm and bright red in  color and, unlike the Willamette  variety, does not darken excessively on ripening. Rrui< size is  slightly smaller than that of Wil  lamette and slightly larger than  that of Summer. At the present  time Fairview is recommended  for trial purposes.  A MAJOR CAUSE  Matches and cigarets are a  major cause of fire;- make sure  they are not left burning. Do  not smoke in bed. Be sure that  ash trays are readily available  in every room.  Gems of Thought  INVENTION  I invent nothing; I rediscover.  ���Auguste Rodin  I rather suspect that  relaxation is the mother, of invention.  ���William Feather  Everything comes to him who  hustles while he waits.  ���Thomas Edison  This age is reaching out towards the perfect Principle of  things; is pushing towards perfection in art, invention, and  manufacture.���-Mary Baker Eddy  It has. been remarked * fro*~i  time to time irithe past? 15 year.?  or so that the winds of change  are blowing through the- world!  The metaphor seems just to anyone who remembers tne relative ���  ly changeless period before th ���  first world war. The British Empire was intact and seemed t-  be eternal. France, Belgium an 3  Germany were important colonial  powers. The United States was  still committed to avoiding entangling alliances and, though respected for her wealth, played  little part in ? the diplomacy of  Europe. Indeed, most politicians  and statesmen of that country  were inclined to despise the institutions of Europe and to look  upon the United States Constitution as the greatest achievement  qf history.  The winds of change may have  . begun to blow with the Versailles  Conference after the first twar.  President Wilson then discovered  that his country could no longer  remain aloof from Europe and  the rest of the world. He could  not induce his. people to" follow  him in adapting themselves to'  the prevailing winds and wrecked his own health in the attempt.  Nevertheless, it gradually came  to be recognized that the United  States had become so committed  to world politics that her official  views had to be taken into ac-.  count.   The rise  in U.S.  impor-  change  tance became marked during and  after the second war, when her  soldiers fought in campaigns on  all fronts and her government, assumed the task of rehabilitating  many former enemies. The process is not yet complete. The  winds still blow, and it seems in  some countries that the people  prefer the excitement of gales  and hurricanes to the calm progress that the taxpayers of the  States hoped to encourage.  In assuming so much responsibility throughout the world, the  governments of President Ken:  nedy and 'his predecessors may  have believed that it was wiser  to encourage change than to fight  it. After all, the great change of  the century, the advent of tho  atomic age, was conceived in the  United States when the first A  bomb was developed and the del  cision was made by President  Truman to drop it' on Hiroshima.  Rebuilding of Japan after that  was in part ari expiation of guilt.  Aid given to other countries at  the expense of the.U.S. taxpayer has followed the precedent set  in Japan, not because .- of guilt  - but.partly because of good will  and partly because * of % fear that  the Russians might extend their  sphere of influence if the States  did not get in first.  Politicians, of the undeveloped,  underdeveloped or neutral nations  may   be badly educafed or not  (From Printed Word)  educated at all, but they are  shrewd enough to take" advantage  of whatever winds may be blowing arid to raise the wind a little  if they find it to their advantage.  Perhaps, if the governments of  the Western naftioris*, ���$nclud_ng  Canada, should show themselves  a trifle more cautious about  squandering the money of their  taxpayers on the deserving or.undeserving poor .of other countries, the winds of change might  blow less violently.       v  &  nother reason for regular caving at  BFINK  THE BANK OF IMOVR SCOTiR  YOU HAVE A HAND IN THINGS CANADIAN  when you own Life Insurance  Surprising? Yes���but true. Like most  people, you have probably thought of your  life insurance���as protection for your  family���as a geotl way to save money  -regularly���as a valuable collateral if you  need a lcahfar an emergency���las *retire^  ' ment plan for you later on.  Actually, your.lKe insurance dollars -are  more than an investment in your personal  security and your family's. These dollars  'are also an investment in Canada. They  stimulate growth and progress and help  make this country a better place in which  to live and work. *   ���*  At this moment, 9*BILLION DOLLARS  tt life insurance savings are invest**^ in  important Canadian enterprises���-through  the purchase of bonds and stocks and  through mortgages.  These hard-working detiars are helping  to finance great projects all over this  country suoh as pipelines, shopptrtg centres, bridges and highways, homes, apart*,  ment and office buildings, schools,  factories, industrial plants and power  developments. These investment, create  employment opportunities, too.  Theincem  "\ '  investments bene*  fits youdirectly by reducing the cost cf  life insurance to you and the 9 million  other Canadian policyowners.  THE  LIFE   INSURANCE   COMPANIES   IN   CANADA  _-4��2C Coast Newsy Sept. 27, 1962;       3  fUsXmeMs RECIFE Sal^tlOB Army?    Braille watches for blind  * SIZES  36-48  Iry lfl^i��^ink*fc*��  This fall, look your most attractive in a sheath with slimming lines, soft details. Choose  wool for day ��� crepe for afternoon to evening.  Printed Pattern 9283: Women's  : Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46,48.  Size 36 requires 3% yards 39-  inch fabric.  ���'..*���  FORTY CENTS (40c) 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 mo-vie star's .wardrobe  plus 110 exciting styles to sew  in our new Fall-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 25c.  Deliciously crisp, B.C. apples,  perfect for ? eating and cooking,  are rolling in from the Interior  Valleys.  Pop them into packed lunches?  bake a batch to serve warm  with cream, turn them into spicy  applesauce to spoon over gingerbread, and of course, make a  hearty apple pie for the apple  of your eye.  Served warm with a chunk of  nippy cheese, or topped with a  spoonful of ice cream or hard  sauce, or served just -plain;  warm and spicy, from ��� the oven  homemade apple pie's a perfect  dessert. -  Okanagan Apple Pie  6 cups sliced, cored B.C. apples  (about 6 pounds).     ���   Y   ���  1 tablespoon lemon juice     i  ZA cup sugar  1 tablespoon flour  Yi teaspoon cinnamon  34 teaspoon nutmeg  V_ teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons butter  Pastry        '  Line    9-inch   pie   plate   with  pastry. Place apples into pastry.  Sprinkle with lemon juice. Add  the  combined sugar,   ilour  and  spices. (If your apples are very  juiby, add a bit more flour or  favorite   thickener).    Top   with  pastry.    Crimp   .edges.     Make  steam islits? Bake in hot oven,  450 deg. F., or 15 minutes; then  at   350    deg.    F.,   for 30   to   40  minutes longer,  or  until  apples  are tender.  B.C.'s pears and prune plums  are two of our most delicious  and versatile fruits. They are  excellent fresh, .cooked or canned for round-the-clock eating  for people of all ages.  You'll want to store away  their goodness in a variety of  ways ?to make winter menus  brighter.- Here are recipes that  will help you enjoy these fruits  all winter long. ',- ���   ���  This tangy-flavored jam is excellent on toast or hot biscuits.  Because the jam is tangy, many  folks like it with cold meat cuts  or piping hot roast. -  Spiced Prune Plum Jam  7 ' pounds prune plums, pitted  3*/_ pounds sugar.  1     teaspoon cinnamon  1    teaspoon allspice  1 teaspoon cloves  2 cups cider vinegar  Mix all? ingredients in large  saucepan. Cook,  slowly,  stirring  often until thick. Pour into hot,  sterilized jars and coat at once  with thin layer of melted paraffin wax.  This canned prune plum filling  stores away in fruit cupboards  or home freezers to help you  make prize-winning pies for  family or company ��� desserts.  Prune Plum Pie Filling  4 pounds prunes    ���  1 pound sugar  4 tablespoons minute tapioca  Cut: prunes in halves and remove pits. Place fruit in saucepan with % pound sugar. Combine and mash to start juices  flowing. If necessary,' add a little water to prevent burning.  ; Place over high heat and bring  ' to full boil. Boil 1 minute. Add  rest of sugar mixed with tapioca.  Bring back to full boil. Boil 1  minute, stirring constantly���. Pour  into hot, sterilized jars and seal.  Process in boiling water bath  for 10 minutes.  To freeze: Cool the filling in  refrigerator. Package in freezer  cartons. Freeze. Makes 2 quarts.  Pears take on a special flavor  when combined with chopped  crystallized ginger. You'll enjoy  the flavor of this preserve.  Ginger-Pear Preserves  3    pounds  ripe  Bartlett pears,  peeled and mashed  7*/_ cups white sugar  1     cup  finely  chopped  crystal- ;  lized ginger .,.:������'  V2 bottle liquid- pectin  Put  pears,   sugar  and ginger  into large kettle. Mix well. Bring ���  rapidly to boil, stirring constant- I  ly. Add pectin'at once and bring  back   to" boil.   Boil hard for 1  minute, stirring all the time. Remove from heat. Skim. Pour in- ���  to hot, sterilized jars and seal.y  Makes 10 6:ounce glasses.  MEETINGS  ���������'���"     of --  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibson9, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m. -  Ministry School y  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   7:30 p.in. '���.  *" Service Meetirg  Kingdom  Hall,  Fri.   8:30 p.m. ������'������  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 7 p.m_  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at*  Selma Park  No Collections  to bold congress  Western - Canada: Congress Of  the Salvation Army will be held  in Vancouver, Sept. 28 to Oct. 2.  (Delegates from all western provinces will attend and meetings  will be held in "the Queen Elizabeth Theatre. Commissioner Erik  Wickberg of London, England,  world chief of staff of the Sal-'  v vation Army will be congress  < leader.  Lieut. Governor G. R. Pearkes  ; will attend the Sunday afternoon  <} meeting at- 2:45 p.m. in the  5. Queen Elizabeth Theatre in 6b-  ���-, servation of the 75th anniversary  . of the Salvation Army. A festival  h of music will be held Saturday  'i evening.  . A Braille watch, running the  fingers of one hand over the open  face to feel the hands arid dots  is used by blind people today.  The crystal of the watch springs  open permitting its owner to feel  the hands in relation to raised  dots that indicate the figures.  The hands on these watches are  extra strong."  Braille time telling is introduced by a C.N.I.B. teacher, a blind  person herself; she teaches a  new client the skills needed to  overcome the handicap. She begins with a Braille alarm clock  because it is large and it is an  easy way to introduce the dots  and hands. The clock is particularly useful with women since  ladies watches  are very  small.  Older men like to use the Braille  pocket watch.  "Once the ability to tell the  time is restored," the C.N.I.B.  teacher said, "the blind person  knows he is on the way to an  independent life. He learns to  walk with the white cane and if  he is capable of employment is  located on a job through the  C.N.I.B. Employment department."  Eachyear more than 2000 Canadians become blind and begin  the long climb back with the  help of The Canadian National  Institute for the Blind. The services of the C.N.I.B. are provided through the annual financial  canvass now being conducted by-  local volunteers.  WASH YOUR HANDS  Medical    authorities     .recom-  ��� .mend frequent hand-washing; es-  f pecially   after   using the toilet,  preferably with antiseptic liquid  soap and germ-free paper towels  to  reduce the incidence  of  ,   infection,    from    hepatitis    and  * other contact contagions. G. H.  ' Wood & Company have "prepared  ��� display cards reading For the  Good of Your Health . . .WASH  YOUR HANDS! These neat 7"  7 xil" cards are available without  charge from G..H. Wood & Company Limited, Toronto, Montreal,  ��� Vancouver and from any of their  ; 41 branches across Canada.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  *!�����**.-  1/imUed time only  pnceson  ,For as little as $4.95, you can be  slimmed one full dress size! Come  in and see the Playtex girdles  I today! They control like no other,  girdles. Cool, too, because they're,  lined for comfort. Get your Playtex  'now���while low prices are in effect.  See how much more Playtex does  for-you���instantly... and in  comfort! ~  SPECIAL $5.95    Reg. $7.95���Playtex  Girdle, slip-on-style. Lined with fluffy cotton-  snow for comfort. Light weight. Split resistant. White, all sizes. Playtex Brief, special  $4.95���reg. $5.95. White, all sizes.  SPECIAL $7.95 Reg. $9.95-Playtex  Girdle, slip-on-style, with extra tummy controllers. Won't ride. No bones. No seams.  White, all sizes. Cool because it's lined with  cotton-snow. XL, $8.95. Zipper style slip-on,  special $9.95���reg. $12.50. XL, $10.95.  SPECIAL $9.95 Reg. $11.95���Sheer,  cloth-lined Golden Playtex Slip-On is completely comfortable. Non-roll top. Adjustable  garters. "Magic Finger" panels control  tummy. Lasts up to 3 times longer thanv  ordinary girdles. White, all sizes. Golden  Playtex Zipper Slip-On, special $11*95���reg.  $13.95. XL, $12.95 - ~  :.A2tiv>.i  SPECIAL $10.95 Reg. $12.95���Golden  Playtex Long Leg Panty���perfect underline  for sheers, slims, sportswear. Longer leg  smooths away thigh bulges. "Magic Finger"  panels trim tummy. Lined with cool cloth.  Won't ride, tear or puncture. White, all sizes.  Golden Playtex Zipper Long Leg Panty,  white; all sizes, special $12.95���reg. $14.95.  XL, $13.95  'Registered Trademarks  Dress lop  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-9543  i  Where customer service counts, a long distance telephqne call  confirms orders, gets goods on their way with the minimum  delay. In a three-minute phone call you exchange some 300 words  (not 10, not 50, but 300!) and get the answers as fast as you ask  the questions, Then, immediately, you're in a position to act.  ��� ��� ��� Conversations don't have to be filed. They cut out need-  less paperwork and leave your desk uncluttered. Important  telephones are readily answered when long distance calls arrive.  And, if you're selling something, nothing beats the warm  persuasiveness of the human voice. ��� ��� ��� The fastest, most  efficient way to do business at a distance is right at your elbow.  Use it often! ��� ��� ��� find but today from our Marketing & Sales  Department how favorably the cost of long distance business calling  .   compares with that of any other method of communication.  Jn Vancouver call MU 3-5511.  If out of to wn phone us  toll-free by ashing your  operatorforZenith 7000.  B.C.TEL  BBIWH COLUMBIA\ TELEPHONE COMPANY  43-D-3I2 k %J yt?.i..���/'/���?���  4       Coast  News, Sept. 27, 1962.  Business  Opportunity  Profitable    Roofing  Business' for  Sale  in Gibsons  Servicing area Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour.  Phone 886-9656  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  Sechelt YNews  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Officers and members of Rebekah Lodge Sunshine, No. 82.  listened to an impressive address  by the Rev. Ernest Jessup at the  Baptist Church, it being the 111th  anniversary of the founding of  the order. Mr. Jessup based his  sermon on Friendship, Love and  Truth and stressed these ideals  were much needed in the world  today. Mrs. H. Stockwell, soloist,  was heard in It Takes a Miracle.  Mrs. Jessup officiated at the organ and piano.  On Oct. 3, approximately 15  members of the L.A. to the Canadian Legion Branch ,140 will travel by chartered bus to Powell  River to attend the combined  area luncheon and meeting. A  delegation will also-go from Gibsons L.A. Branch 109.  C-E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ������ Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  Here is your opportunity to see the  Seattle World's Fair in one day  A day-excursion is being organized by  charterbus to, the World Fair on  MONDAY/OCTOBER 1  Low Return Fare of $10 brings you right  to the gates  Lv. SECHELT 5 a.m. ��� GIBSONS 5:30 a.m.  