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Coast News Oct 1, 1959

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Array Provincial Li'^r  ii.'V  jr**- t M*ra  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  JUST  FINE  FOOD  Phone GIBSONS 140  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 11, Number 38, October 1,  1959.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     9KA     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  now open  A $60,000 Foodland store  will open Thursday in Gibsons.  Ken Watson who opened his  first Gibsons store about three  years ago which expanded to  double its size 18 months ago,  will now greet his customers in  a brand new store almost opposite his former store.  Mr. Watson has ventured into a new Foodland store with  the idea of serving a growing  community with a first class  store in Gibsons village. It will  be operated in up-to-date meth  ods which coupled with; an  efficient staff will mean city  prices will prevail. *  Labor saving devices through  out will make the new Ken's  Foodland an efficient project  starting with the entry of  shipments in the rear warehouse which is on an upper level to allow unloading in the  rear. From there packages pass  by chute to the warehouse and  when required in the store below will pass down another  chute to floor level where distribution can be made with  ease.  The meat section, with its  long open face display cabinets will be serviced from a 100  cubic foot walk-in refrigerator  along one side of the store.  Continuing around the store  there are triple deck frozen  food sections, a dairy goods  section and on the other side  a vegetable section with a moistening device in one section  and a dry section alongside.  All equipment is the latest  type.  The centre of the store is a  pleasing alignment of gondolas  from which customers can pick  their purchases, taking them to  a two cash register counter  close by the door which enables  quick handling.  The refrigerant section in  the store cost $32,000 and is  one of the most up-to-date in  stalled in. Gibsons. Lighting  above is from. 26 eight foot  fluorescent lights which light  up every inch of the tiled floor  store stretching from wall to  wall, enabling the customer to  reach for canned and packaged  goods with ease.  The building which, cost  about $20,000 completed is  painted in light coloring to  give the greatest possible light  in every corner. There is parking space in front of the store  which will make shopping easy  There will be two butchers on  meats and the fast self-serving  aided by store carts will speed  up the housewife's operation of  buying the food supplies for  her family.  Marina wanted  Roberts Creek Community  asociation meeting for September discussed improvements  for highway, a need for a marina and a breakwater for the  area. Letters will be sent to  the various governmental departments to draw to the attention of necessary officials requirements of the district.  Books in the Mrs.. Rooke cottage will be sorted and those  of further use will be moved  to the upper room in Centennial House for disposition of  the Library committee. The  treasurer's report showed a  bank balance of more than  $300. Next meeting will be  held Oct 14 in the hall kitchen.  Cottages afire  Three summer cottages on  Thormanby Island were destroyed last Friday in a fire  which is believed to have started in an overheated stove.  Crew members of a passing tug  ���Strapy V, raised Sechelt RCMP  by radio who notified people  en the island at Halfmoon Bay  and Secret Cove.  The cabins were owned by  Vancouver people and about  20 others along the shore were  saved after about a one hour  fight.  Story hour  The Juvenile Department of  Gibsons  Public   Library   will  reopen the story hour on Saturday, Oct. 3.  The staff will meet the children at the library every Saturday   morning   from    10   to  11:45 a.m.  Gib  Registration night will be on  Monday, October 5 at 8 p.m. in  Elphinstone Jr.-Sr. High school.  If you are unable to be present please send your name in.  The following courses are  being offered:  Car driving, 16 sessions'. Fee  $5. Instructor, Mr. G. Yablon-  ski. Road coverage lessons.  Learn the safety and courtesy  (lurch  to be heard in Holland  A United Church Sunday  service has been taps-recorded  so it can be heard over the  Dutch Christian Radio service  of Radio Nederland.  This service was recorded recently in? Gibsons United  Church when Rev. David Donaldson, the minister and the  choir arranged this special service which was picked up by  microphone and taped in the  vestry  of the church.  It was arranged for Mr. and  Mrs. M.C. Spoel who were holidaying in this area from Holland. They stayed with their  daughter and her husband, Mr.  and Mrs. H.J. Barendregt at  Hopkins Landing from March  24 until Sept; 24 when the  Spoels returned by boat to Holland.  Mr. Spoel has had an active  life with most of his career being spent as a tropical agricultural engineer in the former  Dutch East Indies now the Re  public of Indonesia. He; was  superintendent of various estates which produced tea, coffee, hemp and oil palm on Sumatra Island. An expert' on oil  palm (Elaeis-guin) Mr. Spoel  was, just before he left the  tSast Indies, manager of the  large oil palm estate of Oud  Wa&ssnaar, a 10,000 acre operation in South Sumatra. At  present he holds a position  with the Dutch migration service in The Hague.  Mr. and Mrs. Spoel were impressed by all they saw in  Canada, the wide open spaces,  the seemingly endless forests  and beauty of the country  which reminded them considerably of their former home in  Sumatra. They agree life here  is not tense as it is in over-  populated Europe. They are  taking the tape-recorded church  service back home with them  where it will be heard by  friends and others.  DeMolay installation  About 100 people attended  the Mount Elphinstone Chapter DeMolay installation ceremonies for Bob Fretter and his  officers at the School''Hall,  Gibsons, on Sat., Sept. 26.  Officers of the chapter are  Master Councillor Robert iE.  Fretter, Seni p r ..Cpuncillpr  -Steve D. HollandJtmior Councillor Kenneth V. Feidler Senior Deacon William J.W. Little,  Junior Deacon Robert W. Emerson, Junior i Stewart Terrance  A. Garlick, Junior Stewart  Brian E. Wallis, Scribe Treasurer John H. Burritt, Sentinel  Brentoh H. Marshall, Chaplain  Daniel J. Propp, Marshall Donald G. Sharpe, Standard Bearer William L. Morrison.  The installing team included Installing Officer Winston  Robinson, Senior Councillor  Wilson Anderson, Junior Councillor Bert Sim, Chaplain Rev.  D. Harris, and Marshall Cedric  Trueman.  Chapter Sweetheart is Marion Brown.  Presentatipns were a P.M.C.  pin to Bert Simp Pa��t SWep-b  heart Pin to Kathy Holland;  Mrs. Fretter presented Kathy  with a locket, one of which will  be given every six months. Mr.  Robinson gave Bert Sim a bible  Bol5 Fretter received the Mother Drummond trophy for the  second time in a row.  The Mothers Circle provided  refreshments, after which an  enjoyable dance was held.  of the road. How to concentrate  shifting gears while signalling  a right hand turn and discli-  plining the chldren in the back  seat. Eight lessons indoors and  eight lessons on the road.  2.) Home Nursing. Instructors, S.C.O.N. nurses No fee,  only booklet cost. 12 lessons.  To assist homemakens in caring for sick in homes. Also  care of-mothers and babies and  the aged in home situations.  3.) Music Appreciation, 10  sessions, Fee $5. Instructor,  Mrs. Moss. Learning to enjoy  music.and how to interpret the  different instruments being  played in differen pieces.  4.) Wood Carving, 20 sessions, Fee $10. Instructor, Mr.  E. Burnett. How to lay out totem type of carving of poles.  Tooling of scenes on wood.  5.) Driftwood, 20 sessions,  Fee $10. Instructor Mr. E. Bur-  :? nett. Hpw to use your imagination oh driftwood pieces off  the beach Creative carving of  parts of driftwood.  If   there   are not sufficient  number attending either wood  carving and driftwood courses  separately  then   a   combined  course will be offered.  6.) Cabinet Making, 20 sessions, Fee, $10. Instructor, Mr.  Ray Johnson. Use of lumber,  plywood and other types of finishing ; materials. How and  where to construct cabinets.  7.) Sewing, 20 sessions, Fee,  $12. Instructor, Mrs. H. Evans.  Dress making, mainly for beginners. Pattern layout.  8.) English for New Canadians: 20 sessions, Fee, $10. Instructor, Mr. G. Cooper. Learn  how to pronounce and spell  words .correctly Also simple  grammar to fit correct situations.  9.) Handy Andy, 20 sessions,  Fee $10. Instructor, Jim Postlethwaite. Learn how not to get  a"jolt when fixing an iron plug.  Where  to shut the water off  Hall near completion  Following the summer stand-  down, the September meeting  of the Pender Harbour branch  of the Legion drew an excellent turnout at the Legion Hall  President Tom Forrester, now  lesiding at Sechelt, journeyed  up coast to take the chair.  , It was reported that wiring,  ceiling, painting of the new  lecreation hall have been completed. Rockgas cooking facilities have been installed; a  large blower-type heater purchased, and the building equipped with regulation entrance  and exit doors. Arrangements  are in hand for sanding and  varnishing the floor and it is  expected that the hall will be  James I. Mills  James Ira Mills, 39, of Gib-  sns and formerly of Kimberley  B.C., died on Sept. 25. He was  a fisherman and had lived in  this area for the last 13 years.  He was born in Alberta.  During the Sedond World  War he served with the 14th  Calgary Armoured Tank division. A Legion funeral service-was conducted Tues. Sept.  29 at the Graham Funeral  Home. Burial followed at Kimberley. Rev. Denis Harris of  St. Batholomew_'s Anglican  church officiated.  He leaves his mother, Elizabeth P. Mills of Kimberley;  five brothers, Russell and Edward at Kimberley, Laurence  at Canbrook, Clarence at Arrowhead and Kenneth of Comox. There are two sisters,  Mrs. H. Boggard of Nobleford,  Alta., and Mrs. Jennie McMillan in Nova Scotia.  ready for use^ prior to the next  general meeting.  The secretary, Capt. Bill  Kent, was authorized to seek  the co-operation of Mrs. Don  Cameron of the Ladies Auxiliary, to inspect, test and purchase a piano for the new hall  at a cost not to exceed $250.  The meeting decided unanimously to make a further donation to the current St. Mary's  Hospital drive, of $50, in addition to the $100 donation made  earlier in the year.  Peter Trappitt, branch service officer, has been instrumental in obtaining grants  from the Army Benevolent  fund which have enabled two  ex-servicemen to repair and re-  equip their vessels, and resume  fishing as a means of livelihood. Others have received ad-  ice and assistance in connection with War Veterans Allowance claims  and queries.  Legion club finances are  flourishing, and the interim  half-yearly financial report  submitted by the secretary-  treasurer shows every department of the branch's activities  in satisfactory condition.  for meeting  The PTA council held its  meeting Saturday afternoon,  Sept. 26 in Sechelt School. Future meetings will be held in  the evenings of the second Tues  day of November, February  and May.  The president stressed the  values of a leadership course  and also suggested a joint Parent teacher meeting during education week in March.  On Nov. 18 the Alcoholism  Foundation of UBC will have  a speaker at the Sechelt PTA.  Speakers of AA would be willing to appear at other local  PTA groups if they so desired.  Nov. 13 is the date of the  Border Conference to be held  at Tacoma, Wash.  Mrs. Margaret Zelmer explained what a PTA Council  can accomplish and described  the functions and benefits of  a workshop. Having established such a workshop, Powell  River has offered to travel  here at their own expense to  offer assistance in starting one.  As the PTA conference is  slated for Nov. 3, the meeting  favored combining the conference and a workshop on that  date.  GIBSONS SCOUTS  Gibsons Boy Scouts will resume activities Friday evening  at 7 o'clock in the Anglican  Parish hall, Sechelt Highway.  There is room for more members so boys desiring to join  should show up at the hall and  get acquainted.  Talking books aid blind  READY BOYS, READY  Bingo for next Thursday, the  $50 four corner prize is sure  to go. It was very nearly won  last Thursday.  FIRE AUXILIARY  A meeting   cf Gibsons   and  Area  Fire   Services   auxiliary  will be held Sunday, Oct. 4 at  8 p.m. in the fire hall.  The staggering amoimt of  talking books which leave the  C.N.I.B. library every day  amounts to two tons.  Talking books were born 25  years ago and the first to reach  the library were "Goodbye  Mr Chips" in three records and  "Lost Horizons" in twelve. So  now a brand new service is  available to deaf-blind Canadians.  Mrs. Albert McGuffin of  Vancouver was appointed national consultant to blind Canadians who suffer the additional handicap of deafness.  She has just completed a coast  lo    coast    tour   meeting    150  doubly    handicapped   persons  who will use this service.  In British Columbia alone  legistered blind cases numbered 2304 Cases served during  the year, 2,235; social service,  2069; eye service, 34; and home  teaching, 297.  Library, allowances and gen  eral services, 8-; registered prevention cases to March 31, 274  A new film "A Chance in  Sight" available through the  CNIB will be shown in Gibsons in the near future. This  film is important to parents,  and is the result of years of observation on the part of CNIB  personnel.  before taking a tap apart. Even  a little coverage of how not to  blood blister your finger when  hanging a picture  frame.  The following are still being  arranged    for:     Art,    Typing,  Housebuilding.  Pender Harbour  A women's Keep Fit class  instructed by Mrs. Lowe is  planned.  For the men Mr. A. Tjorhom  (pronounced Chorum) is interested in a Pro Rec group. For  information or if any further  suggestions please contact Mr.  A. Tjorhom at Pender High  ���School.  For information about courses or registering your name  please contact B. Dombroski  at Gibsons 49Y or Sechelt 72Y.  3rd doctor  Dr. Swan and Dr. Stonier,  Garden Bay, announce that Dr.  Eric Paetkau will be joining  them in general practice. Dr.  Paetkau is a graduate of the  University of Saskatchewan,  and for the past two years has  been at Mercy Hospital, in San  Diego California as interne and  resident in surgery.  Council asks  for easement  With tax levies being forced  upwards to cover inflated costs  Gibson�� village council seeks  relief from charges levied under the Tuberculosis institutions act.  Under this act village councils, whose tax levy exceeds  $12,500, are liable for a portion of the cost of tubercular  patients. The village council  argues the $12,500 levy, set  back in 1939, should be raised to $25000 to keep things  in line..In past years, up to 60  percent"'of 'the "tax1 levy- was;  absorbed by tubercular costs  before the $12,500 limit was  set.  The assistance of Sechelt and  Squamish councils will be  sought along with the help  cf Tony Gargrave, MLA for  this constituency.  Accounts passed covered expenditure of $5,179.70 and the  largest amount was for $4,899.-  53 for the gravity water main  work which was done during  summer months. Remainder of  the accounts, totalled $280.17  for miscellaneous small accounts.  Imperial Builders Ltd. of  Vancouver obtained a building  permit covering $28,000 construction work on the new  RCMP headquarters.  A grant of $300 was approved for Gibsons Public Library  This is an annual grant and  will be used this year as part  of the building fund.  Vandals busy  Seventeen members of the  Roberts Creek Badminton club  attended the first session on  Sept. 22 at Roberts Creek Community Hall. Albert Lynn of  Roberts Creek was elected  president and Mrs. Etthel Walker of Sechelt, secretary.  Although many games wer-  fnjoyed, the players spent  some time picking up glass  from broken windows due to  vandalism. It is hoped that former members will be back in  full force for next Tuesday  and that there will be new  cr,cs as well. Novices will be  taught and experts will be given a run for their money ���  which by the way is nominal.  big job  TEACHERS' MEETING  The Sechelt District Teachers Association held a meeting  at the Sechelt Elementary  School on Sep. 22, with Mr.  Cooper, president, in the chair.  After the business meeting refreshments were served as  teachers browsed through the  book display from J.M. Dent  and Sons.  JULY 1 DRAW  Here is another number for  the July 1 celebration movie  camera draw which is still unclaimed. The new number is  399 and anyone having it  should contact Ron Haig at  Ph. Gibsons 276  Highlight of the last meeting of the St. Mary's Hospital  Study Group was the discussion of the map of the area and  the graphs showing the growth  of Sechelt Peninsula.  The map and graphs hava  been prepared in conjunctioa  with the plan to improve hospital facilities on the Peninsula.  The study group which*was  formed in April and made up  of members from Pender Harbour to Port Mellon, is preparing a brief to present to the  provincial government. The  brief will show the pressing  need for improved hospital facilities on the Sechelt Peninsula and will be the first step  in the formation of a Hospital  Improvement District, the extent roughly approximating  that of the Sechelt School DiSr  trict No. 46.  The map, which shows the  communities and areas under  consideration from Pender Harbour to Port Mellon, will be  used to illustrate population,  density in various parts of the  peninsula. Many graphs illustrate the rapid growth of the  Sechelt Peninsula in the last  10 years. The graph of telephone installations shows that  ten times the number of telephones are now installed as  were installed in 1948. Building permits issued this year for  a total value in excess of $1,~  000,000 will be approximately  five times greater than in 1956;  school population has more  than   doubled  in  the  last  10  '-years,^ wh.ilP-^he-rvsa*0116" $��Jd��  true for area population?  In addition to the graphs and  chart�� a preliminary copy oJ!  the brief to be presented is  now being studied by the committee members. At the next  meeting, the final draft will be  prepared and the form of the  presentation will be decided.  The Study group were originally chosen to obtain a good  distribution of members from  all parts of the peninsula. However, due to other commitments, several Gibsons members have been unable to continue attending. The committee is publicizing the need for  one or two more representatives from Gibsons. Anyone  interested can contact the local  representative, Dr. H. Inglis.  W. M. Granger  Funeral services were held  Wed., Sept. 23 at Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt, for W.M.  Granger, son of James Granger, West. Sechelt.  The funeral was held under  the auspices of Canadian Legion Branch 140, with guard  of honor formed by Mr. H.  Hill and Mr. D. Walker Pallbearers were Colonel R. Quig-  ley, Major Browning, C-  Brookman. J. Yipp and O,  Geer. The service was conducted by Rev. E. Jessop, with Mrs.  Jessop serving as organist.  Born in Victoria in 1910, Mr.  Granger served on many ships  and travelled extensively as  radio telegrapher for the British Martfoni Co. When war  broke out he continued in the  service of the Merchant Navy,  until torpedoed by the German  warship Scharnhorst. He then  spent three years in the prisoner of war camp Marlag und  Milag Nor.  On his return to Canada he  taught for a short time at  Sprott Shaw School in Vancouver, then joined the department of transport as radar tech  nician on weather ships plough  ing the west coast. While on  special assignment for the department of transport in Oklahoma City, illness forced an  end to his career.  Pre-deceased by his mother  in April, 1958, he leaves his  father J. Granger, West Sechelt, a brother A.K. Granger,  Edmonton and his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. H. Wood,  West Sechelt. 