For information and reservation contact  HANK  BARENDREGT ���  Phone  885-2217  FIRST COMES FIRST SERVES  Dogwood Cafe  Will be closed  October 1st to 15th  For Holidays  MOFFAT6as'Wil *urn'1(0S  and Water Heaters  GUARANTEED FOR 10 YEARS  Best prices on Ranges,  Washers j Dryers & Fridges  One hot water unit for heating house and supplying hot water  130 gallons per hour for 20c  NO DOWN PAYMENT  5 years to pay at 3% interest with approved oil company  * of your own choice  Cyclos ranges, parts and service for  all oil burners  1 YEAR GUARANTEE ON ALL INSTALLATIONS  DARCY & ROGER AYLEN  ��, GIBSONS 886-9875 or 886-2404  rnone squamish 892-3S04  I*  Mount   Elphinstonef  Chapter  Order of De Molay  cordially invitee you to the  Public Installation  of  Richard C. Ludwig  Master-Councillor elec*.  and his Officers on  ���"I  lJ  7-30 P.m.  Saturday  3ept. T9  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek  Raffle cake model  of burned school  WANT 'ADS ARC REAL  SALESMEN  Members Of the Parents', Aux- *  iliary were overjoyed at the ��� sue-������:���*  cess of the carnival Saturday ml  Roberts Creek Community Hall.y  The response from the public'-  saw that the stalls and raffles'y  were well patronized.  During the  afternoon the children had a gala time with games,X  fish  pond and other interesting!,  ways  of spending   pennies,. andy  many homes are now enhanced  with the white elephants so happily j swept   out   of   neighboring  houses,   while   the   "sweep-ees"??.  have received a fresh supply.     Y  20th annual  * �����:*>'  picnic held  Local 297, International BrO-*  therhood of Pulp and Sulphite  Workers' held their 20th annual  Labor Day celebration at Seaside  Park in Port Mellon on Sept. 3Y  A record turnout of children and  adults, took part in the program ���  of sports commencing at 10 a.m.  After the junior' sports in the"  morning, the children were treat-,  ed to hot dogs, pop and ice cream'  In the afternoon many of the.  older folk entered the fun by parY  ticipating in the 100 yd. dash, ski  races, hop races, needle and  thread race, mixed wheelbarrow  race, mixed egg and spoon race,:������,  jftimbled shoe race, and mixed-  three-legged race. Swimming events were also held. Others tried  their luck at bingo.  Guests were welcomed by Joe  Horvath, president of Local 297^  and appreciation for this annual  event was expressed by Gordon?  Taylor, who spoke on behalf of  Canadian Forest Products.   *  In the evening a dance was  held in the Community Hall.  Lucky tickets on the raffle were  drawn and winners were: $50.  Jim Lockhart, Gibsons; $40, Don  David, Port Mellon; $20, Oscar:  Johnson, Port Mellon; five $10  prizes to Babs Blair, Port Mel-,  Ion; Ray Kinne, Langdale; Paull  Gallant, Gibsons, A. T. Osborne,?  Port Coquitlam; Shelly Dunham.*  Port Mellon; height prizes of *$5[  to F...E. Verhulst, Gibsons; Don!  Holland,, Gibsons; R. M. Jamie-*  son, Port Mellon; Arlene Godfrey?  Gibsons; Ron Wilson, Port MeJ;  Ion; Bill Meuller, Port Mellon  and Mary Madsen, Gibsons.  Nina Anthony  with Red Cross  W. J. McFadyen, President,  B.C. Division, Canadian Red  Cross Society, announces the appointment of W. B. Johnson as'  ��� B.C. division campaign co-ordin-  ator. Mr. Johnson will be responsible for the co-ordination of the  104 Branch Campaigns of the  B.C. division of the Canadian  Red Cross society.  Mrs. Nina Anthony, who for 12  years was women's director and  women's program broadcaster  with Radio Station CKWX Vancouver, has been appointed by  the president of the B.C. division  as the new publicity director,  B.C. division, Canadian Red  Cross society. This position was  formerly held by Mr. Johnson.  In the fields of .publicity and  public relations Mrs. Anthony  has served on many community  committees, which included  Kinsmen's Polio March of Dimes,  Vancouver Symphony Society,  Vancouver Art Gallery, Indoor  Sports Club for the Handicapped, Vancouver Ballet Society,  Folk Festival, B.C. Centennial  Projects Committee, Vancouver  Community Chest, Theatre Under  the Stars, and the B.C. Branch  of the Canadian Mental Health  Association.  CIGARET MAKER LOST?  If you have lost your cigaret  maker and makings drop in at  the Coast News office and see if  the one we have belongs to you.  One was picked up Monday in  Gibsons. It could be yours?  Although the members of the  auxiliary worked tirelessly at  this effort their labors would  have amounted to little without  the support pf patrons and contributors and to them grateful  thanks is extended.  The raffled cake? a model of  the burned out school iced by  Mrs. Leora Hughes, was won by  Mrs, J. Larkman. Mr. L. Peterson won the coffee table while  Mrs. R. Carlson and.Miss Judy  Braun won the bud vases and  serving tray. *  The afternoon door prize was  won by ticket number 221038  whose holder was not present'  for the drawing and may receive  the prize from Mrs. C. Beeman,  Beach Ave. The giant jackpot  prize at the evening bingo went  to Mrs. O. Korgen. It was a huge  food hamper,  A pleasant innovation was Mrs.  J. Warn's portrait sketches. The  kitchen, under direction of Mrs.  A. Danroth, did a sell-out business both afternoon and evening,  and the sizeable tables of home  cooking were cleared, by- the cake  walk in record time.  Needlework and novelties, a  photo quiz, wishing well, guessing games and other amusements  including the fortune tellers in  the gaudy gypsy tent, were all  successful.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: I would like to inform  you of a plant grown by Harold  Davy of Alderspririg Road. It is  called Gunnera Manicatta and is  native in the Amazon Valley.  The largest leaf when measured was six feet two inches across  and the floral stem is fast growing. It resembles a gigantic rhubarb plant with prickles. It gives  Mr. Davey .great credit to have  preserved this tropical plant in  this area. The last one I saw was  in a Kew Gardens hothouse in  London, England.  Edward J. Atlee.  Roberts Creek  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Charles Hill, who, with his wife  and family, lived , at the Creek  soineY yearsYEigd��� ? when ^MrsYHili  (Ann) was prominertt in the Players' Club, and now resident at  Gabriola? called in during the  week to visit friends while en  route up the coast.  Miss Sheila Smith and Miss  Wilma Deane of Vancouver visited the Newman home for a few  days over the weekend.  Mrs. L. Moe and family of Williams Lake are the guests of her  mother, Mrs. O. Blomgren.  >  300 expected  Over 300 men of the/United  Church will be meeting in the  Banff School of Fine Arts on  Oct. 12, 13 and 14 for the'eighth  annual conference.  The theme of this year's conference will be The Layman-  Agent, of God. The speaker will  be Rev. W. A. Clarke, of Moose  Jaw, Sask. Prof. D. M. Mathers  new book, The Word and the  Way, will be used as the study  book. Church and lay leaders  from all the western provinces  will direct the workshops and  discussion groups.  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  FcSr all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  < *���        ��������� ���  Expert service on all repairs to oil stores,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 417  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone: 885-9636  or 885-9332  SECHELT THEATRE  DOUBLE  FEATURE SHOWING  Fii, Sat., Mon. Sept. 28, ,29, Oct. 1'  VICTOR MATURE , ELAINE STEWART     '  ESCORT   WEST  . PLUS',':     '���������:"'���?;���  MICHAEL GOUGH       MARGO JOHNS  KONGA  WHEEL OF FORTUNE ��� MONDAY NIGHTS       Y  Sechelt Inn  Dining Room  will be closed  on  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  Tasella Shoppe  Phone 885-9331 ��� SECHELT  Playtex Girdles at  New Low Prices  Playtex Living Panty Girdle   _._._,.. $    7-95  Golden Playtex Panty -$1Q.95  Golden Playtex Panty ��� zipper .  Living Girdle $5.95 -Golden Playtex $9.95  Golden Playtex Zipper $11.95  Playtex Living Bra   ..............���....... $3.95  Playtex Living Long-line Bra    -  $g.95  Plii^tfex Magic-ding Bra   :__...:_.-:...-Yr$2i66  .Fri Niu^t__e9PM  ~.E ouwcry oh orp��r*>  D���:Ltv��(?Y days  C\Bu>Hiivi(Cf Pay excepr W��D  Gower Point-Thursday  port meluon- friday  ROBERTS CREEK-SATURDAY  ^���uj DAV LOW SHELF PRICES  GIBBOUS. BC.  7cf.&Q��>-2S��>3  MEATS  BURNS BOLO - by the piece   .... lb. 330  BURNS No. l^WElINERS  .-l...-. lb. 300  LEAN PORK BUTT ROASTS   -.1 lb. 690  LEAN PORK STEAKS  lb. 690  PRODUCE  Local Cauliflower���lge. heads   ....  