2    Coast News, Oct.  1, 1959.  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  !*      Vancouver office, 508 Hornby Si., Phone MUtual 3-4742  v  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., S1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Too many orphans  The following editorial appeared in the Coast News Oct.  17, 1957 and is repeated at the request of mimbers of two PTA  groups with the hope the hint might reach the right places.  There are a great many children in this community who  are just plain orphans. They are orphans because no one knows  about their parents.  Some parents and most teachers know the "parentless"  youngsters must have someone looking after them because they  attend school well fed and clothed.  However when it comes to taking in an important meeting like that of the Parent-Teachers Association, the larger number of children most decidedly appear to be orphans because  their parents just do not exist at that time.  Speakers laud our democratic institutions and we say  "Amen" to their words of praise about the way in which the  institutions operate but when it comes to making them operate  ��� George or George's wife can do it.  Now George and George's wife can do only so much and  when the load becomes too heavy, they just drop out of the picture completely and leave it to some other George and his wife.  There are various organizations along the Sunshine Coast  functioning on a democratic basis with a small core of workers  batting their brains out trying to keep the democratic institution  operating in a democratic manner. Surely it is not asking, too  much that this core of workers should get better support. As far  as the PTA is concerned parents should stand up and be counted so their children will not be regarded as "orphans." It could  help the children become better citizens.  ARTICLE  3  From "Citizen," Department of  Immigration publication.  The urban environment has  become more predominant in  Canadian novels in recent  years and this is reflected in  the literature about immigrants. Toronto, Montreal and  Winnipeg, for example, form  the setting of three outstanding novels by young Jewish  writers.  In The Rich Man, Henry  Kreisel tells a poignant story  of a Jewish immigrant, Jacob  Grossman, who, having worked hard for 33 years as a press-  er in a Toronto clothes factory  finally has enough money saved to take a trip back home.  He goes to Vienna to see his  elderly mother and three married sisters. It is 1935 when  unemployment and the Nazi  threat cast a shadow over everything. To his family, Jacob  seems a rich man, and they  cannot understand why he is  unable to help his sister whose  husband dies leaving her saddled with debt.  Most of the novel takes place  in Vienna but the Toronto  scenes provide a striking con-  tiast between the new world  and the old especially in regard  to filial attitudes.  move to the more prosperous  south end of the city. But then  came the crash of 1929. In the  last chapter, Alex and his wife  are living in rooms in the  north end; they are on relief,  and, bitterest blow of all,  Alex's parents are coming to  their aid.  The author of this book,  John Marlyn, was of Hungarian  birth. He came to Canada as a  baby in 1912, and grew up in  Winnipeg. He is now abroad  doing research for another novel.  Home is the Stranger by the  Irish-born author, Edward Mc-  Court, is also concerned with  the problem of acceptance,  though in a very different way  from the Marlyn book. It is  the story of an Irish war-bride  who came to a Saskatchewan  farm with her Canadian husband, Jim Armstrong, after  World War II.  The main interest in this  book is the impact of the prairie <��� on the young, sensitive,  Jrish girl, who had grown up  in    urban   surroundings    and  amidst the beauty of green Irish hills. Norah did not feel  at home with her Canadian  neighbors. "Here in this wide  lonely land where men lived  far apart and saw one another  seldom her every act, every  word, were being watched and  listened to. Here women knew  more, suspected more, than  people living in the city knew  or suspected of their fellows  in the same apartment block."  The novel shows how,  through bitter experience, Norah finally became reconciled  to her prairie home knowing  that her husband "loved the  vast grey sweep of prairie better than anywhere else on the  earth."  A-weBSfra CLASSIC     ~>  The trouble with a chronic borrower is that he always keeps  everything but his word.  Five men with problems  News that RCMP patrol cars are now equipped with two-  way radio communication should be important to Sunshine Coast  residents, many of whom have been too prone to impute laxity  in police labors.  There are five RCMP who make up the total police force  for the Sunshine Coast area, from beyond Port Mellon to Jervis  Inlet and including all adjacent islands. Mileage on the main  land area is appi oximately 60 miles to whch one must add the  miles to Bowen, Keats, Gambier and part of Anvil Island, Thormanby and other islands, too and this does not consider police  work that can and does arise in the interior.  Five men, who have a considerable amount of office work  to do, must make out reports on happenings. A large number of  them do not make general news but they must be recorded just  the same. Two men cover the area from Roberts Creek to Port  Mellon and adjacent areas. A trip to Bowen Gambier or Anvil  Islands takes the better part of a day. This leaves one man who  has to be everything and everywhere while operating alone In  Sechelt there are three men with a ramgling area and islands included. Scatter a couple of them along the route and you still  have a police problem ��� especially when someone wants a constable immediately.  Members of the RCMP in this area have no sinecure. Follow them around for one day and part of a night and see. A certain element of the population gives considerable trouble and  has to be watched closely. This close watching has to be taken  in stride with the common complaints and the tracing down of  clues when some misdemeanor has occurred. The Gilbert and  Sullivan song from the Pirates of Penzance about A Policeman's  Lot is Not a 'appy One or a Nappy one if you prefer contains  more truth than poetry.  However some day officials in the right place will more  than likely arrive at the right decision and do the right thing by  the RCMP in this area and realize that the Sunshine Coast which  was at one time just a summer resort is now a suburb of Vancouver with police problems on the increase.  The author, Henry Kreisel,  came to Canada from Vienna  in 1939. He is now on the staff  of the English Department at  the University of Alberta.  Mordecai Richler's Son of a  Smaller Hero deals with conflict between first and second  generation Jews in Canada.  The hero is Noah Alder, the  place Montreal, and^the time  the early 1950's. Noah tries to  break away from the orthodox  Jewish traditions in which he  has been reared. He makes  friends with non-Jewish people  and eventually, like the author  himself, goes to Europe in  search of independence and a  new life. Nevertheless there  remains a strong bond between  Noah and his grandfather,  Melech Adler who had emigrated years previously from  the Jewish ghetto in Poland.  The novel describes also  how, in this period a new immigrant group arrives ��� the  "greeners" as they are called  ��� and they in their turn are  iesented by the established  Jews of Montreal.  The Sacrifice by Adele Wiseman of Winnipeg is similar in  theme to the Richler book. The  central character in The Sacrifice, however, is an old man,  Abraham, who,  with his wife  Sarah and son Isaac, fled from  the Ukraine after a pogrom in  which two sons, Moses and Jacob, were hanged. They came  to Canada (presumably Winnipeg) some years before the Second World War.  Sarah never  really adjusts to the new world  Those things that come to the man who waits seldom turn out  to be the things he's waiting for.  An obvious difference  The visit of the Russion Premier Krushchev as far as the  average person is concerned contains one unusual feature. There  did appear to be an obvious difference in the manner used by  the Russian premier, when one compares his demeanor with that  ���f his underlings under similar circumstances.  Remember when Mikoyan, the deputy premier visited the  United States. His was a deliberate poker face. Gromyko also in  any of his TV appearances in and out of United Nations orbit  has the same poker face. Their answers to questions were the  same strict party line answers and nothing more, with emphasis  on the nothing more.  Krushchev made himself acceptable by indulging in humorous banter when the occasion arose. He was quick with the  quip and rarely made a mistake.  Perhaps a careful analysis of his quips and other humorous asides might contain clues as to the deliberate policy of the  Russian government. His outright attempts at propaganda, obvi-  ous as they were, contain nothing, not already known.  When one considers Mr. Krushchev vs Mikoyan and the  lesser officials of the Russian government, as far as we know  them outside their native land, there appears to be a wide gap in  the liberties a lesser official has when speaking for general consumption compared to the liberties Mr.  Krushchev   displayed.  Krushchev is a smart man. His ready speech, alert mind  and ability to directly sum up a question thrown at him places  him high in the world of repartee. Whether his generosity  in  speech also embraces high government policy remains to be seen.  It would appear that a waiting spell is necessary before one can  evaluate the visit of Krushchev to tlie United States in its proper  perspective. Maybe he plans to adopt the "if you can't beat them,  join them" policy from now on.  Abraham is a butcher and  his whole life is centred in his  family and especially in the  one son left to him. When Isaac  marries, the difference in viewpoint between the old and the  young, the orthodox and the  unorthodox, becomes apparent.  This* is accentuated after Sarah  and Isaac both die leaving  Abraham alone with his daughter-in-law Ruth and his little  grandson Moses. As the novel  ends, one feels that Moses will  probably bring, the honor and  glory to the family that Abraham longed for, but Abraham  will not be there, unfortunately, to enjoy his triumph.  How to become accepted by  Canadians is a problem that  confronts many newcomers  and it is a recurring theme in  many of the novels about immigrants. It is the motivating  factor in the life of Sandor  Hunyadi the hero of a fairly  recent novel by John Marlyn  entitled Under the Ribs of  Death.  Sandor is a Hungarian lad  whase   parents   emigrated   to  Canada early  in this  century  and settled in Winnipeg. As a  boy,   Sandor    belonged   to   a  gang of "foreign" boys whose  "enemies" were a gang of English boys. Sandor was ashamed  of  his   parents who were always poor, who spoke Hungarian or  German at home, and  who kept roomers.  Sandor's ambition was to be  a success and to be accepted  by the English. He considered  it a sign of progress when his  parents started to use tinned  foods and "store" bread. As  soon as he could he got a job  and changed his name to Alex  Hunter, Alexander being the  Anglicized  form of Sandor.  In the 1920's Alex became  a successful real estate and insurance agent. He married, acquired an English friend, and  bought a house in the better  part of the north end (the foreign section). He hoped soon to  The three English ladies, on  the other hand, who came to  Vancouver around 1895 in  Ethel Wilson's novel The Innocent Traveller, never had  any trouble "becoming Canadian". Miss Topaz Edgeworth  "the innocent traveller" of the  book, her widowed sister Annie and her niece Rachel, liked  Canada from the very first.  "It's my kind of country," said  Rachel, "and I never want to  go back home again. There's  something ��� well, I feel Canadian, just as if I'd been born  here." And the ladies stayed,  and Mrs. Hastings' sons (who  had preceded them) married  Canadian girls and established  Canadian families.  This story, by the way, has  a fundation in fact, and is said  to be based partly on Mrs. Wilson s own family history. Mrs.  Wilson was born in South Af-  England.'   **""   SCh��01   in  b/Sf' T~e ^^mother*  fe J�� h �� C��burn' dePicts a  thS S maCnkg^0Und simiIar to  todav KCanadian tuples  lo-day. In this novel Ruth   of  Irish-Canadian descent ?s married to Jenda of Czechoslovak-  Z V^J1*0 ParallelTories  are told, that of Ruth's Canari?  Czec^-B^" P *���*  <-zeen     Babicka."    The   tmm  grandmothers never met but  SrouSf%Me iS fore���r 'used  School of hard knocks  When someone asked Thomas Carlyle from what university he had graduated, he replied: "The university of hard  knocks." It is reasonably certain that many of the world's  greatest benefactors have spent  a lot of time in the same school  They owed their purpose and  resolution to the obstacles  1 hey met and overcame. I once  heard a millionaire tell a group  of friends about his experiences as a newsboy. He said: "I  had a tough time and was often  discouraged but I know now  it was good for me. I learned  to meet the public and when  rebuffs and insults came I took  it on the chin and kept on going,"  Many a man wih such an experience decides to protect his  own children from such hardship and surrounds them with  luxuries he never knew as a  lad. He has them driving expensive cars while still in their  teens. What happens? In most  cases they pathetically lack  the strong qualities of their  father. As one writer puts it:  "They recline in slippered ease  and are smothered by their father's success."  *    *    *  One of the best stories we  know is told by Dr. Frank  Boreham in his book: Rubble  and Roseleaves. On the east  coast of England near the Dog-  .,*i7PHEv!-.;-  ';';:SGiEiis?:  By Archer Wallace  ^Monitor  AN. 'WTBlNA.7iO.NAt'.'  DAILY UtW$i>k?.iR  Good Reading  for the  Whole Family  Facts  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway St., Boston 15, Mass.  Send your newspaper for the time  checked.   Enclosed find my check or  money order.    1 year $20 ���  6 months $10 Q       3 months $5 ���  Name  Address  City  Zone  State  PB-16  ger Banks there are many little fishing villages where, for  many generations, hardy fishermen reap the .^arvest of the  sea and send it on to London  and other cities.  There is no scarcity of fish  in the near-by waters, but the  fisherman's troubles began after the fish were caught. The  fish, when on their way to London, were kept in large tanks  with perforated  sides  so that  the water from the sea could  flow in and out and thus the  fish   were   kept  fresh.  There  was, however, this drawback;  once   securely   in    the   tank  which   was  lowered  into  the  pea,  the  fish   ceased  to swim  around  and   simply  lay  limp  and  listless.   When   delivered  at Billingsgate, London's famous fish market, they did not  appear as appetizing or fresh  as when they   had been first  caught,   although   they    were  etill alive.  All the  fishermen  had the same trouble  ���  all  but one.  4*        %**        5JC  There was one fisherman  who managed to get his fish to  market in excellent condition  He landed them there to the  delighted merchants, healthy,  lively and firm as when they  were first caught. Naturally  the dealers were all anxious to  buy from this man and to pay  hirii the highest price. Other  fishermen marvelled at his  success and vainly guessed at  the secret of it. That went on  for several years and all their  guessing was in vain.  Just before his death the old  fisherman instructed his daughter to pass on the secret to the  other men. She told them that  her father used to drop a catfish into the perforated tank.  This kept the other fish in a  state of excitement; a perfect  ferment of agitation and alarm  They never got a chance to lie  there and become limp and listless as did the fish in the other  ���tanks. The catfish wouldn't allow them to be lazy: it was  constantly on the go and kept  them on the go.  "There   is   something   worth  remembering   in    that   story.  There are few people, perhaps.  none at all, who do not have  something in their lives which  "There is always a fly in the  irritates and annoys. We say,  ointment," yet these things are  often   beneficial   in  the   long  run.   We  once  heard a   great  teacher say: "Every boy ought  to  be  compelled  to study   at  least   one   subject   which   he  heartily dislikes."  Many would sharply disagree with that man but we  feel sure he was right.  Having to meet difficult and  sometimes unpleasant experiences gives us backbone and  purpose and resolution.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  I'tltH'lirJl _  What was the west's first  newspaper?  The Nor'Wester, the first  newspaper in th6 cimaJKm  NorthWeSt, eslablSefS  Winnipeg in 1859 by William  Coldwell and Willian? Bu k n���  ham. It was published fortnightly and reflected the views of the  S irfth V��CiSr0US   Can^  party m the settlement.  It attacked' the charter of the  t5?�� itheJah,ty of the ^nd  nf!\ Sf ��� the old settlei* and,  preached immediate annexation  by Canada  The fears thus arou*  ft P*Tied the f�����dation for  the Rebellion of 1869-70.  h*l0th Coidwell and Buckingham were born in England, the  former coming to Canada in'l85i  and joining the staff of the To-  iTSJ^f'��� t-he latter ^^ing  JL S?7 a?d i��min-g the staff of  the Toronto Globe. In 1859 they  conveyed a press, type, ink and  paper to the Red River by oy-  cart to set up their new paper.  Buckingham later returned to  Upper Canada and became own-  2; * Jhe Norfolk Reformer  then of the Stratford Beacon, before serving as private secretary  to Prime Minister Alexander  Mackenzie from 1873 to 1878.  Is acclamation a Canadian word?  Certainly the word itself is not  of Canadian origin. But its use  m the phrase "elected by acclamation," meaning elected  without a vote because there is  no opposing candidate, would  seem to be peculiar to Canada.  At any rate, this meaning of acclamation is not given in any  authoritative English or American dictionary.  When was Canada's first census?  Almost three hundred years  ago ��� in 1666. In that year the  great Intendant Talon directed  the taking of a census that probably antedates any other national census in the world in the modern sense of the term. Talon him-  himself acted as one of the enumerators.  The 1666 census ascertained  the number of inhabitants in  New France, their sex, age, marital condition and occupations.  The count was 3215 persons. A  complete census of the Dominion is taken every ten years ���  the next one will be in 1961 ���  and a partial one is taken midway between the regular decennial ones.  What is actinolite?  Actinolite is a mineral, a silicate of calcium, magnesium and  iron. The fibrous variety is often  mistaken for true asbestos. Deposits of this mineral have been  noted in Quebec, Ontario, British Columbia and the Yukon,  but the only deposits ever worked in Canada were those near  the village of Actinolite in Hastings County, Ontario. They were  mined intermittently from 1883  to 1927. The mineral was ground,  mixed with coal tar and used?  for roofing purposes. Coast News, Oct. 1, 1959.     3  leaders  Are you interested in your  girls 8 to 17? Tlie Sechelt  Brownies and Sechelt Guides  must have leaders to continue.  These girls are worth working for, they deserve a portion  of your time. Remember, they  are your own girls. If leaders  are not forthcoming these two  groups will have to disband.  Assist your girls. Contact  Mrs. Williams or Mrs. David  Walker for further details. The  monthly meeting of the Sechelt  Girl Guide association will be  held Oct. 19 at 8 p.m. at the  home of Mrs. C. Mitten, Wilson Creek.  A  complete Optical Service  G. ft. MUTRIE  OPTOMETRIST  Palmer  Apt,���Gibsons, B.C.  