ea. J9t  Local Celery - firm stalks     lb. 90  GRO C ERIES  48 oz. PURE APPLE JUICE  ~ 2 * or 690  M.J.B.   COFFEE ggj^  (reg. 930 790  BONUS CANNED  CHICKEN ^Ttin $J, 49  PARKAY MARGARINE .. 2Ibsfor550  Wcttch forour  Next Week Cot. 4,5.6  ���OUR   BIRTHDAY-YOUR  PARTY��� COMING EVENTS  Coast News, Sept. 27? 1962.       5 V;P#tfPERTY WANTED?  Sept. 28, Roberts Creek Legion  Whis1:f8 p.m:-���--.;,vv;,,,y yy ...^,v?'������, y  Sept. 28,  :LA. Canadian Legion  Rummage Sale,  10-12 a.m?, ;Le-  " gioii Hall,  Gibsons.  Oct 1, 8 p.m., Elphinstone PTA?  Oct. 6, Roberts? Creek ?Legion  Social with entertainment, 8 p.m.  Admission 50 cents.  Oct. 11, 7 p.m., Legion Hall, Sechelt, The Holy Family CWL.  bazaar and raffle.  Oct. 19, Sunshine Rebekah Lodge  82, Bazaar and tea, 2:30 p.m:, St.  Hilda's Parish Hall,* Sechelt.  Nov. 30, St. Aidan's W.A. Bazaar  will be held in the Parish Hall.  The Friendly Bingo, every Monday, 8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.  BIRTHS     '���'-:' :.,-,���;-    : ; ./'    ������;���; :.  HINCES ���- To Mr. and, Mrs. H.  O. Hincks, Gibsons, a son, 7 lbs.  12 oz., Sept. 23, 1962, at Vancouver, General Hospital, a brother  for Kenny and Kelly.  LEGROS ��� To Mr. and Mrs. J.  H. Legros (nee Larkman), Mont,  real, formerly of Gibsons, a baby  daughter, 10 lb. 4 oz. on Sept. 22,  1962. Both well?  CARD OF THANKS  ���  i ������  We wish to extend, our sincere  thanks and appreciation for the  many kindnesses? expressions of  sympathy, and floral tributes  from our friends and neighbors  during the illness and death of  our mother, Mrs. John Kullander.  The Family.  We wish to extend sincere thanks,  and appreciation for many kind  messages of love and understanding from our many relatives and  friends in our recent bereavement in the loss.of a beloved husband and father.  Mrs. Marlene Greenall and  family.  I wish to send thanks and appreciation to my many friends and  relatives for the beautiful cards,  gifts and lovely flowers. Also special thanks to Drs. Masterson,  Burtnick and PaetkaHi, and all  staff members at St. MaryV Hospital for the kindness and consideration shown me while a patient  there. Sincerely,  Winnie  Sundquist.  The Parents Auxiliary to Roberts Creek School take this opportunity, to express grateful  thanks to all contributors to and  supporters of the; Carnival which  was*%"eRT?tb replenish supplies *'  lost in the recent fire. Because  of them the Carnival was a marked success. ./'...  Lynn Blomgren,   Pres.  DEATHS :        '-';���������' .  '      ��    ??  TRETHEWEY ��� Passed away  Sept. 24, 1962, Charles Edwin Tre.  thewey of Gibsoris, B.C., formerly of Knutsford, B.C. Survived  by his loving wife Pearle, 1 son  Donald, Vancouver, 2 brothers,  Leslie, Vancouver, Clarke, San  . Francisco, 2 sisters, Mrs. Emma  Hillier, Lumby, B.C., Mrs. Clarice  Hollenberry, Cle Elm, Wash. Funeral service Friday, Sept. 28,  11:30 a.m. from St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Rev?  Denis Harris officiating. Inter-'  ment Mount Elphinstone CfemeA.  tery. Harvey Funeral Home directors. ,  FLORISTS _  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  HELP WANTED  Waitress,  Ph. 886-9815.  WORK WANTED  Carpenter work, caretakin^. or  any kind of work. A. R. L'aird,  Hopkins Landing, 886-9594.  RADIO, TV, HI-FI ;..  E  GIBSONS'  2-bedroom home, centrally located oh. landscaped, view property. Full price $10,000, terms.  Older type 2 bedroom home  with apprbx. }_ acre cleared, level property, some fruit trees;'  well water. F.P. $5000 with terms  ROBERTS CREEK  1.2 acres on Lower Road close  store. F.P. $1,400. Good terms.  ���m  WELCOME BEACH  t  Waterfronfege  ���   3   adjacent-  lots, sloping to good beach. All  for $5,750.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large lots, only  six remaining. F.P. $3000, Excellent terms.   *  Call Morton Mackay at Gibsons  office   886-9900,  Res.  886-2644   or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  For the finest in building sites  for better homes, see  TERRACE HEIGHTS  in the village of Gibsons, $200  down secures a large view lot  ��� easy monthly payments on  the balance.  Choose now for future appreciation. '  Choose TERRACE HEIGHTS.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Development Agents for fine  properties on the Sechelt Peninsula. Gibsons 886-2481.  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes  Waterfront  Acreage v  Business Opportunities  Building Contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division  Consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  net J J  WANT TO MAKE  BEAUTIFUL MUSIC?  BUY YOUR m.Wl IWW -'���  ���WITH AJLOW.COST UIS.II��S9tt��  XX XXXX XXXX  X     g  xx 5cxxx   x  {xxx S   J{  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  ��   ���        ������'.'���       ��� ���'��������  SWAP  Swap Gurnny garbage burnef for  good oil liea ^r. Phone 886-9318.  TO SERVE YOU  DIAL 2191  "A SIGN OF SERVICE"  Level waterfront lot with clean  cabin, 2 rooms and shower. $3700  on terms.y  5; acres rand creek, $1000.' *"���*  Cabin on large lot near school.  jLighf and,well. See this. $1,500 fp.  Kay Mackenzie, eves:, 886-2180  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  For nice residential, small  farms, businesses or waterfront  properties from Roberts Creek i-  Pender Harbour and for Insurance, Contact  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2065 days,  or evenings:      ���  C. King, 885-2066  E. -Surtees 885-9303  Only $10,500 buys an attractive  3 bedroom home in West Sechelt?  some terms.  $4000 below ; market value.  Large Duplex with guest house  on beach. Special price for quick  sale.  Listings wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Oyer 8 acres, 900' road frontage, nice clearing, well, small  shed  $4250 on terms.  First time offered ��� level sandy beach lot, priced for quick  sale,   $3800.  K? BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsons, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.   (Kay) Butler  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Langdale view property, 75 ft. ?:  120 ft. deep, highway frontage.  ;Mrs. A. Giske, 2820 W. 44th Ave.,  Vancouver. Ph. AMtf-8267.  3 acres, treed; on Rtiberts?'Criu k  Lower Road? Lots 19 and 14? Fo-  information   Phone INgersol)   5  3321 or* write Mrs.' Marrs.  138!5  14th Ave., R.R. 2, Haney, B.C.  Mountain view lot, V6 acre, ready  to build on. $700. A. Simpkins,  Sechelt, B.a 885-2132-  Waterfront lot in We_t Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  Private party- interested .n purchasing view, highw&*^br;?wate*r~  front acreage. Description, including cash price, to Box 652,  Ooast News.      ��� ?-YY .-,?yY?  FOR RENT  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  ^Oysters are eaten the year round;  .��--? for health and plain goodness.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay Oy-  y ster Co.,R. Bremer, Pender Har-  ? bout,: Member B.C. Oyster Grow-  " ers???Assn.   .-,.?  FUELS  "By the Sea" ���  Trailer space near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9813.  -.i  Small, %arm, self-contained furnished suite on waterfront near  Gibsons. Ph.  886-9813.  3 room basement suite. Elderly  people only. On waterfront. Ph.  : 886-2195. No. 48,  Granthams.  4 room beach cottage, plumbing,  fireplace, oil range. Apply Dr.  White house, Beach Ave, Roberts  Creek or phone 886-9680.  Furnished housekeeping room for  working man. Phone 886-9525.  At Gibsons, 5 room, unfurnished, house on waterfront; Apply N.  MacLeod, opp. new post office,  Gibsons.  3 room cabin, furnished. Phone  885-9565, Mission Point Motel,  Wilson Creek.  Large four roomed house, unfurnished, newly decorated, heavy,  wiring, electric hot water,.large  wooded lot. Corner Beach "Ave.  and Glen Drive, Gibsons. Write  Mrs. Osborne, 3652 West 26th  Ave., Vancouver or phone RE 8-  5448 after 6 p.m.  S *  FOR SALE OR  TRADE  3 bedroom 10 x 50 mobile home,  completely furnished, including  washer and dryer. Phone 886-2526  MISC. FOR SALE ^~~  Speed Queen automatic washer,  good condition. Best offer. Phone  886-2084 after 5:30 p.m.  Bulk carrots for sale at the farm.  Good for juice. G. Charman, Sechelt Highway. Ph.   886-9862.  Amalon fall net 66"?x 6V4" x 60  mesh 7/16" cotton cork line,  buckshot lead line, nylon hanging, ready to go, $200. Henry  Paull, Box 201, Sechelt.  