Office Hours  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  or by  appointment  Phone GIBSONS 334  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Mount Elphinstone  TFO  ;nat  CHOOL  DeMolay  Bottle Drive  October 8  .'���  !*.*��� '������������'���'  Fishing Tackle  Commercial and Sports  Hardware���Dry  Goods  BAPCO   PAINT  A: Interior & Marine  HASSANS STORE  PENDER HARBOUR 182  An outfit for your child at school! She has probably  outgrown some of her dresses and, naturally, you will  want her to have some of the new school styles. Here  is a selection of lovely back^to-school dresses designed  by our Marian Martin. Any one of them will put  daughter among the best dressed in her class.  "Brother," too, has been included in this selection.  Printed Pattern 9369 is for the Junior Miss and can  he made with a swirling or a sleek skirt. Why not make  both versions of this smart shirtdress? Note the Moused back and the interesting button detail. The pattern  comes in Junior Miss Sizes 9 to 17.  The dress your Teen-er will want to wear every day  is this breezy, easy-to-sew shirtwaist. It has a gay flip-  up collar and button-hack yoke above an action pleat.  Printed Pattern 9165 comes in Teen sizes 10 to 16.  Little Sister loves separates as much as her Big  Sister. These separates mix-match so happily through  the school year. The blouse and skirt are easy to sew  in a carefree tubbable cotton. Printed Pattern 9404  comes in Children's Sizes 2 to 10.  Whip up a wonderful, new wardrobe for sister, and  one for brother also, from this smart separates pat-  tern. Ideal for back-to-school. Choose skip-iron cottons in gay, mix-match colors. The boy's trousers come  in three lengths. Printed Pattern 9050 comes in children's sizes 2 to 8.  Printed Pattern 9395 is the beginner's delight. No  waist seams, this princess jumper has a whining skirt  and button-on belt. Choose warm washable wool for  jumper, cotton for blouse, and your child is all set  for happy days in the classroom. Printed Pattern 9395  comes in children's sizes 2 to 10.  Daughter will adore this gay youmg middy fashion.  It has a wide whirl skirt topped by a new, easy-fit  blouse. Sew it for school, parties, or holidays in a  crisp cotton blend, cotton, or wool in bright or basic  colors. It will be lovely for every occasion. Printed  Pattern 9390 comes in Girls' sizes 6 to 14.  The desk set's favorite style for school, Printed Pattern 9119 is Mom's favorite too ��� a princess that's  popular in the classroom or at a party. Make two ver  sions with our easy-to-follow Printed Pattern ��� one  with a collar, one with a simple-but-smart square neckline. This pattern comes in Child's sizes 2 to 10.  Whip up this dashing jacket and beanie-cap set for  Little Brother (or for sister, or both). It is perfect  for school as well as play, in bright wool, cotton tweed,  or denim. Make several versions. Printed Pattern  9408 comes in Children's sizes 2 to 10.  Printed Patterns 9165 and 9395 are Forty Cents  EACH; 9408, 9369, 9404, 9050, 9390, 9119 are Fifty  Cents EACH, in coins (stamps cannot be accepted).  Send to Marian Martin, care of the Coast News,. Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.  Sewing machine tips  ���V 0  With sewing projects galore  on the fall agenda, many women may be buying new sewing  machines or having old faithfuls  reconditioned.   Either   way,   one.  should resolve to keep our machines in top condition by following   local   sewing center ex-  HI-BALL WITH  BLACK BALL  to and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, Frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space -TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  ANT  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL���8 p.m. SHARP  Don V Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  perts' advice on machine care.  Always keep yoxur sewing machine covered between sewing  sessions, to protect it from dust.  Keep attachments in a box.  When the machine is not in usej  it is advisable to let the presser  foot down on a scrap of cloth,  to help the tension stay at proper  adjustment, and to take up any  excess oil. When storing machine for several months, first  remove dust, lint, then oil "to  prevent rust damages from moisture-holding lint.  Proper cleaning is important  to a sewing machine. The bobbin  case is a favorite lodging place  for dust and lint. A special lint  brush may be obtained at local  sewing centers to keep the machine free of lint. Remove bobbin  and bobbin case, and clear away  all foreign matter.  Also brush between the tension discs, and under the head of  the machine. A good feature of  several of the most popular sewing machines is the removable  cover on the under side of the  machine. This cover helps keep  the moving parts clean, and free  of dust.  After all lint has been removed, refer to the instruction booklet which comes with your machine for points to oil. Place a  tiny drop of oil in all cil holes.  and wherever there is movement  of parts. You will find oiling,  points in such places as the bobbin winder, near the bobbin  case, on the head of the machine,  inside the face plate where the  needle mechanism is located,  and underneath the machine.  Automatic machines will also  need occasional oiling around  the mechanisms that operate the  zigzag movement of the needle.  On an automatic machine with  a stitch chart, oiling is recommended in area underneath the  stitch chart.  Apply only one drop of oil in  each of the holes and don't oil  too heavily. Too much is wasteful, and  will collect dust.  Some portions of the machine,  such as the gears, require lubrication rather than oiling. Follow directions in your instruction book.  If, through use of improper  oil your sewing machine mechanism becomes gummy, apply a  drop of kerosene at all working  parts. Using a soft piece of material, sew rapidly, wiping up  excess kerosene with a lint-free  cloth. After the kerosene has  softened the oil and every part  has been wiped dry, then oil all  parts.  CUTTING TREES?  DON'T CUT YOUR POWER!  Each year when the weather is right for land  x clearing, a lot of people are inconvenienced by  interruptions to their electric service because power  (lines have trees dropped across them, or they are  broken by blasting operations. If you are going  to clear land, blast or fall trees near our power  lines, please tell us about it in advance. By helping  us take precautions you might save your neighbors  inconvenience, and yourself embarrassment  sad possible expense.  B. C. ELECTRIC i.  A LOOSE WIRE MAY BE A LIVE WIRE!  Avoid danger���don't touch  or pick up dangling lines, if  A you see any wires knocked,  v down by frees or storm, act  ��� for your safety ���oalt She  B.C, "f.lQClrlCa       ,   ^ >* (By Dr. ROY SMITHURST)  Sechelt Dentist  We have tied up at Churchill  (July 24) taking on fuel, cargo  and a change of some personnel and passengers.  Several members of a visiting,  party made generous offers regarding community support if a  dentist would locate in the  areas which they represented.  Much as I love this northland  and the Eskimos I fear that I  prefer the "Sunshine Coast" as  a permanent. residence.  Churchill, the town, is anything but attractive. You who  live on the Sunshine Coast with,  its trees can have no idea of the  barrenness of this land. There  are growths of stunted trees  ahout four feet high, so don't  grumble too much about the  rain.  Yesterday I was taken by helicopter to consult on certain patients with army dentists. While  over Hudon Bay we saw a large  school of whales. The water was  so clear we could see the enormous animals as they surfaced,  blew fountains of water and dived again.  An interesting passenger on  the C. D. Howe was Dr. O. Shen-  sky of the. National Museum in  Ottawa. Aii anthropologist, he is  doing research among the Eskimos. In conversation I was able  to give him some information regarding their teeth formation.  He became quite interested and  I find I am now collaborating  with him in quite an investigation of certain characteristics of  the dentation which varies from  white  people.  Two or three .days later I was  drafted   into   the   archeological  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge ^Noi' 76 Meets Gibson*  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday; each month.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording "District* of  Vancouver and situate on North  Lake, south side of North Lake  approximately 46 chains east of  the outlet of North Lake located  at the west end.  Take notice that S. Anderson  of 8203 Government Rd., R.R.  No. 8 New Westminster, B.C.,  occupation housewife intends,, to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on the south side of North Lake  approximately 46 chains east of  the outlet of North Lake, located  on the west end; thence 3 chains  east; thence .10 .chains south;  thence 3 chains west; thence 10  chains north arid containing 3  acres, more or less, for the purpose of summer cottage.  S. ANDERSON  Dated Aug. 31, 1959.  NOTICE  OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on West  Lake,   Nelson  Island.  Take notice that I, L. David  Cowie of 4540 15th N. E. Seattle,  Washington, occupation Presbyterian Minister, intends to apply  for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  South shore of West Lake, approximately 1400 feet S. W. of  isliand Lot No. 2603; thence 2  chains South; thence East to  Lake Shore; thence along lake  shore in Northerly and Westerly  direction to point of commencement and containing one (1)  acre, more or less, for the purpose of summer camp site.  L. DAVID  COWIE  Dated August 18th, 1959.  group on the C. D^Howe. While  working at Coral Harbor, Southampton Island they had found  an ancient Eskimo village.  Among their findings were some  jawbones so I was flown by helicopter to pass an opinion on  teeth.  The findings were definitely  of food animals. I could identify  walrus, bear and some kind of  deer, probably cariboo but one  skull was completely strange to  me. On our second day's work  there revealed the effects of.  soft, prepared foods. The wealthier families able to live on the  ���white man's ready-mix had almost all the decayed teeth. In  a population of just under 200,  there were 30 extractions, 26  fillings, and 10 cavaties unfilled  due to shortage of time. Fourteen fillings and four left unfilled were among three peopl,  who could afford white man's  food.  Our next point of call was to  have been Nottingham Island  early on July 29 but when we  arrived 60 mph winds and rough  seas made it impossible to get  people aboard by boat or helicopter. The waves came over the  aft rail and the medical area  was awash two inches deep for  a while. The Howe took shelter  and as.I write 12 hours later we  are still hove to in the lee of a  small island.  It was about four o'clock on  the following morning before  we got in when the weather let  up." There were only two families  to check so .we were. finished  before breakfast then all went  to bed as we were faced with a  busy session at Cape Dorset.  This was the third time we  visited Cape Dorset on this trip  so we could clear up the work  there but even in this attempt  the weather was against us and  we were forced to sail leaving  aout 20 untreated Eskimo. I was  personally sorry but when I saw  the last boat return and the difficulties of getting the passengers aboard it was apparent we  could not be of service to them.  We all remembered the fate  of the Nascopie, the ship which,  the C. D. Howe replaced after1  it was wrecked on a reef just  about 300 feet astern of us.  We   next    move   on to Lake  Harbor. Baffin Island but more  about that  in the next issue.  (To be continued)  w  , 'f     * >  \  FOUR BRITISH WRITERS combine sparkling wit with knowledge of the English language to produce a hilarious half-hour  of literary fun and games in My Word, a' BBC transcription program each Sunday on CBC radio's Trans-Canada network. They  are Frank Muir (with moustache) and Dennis Norden, the two  script writers of Take It From Here, and Nancy Spain (top left**  and E. Arnot Robertson. My Word starts off to be a quiz show  but ends up as a free-for-all of spontaneous wit and comment.  Sechelt news items  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mr. and Mrs. E.S. Clayton  are in Dartmouth, N.S., guests  of their daughter and husband,  Lieut, and Mrs. Morris. Visiting there also is Miss Margaret  Clayton of London, England,  who ia Mr. Clayton's sister. He  has not seen her for some  years. The Claytons will also  visit New York before they  return to Sechelt.  Mrs. Haines and Mrs. Hill  visited their property on the  waterfront in West Sechelt.  Sisters, they are daughters of  the late Grange V. Holt, who  was one of the directors of  Union Steamships. They spent  many happy times as young  girls at the old Sechelt Hotel  which is no ��� more.- One is the  wife of Colonel Haines and the  other of Dr. J. Hill. Dr. Hill  also was here for a few days.  They called friends including  Miss Linnie Nickson and Mr.  and Mrs. F. French. They noted  many changes in the area.  Mrs. Norah Anglin of Vancouver is visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Olaf Korgan*  Terry Osborne, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Osborne  is on the sick list in hospital  in Vancouver.  Charles Lillie and Cliff Connor are back from a successful hunting trip in the interior.  _ Miss Bessie Burrell is in Vancouver for a few days.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVlN  While farms are becoming  fewer in Canada they are increasing in .size, the average, in.  1956 being ? 302.5, acres against  2^9?3 in 1951.  Local Sales Rep.  NORMAN STEWART  Phone Gibsons 189  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  "      with  Standard Faraaee 03 with exclusive  Detergent-Action Thermiso! keeps  your burner system clean for low-cost,  efficient operation. And, because it's  specially refined for furnaces, you get  more heat for your money. Your  best buy for circulating heaters is  Standard Stove Oil.  Start our automatic  "keep-filled" service  now and end fuel ordering for the rest of  the season. .  For pro/npfHOOSEWAfiiER sery/ce, call  G.H. (Gerry) MACDONALD  WILSON CREEK  Tel. SECHELT 222  RETURN TO WHALLEY  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hilde-  brand and children Judy and  Jimmy, of Whalley, have returned home after spending  eight weeks with Mrs. Hilde-  brand's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  A.E. Ritchey, Gibsons.  4    Coast News,   Oct.  1,  1959.  Considering its age this is a  mighty fast old world.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc  MON., WED., FRI.,���-1 to 4 p.m.  or   any time by appointment  PHONE 172-W ���- GIBSONS  Bkhhb  ALDER  FIR  DUFF'S  WILSON CREEK  FUEL  SECHELT 78F  Garden Bay Boat Works Ltd,  ' is* now; under the management of  S. A. (Danny) Harling  10, YEARS MARINE EXPERIENCE       ~  24,Hour ��� phone TUrner 3^2366  Fully equipped for all hull and mechanical "repairs  -c  Rogers Plumbing  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SOME LESS THAN WHOLESALE  3/4" Copper .^...;..u���.L...    30c foot  Chromium Plated Traps        2.10  Range Boilers .......    $19.50  New Close-Coupled English Toilets    $29.50  White Bathroom Set, everything complete .... $129.50  Stainless Steel Sinks -.....:-    $12.90  4" Soil Pipe    $4.90 per 5 ft. length  Pembroke Baths, white enamelled   .:..  ...   $55.00  4" Vitrified Tees for Septic Tank $2.50  200 gal. Septic Tanks, Delivered    $48,50;  3" Copper Tubing in 12 ft: lengths  $1.39 per foot  1/2" Hard Copper Tubing, 12 ft. lengths .. 20c per foot  1^/2"; Elbow* copper  '?;..��.... ���:..��� Zi.~ -v- '..���....:..-:-��� 10c  1/2" Tee, copper ,.     13c  No Corrode Pipe, 8 ft. lengths   ...............   $4.00  also 2 in. Perforated  8 ft; lengths 3% in. ......:.,.:.    $3.15  also Crosses for Septic Drains  WE NOW SELL PLASTIC PlIfE & FITTINGS  1/2" to l1/*" ���S & S Catalogue Prices  No. 40 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  2 Elements ��� 3,000 Watts ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY  $86  .-v.-.    y-'Ay --y.:y  No. 30 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  1 Element -r- 10; Y^ears guarantee  ONLY $77  .?:���:��� v..v?:.-.  SAVE, AT .LEAST $10  JACUZZI PUMPS -T- we sett them for less  also DURO PUMPS  MODERN PLUMBING ROUGHED IN  Average House ��� $250  ANYTHING YOU DON'T WANT WE  REFUND YOUR MONEY  BOX 197  '   ���.--������   .    *'      j*-'.?!      ���     ���*  A \-  .$s Phones   A^ .*/  ���������;S^REJ^^.I^Sli)ENCB 105Y  VANCOUVER  LAND RECORDING DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE that Standard  Oil Company of British Columbia. Limited of Vancouver, B.C,  occupation oil distributors, intends to apply for a lease of the  following described lands situate in Davies Bay. Strait of  Georgia, North of Wilson Creek  and being a portion of Lot 6263  in front of District Lot 1356,  Group 1, New Westminster District.  COMMENCING at the South  Easterly corner of said Lot 6263;  thence S. 83 deg. 31' W. alono- thi  Southerly boundary of said Lot  6268, 300.00 feet; thence N. 6 deg.  29' W. 300.0 feet; thence N. 83  deg. 31' E. 300.0 feet more or less  to High Water Mark of Davies  Bay; thence Southerly along  said High Water Mark to the  point of commencement and containing 2.05 acres more or less!  for the purpose of operating a  bulk oil plant and marine service station.  STANDARD OIL COMPANY  OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  LIMITED  per G. M. Christie.  Dated  September 1st, 1959.  B.C.'S REFRESHING NEW DISCOVERY,  A GREAT LAGER BEER BY......  O'KEEFE BP.EVOG COMPANY B.C. LIMITED  mm  "������������"*   vs?v  This advertisemer.i is not published or displayed by ihe Li;,uc.- Co.-uui Sca.'J'or by ihe Government of British Columbia,  seiooft SPEAKER: Mr. Robert Burns  SUBJECT:  Water Supply Problems  All types of FOOTWEAR  for the entire family  IF YOU DON'T SEE WHAT YOU LIKE  ASK FOR IT  PURSES ��� SHOE ACCESSORIES  MAIL ORDERS APPRECIATED  Wigard's Shoe Store  Phone SECHELT 25G  ii.^.^.vi.MUt.-3'Eri*.  VERA LOWE  SCHOOL OF DANCING  BALLET, TAP, NATIONAL AND CHARACTER  Registration  Sechelt, Friday- Oct. 2nd  St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall, 3 to-5 p.m.  Madeira Pafik, Monday, Oct. 5  Legion Hall' 3 to 5 p.m.  Wheel Alignment  and  Balancing  EVERY  WEDNESDAY  ALL   DAY  MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT  IN ADVANCE  Sunnycrest Motors  BILL WRIGHT. Prop.  Phone GIBSONS 142  SMARt   HOllSlWI��15  go for m^wmw^my.  UWW/....^<>hA^M><,V>.   V   .PVKM.    .  You housewives know what you want in  home fuel. You want small, convenient  monthly payments, rather than a big bill  every time fuel is delivered. You want  positive proof that you're getting your  money's worth. And you want bother-  free service. All this you get with metered  LP-Gas.  V**A**y.        *\\   ���"  .������AV.  ���.     V***"**  with- on * #*r?r*& hah  *^toAi mpA%^ jfttss* *��*N��msr  .>.��V/    ^W> WAVS��*W.JV V^VVV^'V'*       ���//    WM1    '  ��� Pay for gas monthly���helps your budget.  ��� Use the gas first, then pay only for what's  used.  ��� Check your bill against the meter���know  exactly how much gas you've used.  ��� N��  out-of-gas    worry���the meter tells us  when you need fuel.  ��� No bothersome re-ordering, no phone ealls, no  need for you to stay home when we deliver.  Coast News,  Oct.  1,   1959.    5  taass:  How about a succulent turkey ?  MODSRN mm? SI&VICE  C & S SALES  Phone SECHELT 3  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Phone GIBSONS 33  Succulent, plump - breasted  roasted to a turn B.C. turkey  is   unsurpassed   in   downright  good flavor and attractiveness.  Just think of the numerous occasions that turkey, now available, can help you solve the  "what to serve" problem.  Serve turkey hot or cold,  with or without stuffing. Slice  it into chunky tender slices  for cold plate meals or cut up  the succulent meat chunk size  for mighty good salads, or  make-ahead casseroles.  TURKEY  TIPS  Ready-io-cook: This bird is  drawn and cleaned, ready to  cook.  