DRESSED POULTRY for immediate-use, canning or freezing.  6 birds at 29c lb., 12 birds at 27c  lb on orders to single party. No  calls Sundays please. Wyngaert  Poultry Farm, 886-9340.  Poultry manure available. Ask  for delivered price. No calls?Sui*i>  days, please. Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, 886-8340. -  EGGS! EGGS! EGGS!,  Farm fresh at prices to plea_^  Usually all sizes, available. Tern-'  porary special, EXTRA LAI\GE  2 dox, $1.09. Use your carton .and  SAVE! Wyngaert Poultry Farm,  Gibsons.  Binoculars; power saw; .303 rifle  Phone 886-2611.  Washing Machine.   Ph. 886-9336.  Columbia Steelhead rods 8 to 11  ft. All types reels from $1,95. Lots  of trout tackle just arrived.  V4 hp. motors; lanterns and batteries; hunters' axes, work gloves  trades and garden tools. ?  Konro charcoal broilers now in  stock.  The biggest little store on the  Sunshine Coast.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  Hand winches; one tractor winch:  buzz saw and frame; drag saw  and 5 blades, new; 5 inch endless belt. A. E. Ritchey,. Gibsons  Phone 886-2040.  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors  and carburetors.  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 $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All; fridges guaranteed  Reconditioned used  toilet  complete $15  Special���     ���  Elko glass fined electric tanks  No. 30   . $68  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric' range  like new        < y $r  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only    < : $.T  Simple to install yourself.  .  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p,m.  We c|pse on .Monday until 6 p.m  Complete stock of plumbing supplies^ cheaper than   department  stored:X-X���'-������ "'���'!������   ���;���-?,.  "''  5000 fowl for sale, 50c each. Birds  in exceptionally good condition.  Open seven days a week. Turn  up on Elphinstone Road? R. Randall.   ���  Lincoln portable welder, 180 amp  dc, completely rebuilt. Phone evenings 886-9819.  Turner boat, Volvo powered; Ho.  bart welder; boom auger. R. O.  Lee, Madeira' Park.  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.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED .  L'sjed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  AUTOS FOR SALE     ~  For sale or trade, '53 hardtop  convertible. Phone 886-2611.  1961 Econoline; 1950 Prefect, $95;  1954 Nash, radio & -heater, $295.  M.* Rigby, Phone 886-9686.  BOATS FOR SALE  l7i_' clinker boat, y2 cabin, 10  hp. Simplex engine with clutch.  Phone 886-9566. \  ANNOUNCEMENTS  ~^ PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  * Selma Park, on bus stop.  Phone 885-9778 for appointment.  Sewing  machine trouble?  Call the repair man, 886-2434.  Carpenter to do finishing and  form work. Specialize in kitchen  cabinets. For estimate write Box  648, Coast News.  WATKINS PRODUCTS       ~  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  HARDWOOD FLOORS LAID  SANDING ��� FINISHING  TELE FLOORS  JOHN WALTON  Roberts  Creek   P.O.  ��� i a- '       Phone 886-9642  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  "   'Ph.  886:2116,  GIBSONS  '.fCt**?-.: '.'.������ . , '. v.."  - ;   - ..''.-���''  Tfcee 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  grilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  'For guaranteed watch and  "jewelry repairs, see Qiris's  ���Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. , tfn  I.      PETER CHRISTMAS  -   Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone-  ���work-^-Alteratibns and repairs  ti Phone 886-7734  ^VICTOR D'AOUST  .  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  2 oil heaters like new. E. W.  Shaw, Roberts Creek. 886-2632  evenings only.  Universal cooler unit,  $100.  Ph.  880-9363.       '    Y .,  'STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  ; Phyllis   Emerson,   R.R.   1,   Se-  ?ehelt. Phone 885-9510.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  .Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  '584, Coast News.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  Sept. 21, ��� 12131 Red  ;:; DAVID NYSTROM  flnterior, exterior painting- Also  ' paperhanging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  '--.-���      TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  PendreU  St,  ���^Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.   NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  �� .....   v. FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7WP  Dressmaking and Alterations  Sirs.   Storey,   Reed   Rd.,    west,  2 blocks from North Road.   '.'Expert antetir.a repairs ar.d in-  .stallations. ]���' -ne 886-2318.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Profitable roofing business tor  saL in Gibsons, servicing area  I.om Port Mellon to Pender Har,  hour. Phone 886-9656.  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  Package deal, 3 loads of bush-  wood, $22. Delivered,  Cash.  Fir $10  Inside  Fir $12  Bushwood $ 8  Alder $ 9  Your wood as close as your  phone  Phone 886-2369  COAL & WOOD  Dry Alder, $14  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, Nprth Rd.  Gibsons  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields  Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  *M 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Chared Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Litany  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3 p.m., Litany  ��� St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m?, Litany  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  ;rPPrtj Mellon  United Church'Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican  Communion   9:30   a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ..." ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST ~~  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., 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  PENTECOSTAL       ~~  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Bible Class  Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE  MUNICIPAL TAX SALE  Take notice that on the First day of October, 1962 at the  Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B.C., at the hour of Ten o'clock in the  forenoon; I will offer at Tax Sale, by public auction the 'property described below, unless taxes be sooner paid.  Sale will be subject to the provision of the Municipal Act  in that regard. .  Terms of Sale ��� Cash  Parcel 1  ** Lot 3  Block 3/K & L, D.L. 686, Plan 4028  Registered Owners, Laurence and Blanche Speck  Upset Price $342.29  \ CROSSWORD   *   *   ��  By A  1. c  ��� Gordon |  i  k  1  *���  k  1   1  a  J  V  \  ill  tv  J  ���  d  ���  1  ?^  it  J  ���  .  1  1  i*  1  r  1  1  \xi  X  ���  ��  a.fT  i*  v-v  5T  ���  *  ���  T  W  c-  I*  1  L  k  '  ���  i  ���  HI  ��  ���  ���  ���jsr  *?  w  __  ���  Htl  r  Is��  ��  ^^  !_�����.  r  r*  I 0  s  ACROSS  l*-A*��otId  5 - . .. hnxbsg  8-0_ maxams��  12 - N>rt-L Amerlctt  Ui��  _3-AnttqmWl  14-Bnx��m    -  16-TUsm. wiltsT  17 ��� MottJrt  19- ...color tf  Pxraoe  tO'trepoiUkm.  71- Ptirx Vt��_��  22-Ue--s��rt  24 - Roc/vax 90t  25 - A ����-c-':jJ��M*y  27 -". tsgrnr  29- ���,. :  30- .   ...   jeatZdki-  c.ljmlUiasia  31 - VaportM*  34 -Bodrptxt  37-Mi_rtc_il-t>��r  93 - Itoy'KBt.-.'wiaJso  39 - Pxtr�� "��3k>T��"  40 - "rm\. setter  41- Anr.iwt g��d_e����  Uth��Aiam  43 -Eazopus.  llsUfah  43-Strsnun.  46-Abo*  _4*-VmYtm1m*m9  greet dter  49-Smm..  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For parents only  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  Church   Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  In Canada 1962, the official  handbook of present conditions  and recent progress (Queen's  Printer) special mention is made  of the importance of traffic education.  School safety patrols teach  pedestrian rules and make children conscious of their responsibility for avoidance of road injury. Bicycle, and car "roadeos"  impress on scholars and adolescents the importance of observing the rules of the road and  acquiring skill in cycling and  driving.  Drilling a child in traffic safety habits is a job for mother  and father and older brothers  and sisters too. In a recent year  in Canada there were 247,829  traffic accidents which took  3,283 lives. No father or mother  can read the report of a boy or  girl injured or killed on the road  without asking, "What if that  child had been mine?"  