Dressed: This bird is not  drawn and the head and feet  are still attached. Get your butcher to draw and remove head  and feet and the tough leg  tendons.  Check iime-tables: Some time  tables are for "dressed weight"  others for "ready-to-cook."  Subtract 20 percent or one-fifth  of the dresstd weight to get  the ready-to-cook weight.  Cooking    Time-Table:     For  "dressed" turkey 8 to 10 lbs.:  325 deg. F., 3 to ZVz hours; 10  to 14 lbs.: 325 deg. F., ZVz to 4  hours; 14 to 18 lbs.: 300 deg.. F.,  4 to AVz hours; 18 to 20 lbs.:  300 deg. F., for 4V2 to 6 hours;  over 20 lbs.: 300 deg F., for 6  to 7 hours.  If bird is straight from refrigerator add 5 minutts per  pound to baking time.  If bird is not stuffed it will  take 5 minutes less per pound  to roast.  If bird is particularly broad  breasted add 40 to 60 minutes  to total roasting time.  Allow 45  to 50 minues for  Printed Pattern  ^��-~  SIZES"  9258 6-M'  Look at the diagram���you can  whip up this easy dress in less  than a day. Choose mandarin or  scooped neckline above straight  and easy lines���no waist seams.  Pretty in print or plain.  Printed Pattern 9258: Girls'  Sizes 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 10  takes  2Vs  yards  35-inch fabric.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont  the bird to stand after removing from the oven so that juices  will set and the bird will be  easier to carve. This gives you  time to make the gravy and  garnish the turkey.  To stuff or noi io stuff: Turkey can be served roasted without stuffing. The stuffing can  be baked in a separate casserole or try this new trick. Shape  stuffing into ball-forms,, place  on a greased cookie sheet, then  bake 400 deg. F., until crispy  and brown. The stuffing will  bake while the turkey sets.  Safely Notes for Stuffing:  Bread stuffing is responsible  for many stomach upsets and  should be treated carefully.  Make stuffing just before placing into the cavity or just before baking the stuffing. If the  turkey is to be served cold, the  stuffing must be removed and  refrigerated separately.. For  cold turkey both turkey and  stuffing should be popped out  of the oven and into tlie refrigerator, no sitting around at  room temperature to cool,  please. When the stuffed turkey is served hot remove bird  to refrigerator as soon as removed from the table. Remove  the stuffing and refrigerate in a  covered dish. Use stuffing up  within 24 hours; the roasted  bird within 4 to 5 days.  To Sharp-Freeze Left-overs:  Arrange to freezer-wrap and  sharp-freeze left-over meat as  soon as possible after cutting  it from the bird. Or make casseroles, bake them and then  chill, wrap and sharp-freeze.  Operation Starshooter  launched by Legion  The   Canadian   Legion   has  launched its "Operation  Star-  Shooter" to improve the physical   fitness of boys and   girls  from eight to 18. The announcement was made by the Legion's  Dominion executive council.  Physical efficiency tests will  be given to measure the fitness  of   individuals.   A    choice   of  three sets of exercises are offered to improve the fitness level. These  are  the daily run,  progressive power  and   5 BX  (Basic   Exercises).    All    exercises have been approved  by  the    department   of   national  health and welfare......  The sports skills tests are  intended to introduce more  youngsters into participant  sports such as track and field.  Certain basic requirements in  running and jumping must be  met before the subject can pass  this phase of "Operation Star-  Shooter."  The-, program is an /out-  growttij- of the Legion's annual  track and field clinic in Toronto, a one-week clinic in conjunction with the Canadian National Exhibition. Each year  some ' 150 athletes from all  provinces are brought to Tor-  cnto to receive training from  the world's top coaches.  Experience at. the clinic has  shown- that many athletes too  of ter receive neither leadership nor encouragement when  they   return   to   their    home  towns.  Key to "Operation Star-  Shooter" is the development  of the heart and lungs. This is  where stamina begins, and it  can be accomplished through  running. Tests conducted in  one province suggest that there  is a considerable job of stamina  building to be done. Sixty-four  percent of those tested in one  experiment failed to measure  up to a satisfactory fitness  level. Although, this does not  suggest that the national level  of unfitness is this high, it  does present, cause for concern.  Part of the value of "Operation Star-Shooter" is in that it  will eventually provide a significant national picture of the  state of physical fitness among  our youth. The program has  already been endorsed by many  authorities.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Announcement  For those who experience difficulty in going to Vancouver for .the treatment of their foot conditions, we  are planning to provide a "Floating Chiropody Office"  on the M. V. Dorthy J. II, whch will make regular calls  at:      ���������**'���  GIBSONS LANDING (Government Wharf  REDROOFS (Mr.? Cooper's Wharf)  PENDER HARBOUR (Hospital Wharf)  WESTVIEW (Foot of Wharf Street)  and other whales as requested  We propose to Commence this service the week of  OCTOBER 12, 1959  Because of the possibility that weather conditions can interfere with a definite schedule, appointment request cards,  ready to be mailed to me, are available at:  v     LANG'S DRUG STORES at Sechelt and Gibsons  THE COAST NEWS at Gibsons  Mr. COOPER at Redroofs  THE MARINE HOTEL and E. BLACK'S DRUGS at Westview  or you may write directly to me:  ARTHUR L. HILTON, D.S.C.  Doctor of Surgical Chiropody  Foot Specialist,  1380 Ridgewood Drive, North Vancouver, B.C.  giving me your Name, Address and Phone Number. You will  be phoned upon our arrival and a suitable appointment time  arranged.  CHIROPODISTS FOOT SPECIALISTS  WOODWARD  STORES LIMITED  Vancouver, B.C.  By  Mrs. J. Macey  Art Lockwood and Ken Gal-  lier leave Saturday to represent Local 297 at the B.C. Confederation of Labor to be held  in Vancouver, Oct. 3 - 10.  Mrs. S. Peterson's sister,  Mrs. E.A. Gardener and daughter Lois of West Vancouver  will make their home here  with the S. Petersons.  A recent guest of the D. Davids was Mrs. David's mother,  Mrs. Calvert of Salmon Arm.  Mr. and Mrs. C.B. Davies  have moved to Hillcrest, the  new home built for them. Their  first weekend guests have been  Mr. and Mrs. Milt Buell of  Toronto, Ont.  During the week Mrs. Davies  entertained the children of  Port Mellon Elementary school  showing them through the new  house and supplying treats.  The W.A. of the Port Mellon  Community church will hold  an Open House Tea at Hillcrest for. adults Sat., Oct. 3.  All are welcome. Proceeds of  the tea will go to the church  building fund.  B. Carey and S. Klatt have  been on a hunting trip in the  Clear  Water district.  Mrs. A. Edmonds organized  and entertained the 10-20 club  at her home Friday, Sept. 19.  The next get-together will be  at Mrs. M. Whitty's home.  Lockers  WE ARE NEVER  CONSISTENTLY  ,   UNDERSOLD!  Maple Leaf & Shamrock  Half or Whole  Legs & Breast  OF  Fresh  Chicken  2T  lb  GR.  A  BRISKET  Pot     9qc  Roast   &h.  T.V. Sinners 69c  Chicken & Chips  89c  Family Size  Round Ste  GRADE A  Tfeanksffivini  BUY NOW    TPSlh  AT THIS ^IW.  LOW. LOW PRICE!  We will hold for you  FREEZER PACKS are  our SPECIAL FIELD.  We offer the ONLY  COMPLETE Freezer  Service on the Peninsula  Cut,  Wrapped  &  Flash  Frozen  The Store of Quality  Phone SECHELT 1 ii-*-*  if  '''*&�� *:���%���* **!*  Phone Sechelt 10  Peninsula  {fteivtofeV  Jiere for the first time anywhere���  elegance with economy!  Elegant Impala 4-Door Sport Sedan  THE SUPERLATIVE  { **������    '������"JWw/v...  If ever a car stood out from the rest of the crop, it's this  '60 Chevy. From its clean-thrusting, grille to its dapper  rear deck, its styling is as fresh as a new-minted coin.  You'll be just as wide-eyed over what's inside ��� the relaxing roominess, tasteful trim, hushed elegance, all  Here's new gem-bright beauty, room to sprawl in and sit  tall in. New lean-muscled engine economy, new space and  silence in the going. For fineness of features, for precise  craftsmanship ��� for all the things that make a car good to  own ��� the '60 Chevrolet stands alone in its price field.   /  comfortably cradled by Full Coil springs at all four  wheels. And yet, you'll find new economy of operation,  new dependability, new longer life. Here, truly, is the  nearest to perfection a low-priced car ever came. Take to  the road in the sparkling new sixty Chevrolet.  YffcTHE REVOLUTIONARY  xxvst, .Con/air  BY CHEVROLET  Here*s the car created to conquer a whole new field... General Motors  revolutionary compact Corvair. Here is a totally new way of going.  From its tnxnk-in-the-front to the radically new Turbo-Air rear engine,  Corvair is all new. And it's a newness that's designed to bring you the  riding comfort and six-passenger luxury standards that Canadians  look for, together with true compact-car handling and economy. See,  drive and delight in the revolutionary new Corvair at your Chevrolet  dealer's.  ** WITH THE ENGINE IN THE REAR WHERE IT BELONGS IN A COMPACT CAR!  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  There's nothing like a new car ��� and no compact  car like this de luxe Corvair 700  cr��)D  To accoir  people wc  Each  fromO  Use this op|  our new ca  our new  UNDER  UNDE  BALLOONS i  AND J  Win  EARPHOI  RECEIVE A FREI  THE PURCHASE  Deal Locally  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK mm  m  vm  ��*"���"*  (?. c   - ��... .<&���.  ��  *ro ducts  Wilson Creek  ndate local  ill be open  Night  2 to 10  :unity to view  n comfort on  play stand  (OVER  LIGHTS  : FOR ALL  THE KIDDIES  ���ic  L FREE  ET ON THE DRAW  Oft MORE GALS OF GAS  mn  r Satisfaction  "���   V  s<-     ���.   ���.**������ ���vsvsw.s.. v**. e  * <��� ��� ���XCCwCM'^rOC^M^C^j^vCs^i^'^.N ^\*^*i��Xv*i^.*.v.'**.wri  f \V.\\ .VA .W.  w  v..v�� ���*�� v  **    v.  