Long before a child starts to  school he must be shown the  traffic threat to safety. Tommy's  new red toy fire engine was left  in the driveway, when he should  have put it away. Father's car  flattened it out, and Tommy  cried bitterly. Mother comforted  him, but also pointed out, "Better a toy ruined than a little boy  hurt by a car. What if you had  been hit by Daddy's auto?"  The training of pre-school chil-  Fisherman's luck  If you havt- a fisherman in the  family you know about fisherman's luck ��� it can be either  feast or famine. Your freezer is  your best bet for preserving  some of the plentiful catch to be  enjoyed later when the season  ?s closed or luck has run out.  A quick meal can always be  prepared with frozen fish as it  is always ready to cook. The fish  should be completely cleaned  out can be left whole or cut into  steaks or boneless fillets,   .  Steaks from 1 to 1}_- inches  thick are obtained by slicing the  fifh crosswise. Fillets, cut one  from each side of the fish may  lave the skin removed if desired  Whole fish are sometimes  given extra protection by glazing them with a thin coating of  ice. To glaze fish, first freeze  them unwrapped. Then dip quickly in water chilled to just above  the freezing point. A "thick film  of ice will form over the product. Repeat the dipping as  many times as is necessary to  obtain a complete glaze about  Vh inch thick beore wrapping.  Fish tends to:dry out quickly  in. frozen storage so protect it  with the best moisture-vapour-  proof wrapping. Place transparent saran between each fish  fillet, or steak, so they can be  separated before completely  thawed. Fish should be frozen  in meal-sized amounts with the  date and contents of pack clearly labelled on  marking tape.  dren is in the hands of parents.  The road or- the street is never  a safe playground for any child,  but it is dangerous for tiny tots  They cannot be expected to remember to keep out of the path  of a car.  It is so easy for a little child  to step off the curb! In a fraction of a second he can ride  down a driveway on a tricycle  onto the roadway! If the traffic  is heavy, the results of a moment's carelessness may be disastrous.  The only safe solution for  avoiding traffic mishaps to those  'under-sixes' is constant supervision in an enclosed play space.  A stout fence of some description is necessary. Put some interesting fun equipment in the  yard, a swing, a teeter-totter, a  jungle gym or a sand-box. Then  the child and his chums will be  occupied and content.  As a child approaches kindergarten or school age, mother and  dad should review their instructions of safety procedures in  traffic. Instead of telling him  what to do, follow out the cros-  sing-the-road routine with him.  Don't leave it to the schoolteacher to warn him of road  hazards. The teacher must divide her attention among 20 to  30 lively youngsters.  Here are some directions your  child must thoroughly understand and follow:  Never cross the raod any  where except at a corner. No  motorist can be expected to see  a child who runs out halfway  along a block between parked  cars!  Wait at the curb. At the intersection look to left and to  right until the way is clear to  cross safely. Walk across at  right angles, never diagonally.  Keep an eye on traffic, being  alert to the possibility of a car  making a sharp, quick turn.  If there are traffic signals,  follow them. Teach your child to  start across just as soon as the  light turns green. Never risk a  dash on the amber light!  If there is a policeman directing traffic, obey him. Impress  on your child that the big man  in the uniform is his friend���he  is placed there to help children*  cross the street safely.  In rainy weather, watch out  for slippery pavement and tumbles! Little girls are often very  proud of their umbrellas ��� but  they can be a hazard if they are  held so low theY child .cannot see  where she is going.  Skill, and practice in crossing  the street safely is one of the  most important part of a child's  education. Do all you can to prevent your child from becoming  a traffic casualty this year.  When your son or daughter  cannot wait Until he is old  enough to get his license and  drive a car, be sure your child  has adequate driving instruction. The last thing you want is  your adolescent knocking down  a child in traffic ��� and an accident can happen so quickly!  <���&.   **ir*js&  fcsgasS*-,  ��^WM��^  954���BEAUTIFUL NEEDLE PAINTING ��� thoroughbred horses  against sky and open field. Use natural colors ��� mainly outline,  single stitch. Transfer 16x19 inches.  718���COZY 'N' COLORFUL AFGHAN to knit of separate shell medallions in a 4-color scheme or vivid scraps. Family treasure on.trips,  at games or home;  directions. Y  984���CARTOON-GAY MOTIFS add a cheerful touch, to towels. Easy  to embroider; let daughter help! Choose gay colors. Transfer of six  5%x8}_-inch motifs; directions.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please), for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE ��� Smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft designs in our new 19G_ Needlecraft Catalog ��� just out!' Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt.  Plus free pattern. Send 25c.  $4,000 RAISED  The B.C. division* of the Canadian Bible' Society raised a whirlwind $4,000 fund in August as  part of af/ world-wide purchase  of $300,000 of Bibles and Testaments to go to Indonesia. The  one-month appeal here, spearheaded the. Canadian drive to  raise $25,00*      Y  6  _f  Coast News, Sept. 27, 1962.  FULLER BRUSH  X .W  John' Kingdon-Rowe  SECHELT ���  885-^2017  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon v  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  "Committee for Investigating Empty Beer Can Found on  Church Lawn-progress report!"  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 Brosf logginf Co. Ltd.  WILSON CREEK,  li.C. ��� Phone? 885-9521   ~  DURING OUR  STOCK   REDUCTION  SALE  '    ROOFING  No. 1 IKO Roofing:  210 Sq. Butt    .-...,'.:���. $8-75  Hexagon    ........ :.>V. $7.75  90 lb. mineral surface $4-9*5  55 lb. 3-ply roofing .? $360  45 lb. 2-ply roofing ;. $295  Tar building paper   ��� ��� $1-95  PLYWOODS  Standard  Sheathing  5/16x4x8     ............ $1.95  Unsanded  3/_x4x8     ;.  ..... $2-35 sheet  !/_x4x8  ..... $3-40 sheet  %x4x8      ..   $3:85 sheet  ��� ���  Sanded   ?. Y  1/4x4x8 gls   $295 sheet  %x4x8 gls  ��� ������ $3.90 sheet  1/_x4x8 gls  ��� ������ $4-95 sheet  %x4x8 gls  ... $6-50 sheet  FINISH LUMBSR  Topi Grade  l%xl0 fir stepping     35*^ ft?  1V_x12 fir stepping     40^" ft.  MAHOGANY dobr jamb   yy  top grade   ........ $6-35 set  HEMLOCK door  jamb     .... $2-50 set  1x12 pine shelving  good grade   ........ 18^ ft.  LUMBER  The Buy of the Year  No. 2 & btr cedar  shiplap    .......... $60 mbm  No. 2 & btr  cedar 2x4     ...... $72 mbm  No. 3 &? btr fir 2x4 $67 mbm  Economy grade shiplap, 2x4,  2x6, 2x8, 2x10, 2x2   $35 mbm  RED HOT SPECIAL  Economy Red Cedar, 2x4 -$14 M  WE GUARANTEE TO SAVE YOU  MONEY ON ALL  YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS.  ANDY'S LUMBER SALES LTD.  1221 Cotton Dr. ��� North Vancouver �����- YU 7-3557  90% of all oil company product research in Canada  '    i     f?    ..       Pi&yl is done by Imperial  At Imperial Oil's "laboratories at Sarnia, Ontario,  more than 2b0 scientists and technicians are  1 ���working to improve present petroleum products���  ! and to (develop new ones. Their research covers  I manyfields.fromgasolinestohouseholddetergents.  Another 130 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.  rwi> h*rnrt rrfi-rndai _^^ki^rw jsome of th�� swn^heiat Imperial, research works  K��.��i!^i��^ Imperial  J��unS^l2^^ddSv*^S t^^mSamk^'^^���� from Canadian  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  tsso: Coast News, Sept.  27,' 1962.       7  Sehool needs  some slippers  The first meeting.of the 1962-  63 season of the Gibsons Ele-  . mentary School PTA was held in  the Elementary school on Mon.,  Sept. 17 with all teachers and  several former members present. ' " t i  " Mrs. Fisher, vice-president,  chaired the meeting and welcomed the teachers and new members. Mrs. Grace Wiren gave an  enlightening talk on the Testing  Program in the schools and' also  answered questions oh it.; Mr.  Child spoke: briefly onYschobr insurance and also on the school  regulations for this year.  A special appeal is being made  . for the donation of .slippers that  they no  longer  require, to  the  f school. These will be kept in the  school for use by pupils'during  'rainy weather in order that they  do not have to wear rubbers in  school? nor carry slippers back  : and forth each day.      ?  A kindergarten Kit is how  available through the "correspondence school in. Victoria for children who are five years of age.  This" is a very worthwhile kit  and more information on same  maybe obtained from your PTA  members.  A coffee party is planned for   .  all mothers of Grade I pupils on  Oct. 4 at the home of Mrs. Earl  Dawe. Details will be annourio  ed later.  SALT SEA HANGOVER  It has only recently been discovered that Powell Lake, near  Powell River, B.C., has its lower  layers filled with old sea water  although its upper 600 feet are  fresh and contain the usual assortment of fresh water plankton and fishes. About 10,000  years ago the land around  Georgia Strait, reacting to the  weight of a retreating ice sheet,  was submerged. Sea water entering the Powell Lake valley at  that time was much less salty  than at present because it was  diluted with vast amounts of  melt waters from the receding  glaciers. Thus, the water in  Powell Lake bottom today con-  tains about 17 parts per thousand  of salt, whereas Georgia; Straits  water has about 30 parts per  thousand.  A 19-PART dramatized serial,  Paul of Tarsus, will be seen on  CBC-TV's Heritage series each  Sunday this fall, starting O cto-  ber 7. Patrick Troughton (above)  plays the lead role in the series  which tells of the acts of Christ's  apostles, especially of St. Paul,  and of the spread of Christianity  from Jerusalem to Rome.  . The B.C. Teachers' Federation  has made a grant of $10,000 to  the University of British Columbia for a major research project  in the faculty and college of edu.  cation.:--        ;'?."���.  The project, which will take  about a year to complete, will  survey all recent research in education-and allied fields to determine how the training of teachers canXbe. improved:   ���  Dean Neville Scarfe, head of  UBC's faculty of education said  the study would cover the whola  Tange of teacher education, including curriculum,   methods  of  instruction, the content of teacher training courses arid .the type  and amount of practical experience required by teachers.       Y  Dean Scarfe said that Dr.  Clarence E. Smith, a member of  the UBC faculty of education  since 1958, would be freed from  teaching duties to vcarry; out the?  ���study.;' ��� Yy vYYYYY?"  He said Dr. Smith -would visit  most of the leading teacher train-  ing institutions in North America in the coming year to confer  with researchers and to study unpublished material bearing on the  study. Among the centres to be  visited are Harvard, Stanford,  the University of California at  Berkeley, the University of Illinois, arid Columbia Teachers' Col-,  lege in New York.  Dr. Smith taught at the Institute of Education at the University of London before joining the  faculty of the University of Manitoba: where he was director of  social work from 1940-1953. At the  University of Saskatchewan, he  was dean of education from 1953  to 1955. Before joining the UBC  faculty Prof. Smith was MacDonald professor of education at  McGill University.  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  PEAT  I    MOSS  I     $4 yd.  I     delivered  DIRECTORY  The 1963 Chevrolet. truck line features a  new, lighter weight six-cylinder engines, a new  90-hbrsepower- four-cylinder engine in V_-ton forward-control models; and I-beam front axles  with variable rate leaf springs in medium-and  heavy-duty series for better ride, durability and  load capacity. The L_ght-Duiy Panel shown here  has smooth-riding coil-spring front suspension:  stronger, redesigned ladder type frame and two-  stage rear coil springs for the best combination  of ride and load capacity. Standard equipment  is a new 230 cu. in., 140-horsepower, seven bearing six, with a heavy-duty 292 cu. in., 165-horse-  power six of the same design and a 283 cu. in.  175-horsepower VS available as options.  f  I  V  ROOF ���  i  ROLL ON - MARSNAU. WEUS BUTYI RUBBER  ROOF COAT!  Newest development in roofing  since the shingle! Simply roll this  amazing compound on to your old  asphalt roof and get complete  waterproofing and weatherproof-  ���:,    ing fprjap to 10 moreyears;*  Beauty by the gallon for all your painting needs!  'Waterproofs   : ��� Insulates  ��� Weatherproofs  Available in 3 attractive alumin-  lzed colors t- Copperfone���Grey-  tone -��� Greentone. ?  2004-P  MARSHALL   WELLS   STORES  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 886-2442  Parker's Ipware Ltd.  OWNER  Phone 885-2?t71 ��� Sechelt  <;  OLD  Finer Taste is a.Seagram's Tradition  Availablejn 12 ozr & 25 oz. sizes  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  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL TELE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Ph. 886-9871 or 886-9837  Peninsula Glass  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325   THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  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"  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  msjLIRANGE AGENCY  For complete coverage  -    General and Life - -  Phone 886-7751  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold' Weld Process  Engine EUock Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES  AND SERVICE   Phone 885-9534  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRD_,L  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rate-  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FELL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph. 886-9826  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ��� PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at.  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  COMMERCIAL   & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith   Phone 886-9949   D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334-West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-36U  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph? 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and  front  end V loader work.  Screened  ce-  ment gravel, fill and road gravel.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 996-2040  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 886-935*  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  *r CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialist  Kitchen  Cabinets  Office and Store Fixtures  Custom Home Furnishings  Repairs and Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  *���**���*���"--  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-216-  COLES JRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS *  POSTS  Fire screens & accessing  Custom Furniture, Patios  Fibreglass awnings  Open, evenings and weekends  Phohe 886-9842  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9533, 8S6-9690 or 886-2442  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing   Phone 885-4425   We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your^jvatch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  T'      Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. ScclKlt 885-2151  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  This advertisement is oot published or displayed" by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia 8       Coast News, Sept. 27, 1962.  LOST AN AXE  There is an axe resting at the  Coast News, office. It was brought  in from the Roberts Creek picnic  grounds where it was left accidentally on Sept. 19 by some people who were ��� driving a black  Vauxhall.  7th SAFETY CONFERENCE  The seventh annual Provincial  Safety' conference, which promises to be the biggest and best to  date, will be presented by the  British Columbia Safety Council  on Nov. 14 to 17 at the. Hotel  Vancouver in Vancouver. The  luncheon Friday will be sponsored by the Vancouver Industrial  Safety   council  Student Transportation  Tenders wili be received on or before 5 p.m. on Tuesday,  October 2nd, 1962 for transportation of students from Andys  Bay and New Brighton on Gambier Island to Hopkins Landing.  Particulars may be obtained on application to the School  Board office.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  The fall and winter program of  Living Room Learning, will be  offered to all British Columbians  interested for the sixth consecutive year by the University of  British Columbia extension department. ��  The adult discussion project for  1962-63 will include courses in  anthropology, religion, .the humanities, politics, economics,  philosophy, sociology and science  Registration in approximately 100  groups, including 40 in the Greater Vancouver area, is expected  to total 1,200.  Living Room Learning is.made  up of informal discussions attended by neighbors and colleagues  in the homes of project members  under the supervision of a discussion leader. Further information may be obtained by contacting the UBC extension department, Vancouver 8, CA 4-1111,  local 529.  I0WLING  ATTENTION!  General Aviation Course  SECHELT ��� PENDER  HARBOUR  Contact ....  L. OLSON, Garden Bay P.O., B.C.  General Delivery,  Sechelt, B.C.  MORE MEAT EATEN  It Ais a common experience that  any country showing- increased  income spends more ori such  commodities as meat, In Canada  since 1939,'income has gone up  and diet has changed considerably. Canadians are eating less  cereals, potatoes and dairy products and more fruit, vegetables  eggs, poultry and meat. For instance, per capita consumption ot  beef has. risen from 53 pounds in  1939 to 69 pounds in 1960.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Dick Clayton of Shop Easy  team had a shot at the magic  900 series, just failing by a matter of two marks. Dick bowled a  nice 876.  Other Scores:  Ladies: Amy Finnie 626 (257),  Ann Shaw 261, Mary Flay 287.  Pender: Ev Klein 740 (252,  254), -Carl Reitze  647 (259).  Ladies Ten Pins: Wilma Sum-  merfelt 451 (179).  Peninsula Commercial: Dick  Clayton '876 "(356),?"Eve Moscrip  652, Ed Aldred 295, Wilma Ste-  phanson .251,. Pearl MacKenzie  252, Chick Moorhouse 276, Dorothy Smith 268.  Sports Club: Millie Forbes 721  (306), Dick Gray 675 (306), Lil  Butler 645 (251).  Ball & Chain: Les Chamberlin  608, Barney Bing 608, Lorraine  Tyson 577 (251).  ./ Men's Ten Pins (A): Pelle  Poulsen 510, Harry Robertson  510.  Men's Ten Pins (B): Errol  Flummerfelt 509.  1  Come in and see the  lew Cotton Jresses $10.95  Lovely Fall Shades  ALL SIZES INCLUDING HALF SIZES  H. BisKbp Laclies Wear  & Millinery  Phone SS5-S002 ���^SECHELT     V  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  PTA TO   MEET  Elphinstone Secondary School  PTA will meet in the school Monday, Oct. 1 at 8 p.m. when mem.  bers will meet the new teachers,  install the executive and discuss  grade eight, problems.  GIBSONS  rim: on: ii i ir  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  19 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoinlmenis  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  S8��^9843  RETREAD SPECIAL  Here's your opportunity to re-tire oil four wheels without breaking the bank.- You'H be all set for  thousands bf mile* of trouble-free motoring. And with Firestone "Town & Countrys" on your rear  wheels, you'll enjoy dependable traction for the rest of winter. All tires have a 12 month Road  Hazard Guarantee.  &*1  ��jr��*t��***  re-Si  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Bulldozers of the Mens League  made the high team three of  3151 this week and Midway of  Gibsons A League the high team  single with 1172.  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Corner Pins 2439, Luc- v  ky Strikes  908. *- N  Gibsons B: Gnomes 2326 (912).  C. Nygren 621 (258), J. Lowden ���  768 (267, 252).  Merchants: Hopefuls 2736 (979)  T. Bailey; 655 (249, 250), M. Simpson 600, J. Harrison 661, L.  Campbell 603 (244), D. Gregory  603, J. Walton 602.  Gibsons A: Midway 3079 (1172)  F. Girard 622, A. Robertson 679  (312), D. Mason 629 (258), Ike  Mason 669 (281), J. Allan ,633  (285), J. Hall 619, D. Crosby 629  (244), M. Connor 617 (277), G.  Connor 673 (335), J. Clement 757  (319), M. Holland 656, R. Oram  648.  Ladies: Sirens 2419 (860). T.  Vanderhorn 675 (282), M. Holland 606, R. Wolansky 535, K.  Dodd 521, L. Morrison 543, H.  .Thorburn 555, L. Meuller 519.  Teachers Hi: Blow Fives 2395  (836). '���������.���  Commercials: Specks 2771 (997)  J. Clement 653, E. Shadwell 641  (264), S. Mason 640, J. Davies  668 (338), 0- DeMarco 605, J.  Marshall 618, H. Jorgenson 688  (292).  Port Mellon: Scatterbugs 2660  (1022). A. Winn 268, E. Sherriian  693 (250, 265), P. Comeau 630, A.  Holden 693 (332), A. Ferguson  264, C. Zantolas 255.  ���' Bait & Chain: Spitfires 2831  (990). D. Wells 633 (272), S. Butler 604, B. Benson 638 (262), R.  Wiren 727 (270).  Mien's: Bulldozers 3151 (1102).  H. Shadwell 637 (271), Ike Mar  son 614 (247), K. Austin 315, J.  Lowden 667 (248), C. Sicotte 641  (270), H. Jorgenson 633 (283),  B. Reed 610, N. Wolansky 608, ���B.St.'Denis 708 (271, 267), G. Edmonds 661 (287), J. Larkman  266, P. Stubson 601, Sig Rise 741  (301).  Juniors: Mike Clements 263,  Danny Austin 262 (170).  Oops, sorry, last week, Terry  Connor 754 (301).  tor  front  v*  ?aif  price  .90,  A COMPLETE SET OF 4  NOW  ONLY  SIZE   750:14  6.70:15  EXCHANGE  Don't miss this offer ��� drive in now!  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Charlie & Terry - Phone 886-2572  Red Cap week  Next week is Be A Red Cap  ' Man jointly sponsored by the B  C. government department of recreation and conservation and the  B.C. Federation of Fish & Game  clubs. During the week, members  of rod and gun clubs throughout  B.C. will be carrying stickers on  the bumpers of their car and  wearing red caps to bring to thp  public's attention the need for  constant vigilance while carrying  or using guns.  "Reason for the Safety Week is  .not because there are a lot o.  hunting accidents in B:C," said  Bill Wallinger of Riondel, president of the B.C. Federation of  Fish & Game Clubs, "but accidents do happen every hunting  season, and we are out to cut  them down still   further."  Research by B.C. Optometric  Association has shown that the  safest shade of red to wear afield  is fluorescent blaze-orange. Ordinary red is not always visible  to cbloriblind persons.  FOOTWEAR  See our lines of best quality  boots and shoes for men ���.  sports, work and dress shoes  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAY  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  Mono or Stereo  C-FUN   HITS  HEW  EACH   WEEK  Special ^  19c ea.  ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED AS  SOON  AS  POSSIBLE  J. J. Rogers & Co. Ltd.  ,    ' ;       Y ���        .      _���:������>   >���    ������   .._    _y _. ?__'._..:. -.  lowing of the Sew 1963  Fleetwood TV and Stereo's  Mr. A.  Badger of Fleetwood Sales will be  with us Thursday and Friday of this week to  demonstrate their new line.  He will be pleased to':,meet you  and answer your many questions  Liberal  Trade-in  Allowances  will  be  given  and there are a  few '62   models available  at generous discounts  CLOCK RADIOS - TRANSISTOR RAPIOS  F.M. ANTENNAE - STEREO NEEDLES  RECORD BRUSHES, etc.  3-piece Victoriaville Bedroom     $2.j^Q-95  Suite ��� this is a beauty at   ......   ��m\*'^.  Oiled Walnut Bedroom Suite  4'6" radio headboard,  18"x50" dresser,  chiffonier  18"x34"   (4   drawers)      .r... ..  or* with two 3'3" Panel Headboards for a  twin bed outfit     SPECIAL  $220*  .00  Mr. & Mrs. Chiffonier & 2 Radio Beds 3'3"  SPECIAL  This one complete with box springs  & mattress, 8 pieces ��� sand,   .....  ONLY  COMPLETE 2 PIECES  4'6" Box Springs & Mattress  SALE PRICED AT   COMPLETER 2 PIECES  3*3" Box Springs & Mattress  SALE iPRICED AT    ........................  Assorted Coffee & End Tables  Ma MWJXwM ��� ���-.*������������������������������.��_������������_���.������.���_.*���������������  *299  >69  *48  *16  .95  .95  .95  .95  up  LAMPS - FOOTSTOOLS - DESKS  CARPETS, etc.  RECONDITIONED TV's from $35 up  J. J. Rogers & Co  Ltd.  Sunnyjcrest Plaza -886-9333  THIS IS THE  STORE  THAT  LEADS  OTHERS FOLLOW

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