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  THERE'S NOTHING LIKE A NEW CAR ... MAKE YOURS A ROCKET ENGINE OLDS. 1960 SUPER 88 HOLIDAY SPORTSEDAN  sA/Ofi&/  '^/paxs #d>&*6fit's  ~75(&'&*t4<i  1960 OLDSMOBILE DYNAMIC 88 HOLIDAY SCENICOUPE  ��i������lMMMMOWawW<Wl  lowTioKwwoweeoeos  Af    I '  NOW! ROCKET "00" ON  REGULAR GASI  Now... more miles per dollar!   |  Every dollar-saving Dynamic   |  88 has, as standard equipment,   {"���  the new Regular Rocket engine  ���for Rocket "Go" on lower-  cost regular gas.  mmKmw&meMwmxMm**^^  The I960 Oldsmobiles are here���as new as new can  be! Every beautiful line and every outstanding new  feature is included for your satisfaction and to bring  you the finest the medium-price class has to offer!  Oldsmobile's new and radiant styling is designed to  satisfy your sense of good taste. New Quadri-Balanced  Ride is certain to be the most comfortable and satisfying ride you've ever tried. It brings new smoothness,  I960 OLDSMOBILE NINETY-EIGHT HOLIDAY SPORTSEDAN  stability, safety and silence to every I960 Olds!  There's a new balance of power... with two Rocket  engines for '60! Three established series to choose  from! Seventeen new models ... including two new  3-seat Fiestas!  Come in and see the Mighty Satisfying I960 Oldsmobiles ... quality built, quality sold and quality serviced  for your lasting satisfaction.  O LDS MOBI L.E -- I & GO  Styled  to  Please ���Powered  to Please���and  what a Pleasure to   Drivel  O-160-8  B  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK 8    Coast News,   Oct.  1,  1959.  Congratulates Mr. and Mrs. Watson  on the opening of  fl  All wiring and lighting done by  Gibsons Electric  FOR PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY  Phone T. E. BOOKER ��� Gibsons 312F  By APPOINTMENT  Will be held in the (Activity Room of the  SECHELT SCHOOL  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29  From 7.00 p.m. to 9.00 p.m.  For further information, phone J. M. Brown, Gibsons 328  Congratulations to  Ken and iileen Watson and Staff  on the opening of  their new Supermarket  from  J  John and Kay Wood  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  OCTOBER 13  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Gladys Batchelor,, Sechelt 95F  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will he pleased to be of service.  "/w me uneil in neatcna  ESSO OIL UNITS  FINANCED BY IMPERIAL OIL LTD.  10% down ��� balance 60 months  INSURED  lowest interest rates obtainable  INSTALL NOW���No down payment till September 15  Bill Haney Heating & Sheet Metal  LTD.  LA 1-5825  or call your Imperial Oil Dealer  (DANNY WHEELER)   GIBSONS 66  BUSH  ILL  for  the right fuels...  the right lubricants...  the nght service  CCllI s a 9  ���CW.'x'x^;':  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS  66  "petroleum products  ! for every need  Cabinet men  breakfast guests  B.C. School Trustees Association expects to have members  of the provincial cabinet as  breakfast guests on Oct. 20 as  cne of the highlights of the  55th annual convention of the  association, Oct. 19 to 21 at  the Empress Hotel, Victoria.  Theme of the breakfast meeting will be "Education: Your  Job and Mine." The cabinet  will appear as the lesser known  "Council of Public Instruction" the governmental authority so far as the education system of B.C. is concerned. This  year's convention will be opened by Lieutenant-Governor  Frank Ross. Keynote address  will be delivered on the opening day by Senator Donald  Cameron of Banff and Ottawa  who will speak on "Education  and Government." Senator  Cameron has just completed  an exhaustive study of the Alberta educational system as  chairman of that province's  Royal Commission on Education. His report is now before  the Alberta government.  Banquet speaker on the final  night will be Dr. Hugh Keen-  leyside, internationally known  Canadian who left the post of  UN under secretary for public  administration to become chairman of the B.C. Power Commission and adviser to the B.C.  government on resource development policies.  Education Minister Peterson  will speak on the second day.  Huck weaving ��� a favorite  needlecraft. With it you can.  make many lovely things.  Here is an easy way to make  a lovely decoration on skirt and  blouse as well as on household  items. Pattern 947: directions,  charts for 3 designs.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  Send for a copy of 1959 Laura  Wheeler Needlecraft Book. It  has lovely designs to order: embroidery, crochet, knitting, weaving, quilting, toys. In the book,  a special surprise to make a  little girl happy ��� a cut-out doll,  clothes to color. Send 25 cents  for this book.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Entertainers Marc Wald, left  Mike Ferby, centre, and Jack  Jensen are the Rhythm Pals  featured on CBC radio's Tommy Hunter Show. Their faces  are well known in Canada because of their many television  appearances, but can you name  the instruments they play?  F'or the right answers, turn  page upside down.  ���ussuaf spuf 'jB^ino f^q  -js^ 92fl]/\[ 'sseq aiqnod -PIBm.  ojbjm   'uoipjooov   :sjaAisuv  P  resident opens  annual bazaar  Opening event of the Fall  season in Pender Harbour was  the annual bazaar of the Legion Ladies' Auxiliary. A large  attendance representative of  every section of the Harbour  assured success.  Skipper Les Wilkinson's  "Dakota Belle" made the marine pickup from various points,  end arrived at Madeira Park  pier with a capacity load.  The Bazaar was formally  opened by the auxiliary president, Mrs. W. Kent. Raffle winners were: Wool blanket, Mrs.  Steeves, Madeira Park; wool  quilt, Mrs. A. Cochrane, Vancouver; paper dispenser, Miss  Shirley Reid, on leave from  the Air Force. The floor prize,  a tablecloth, was won by Mrs'.  Don Cameron. Raffle draws  were made by Bonnie Lee.  The following ladies were in  charge of the various stalls:  Mrs. C. Reid, fruit, flowers and  vegetables; Mrs. C. Wray, home  cooking; Mrs. Don Cameron,  sewing and fancy work; Mrs.  Hatt-Cook, mystery parcels;  Mrs. Jean Rousseau, fishpond;  Mrs, Stacey was in charge of  the tea, while Mrs, Wilma  Thompson was responsible for  organizing the raffles. It is expected that the total proceeds  will gross around $400. The  auxiliary secretary is Mrs. Gilbert Lee.  \Jn& t-Womzn's. <z/fuxLLLaiij of tk&  ^Pott <zA/\��.LLori dotnrmxnltij hwiah  invite you to an  (Dhsn cJtouzs. \3zcl  a�� c^rLLLaXB^t  the new home of  <J\!{i. and ^/l/[%&. (2. JB*  2$a(jU��  at  <Poit J^dlon  October 3, 1959 from 2-4.30 p.m.  Admission 50c  ���'TfcrMr^rAr^rAA^A  Automatic  Keep Filled  Service  When Baby's hungry he lets  you know���in no uncertain  terms. But fortunately you  don't have to worry about  feeding time for your oil  burner���our records automatically tell us when to  refill the storage tank. This  is just one of the many extra  benefits you enjoy with our  Shell Heat'n-a-hurry Furnace Oil Service. Give us a  call. You'll find it costs no  more to have the best. -  Budd Kiewitz  DISTRIBUTOR SHELL OIL PRODUCTS  Phone GIBSONS 31  SELMA PARK ��� GIBSONS ��� PORT MELLON  I  1  |  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  I  |  1  1  1  |  1  i  FIRE PREVENTION WEEK, OCT. 4 to 10  Gibsons & Area Volunteer  i,  1  1  I  I  j  1  I.  I  FIRE DEPARTMENT  NEEDS YOUR HELP  If you have not paid your dues  for this year mail your cheque  immediately to:  Box 8, Gibsons Post Office  or give the cash or cheque to  Albert Crowhurst at Totem Realty,  Bal Block, Gibsons.  Money is needed to complete the NEW FIREHALL  so equipment will be available in case of fire ��� and  remember ��� it could be at your home.  (This advertisement donated by a sponsor)  mmmmm  wammmmmmmmm COMING EVENTS  Oct. 2, Gibson Memorial United church W.A., Rummage  sale.  .*  Oct. 2, Roberts Creek Legion  Rummage sale, 2 p.m.  Oct. 3, Roberts Creek Legion  Bingo and Social, 8 p.m.  Oct. 3, 2 p.m., St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Fall Bazaar,  Madeira Park Community  Hall. Featuring Home Cooking, sewing, raffles, fishpond,  Christmas cards, magazine  subscriptions and a fine afternoon tea.  Oct. 6, L.A. to Canadian Legion  140 meeting, 2 p.m., Legion  Hall.   Oct. 8, Holy Family church  Altar Society, Annual Bazaar  and raffle, 8 p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall.  *��� ��� ..  r   i      ��� ' ��� i -������   ��� '   *���**���  Oct. 10, DeMolay Mothers*  Circle Thanksgiving Dinner,  Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Nov. 13, Annual Christmas Bazaar of St. Aidan's W.A.,  Church Hall, Roberts Creek.  Dec. 4, Gibson Memorial United Church W.A., Christmas  Bazaar.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  BIRTHS ~~  STEWART ��� To Barrie and  Frankie Stewart, Sept. 20,  1959, a daughter, Shelly Lynn,  a sister for Ricky and David.  DEATH  NOTICE  MILLS ��� Passed away suddenly Sept. 25, 1959, James Ira  Mills, aged 39, of Gibsons,  B.C., formerly of Kimberley,  B.C. Survived by his mother,  Elizabeth P. Mills, Kimberley;  five brothers, Russell, Edward,  Kimberley; Laurence, Cran-  brookr, Clarence, Arrowhead;  and Kenneth, Comox, B.C. Two  sisters, Mrs. H. Borggard, No-  bleford, Alta, and Mrs. Jennie  McMillan, Nova Scotia. Legion  Funeral service was conducted  Tuesday, Sept. 29, 5 p.m. from  the Graham Funeral Home,  Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating. Remains were forwarded  to Kimberley for interment on  Friday, Oct. 2. Graham Funeral Home in charge.  HELP WANTED  [Reliable married man with car  |b manage established Fuller  Brush territory on Sechelt  Peninsula. For particulars  write to G.F. Welden, 760  Chestnut St., Nanaimo, B.C.  Phone 187QY4.  HELP WANTED FEMALE  Urgent. A reliable lady would  like work of any kind from 9  a.m. to 1 p.m. Box 553, Coast  News.  Mrs. Black wants domestic  work. Phone Gibsons 264G.  WATCH REPAIRS ~~  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers; Sechelt. Work done on  the premises, tfn  PRINTING  Your printer is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimaim 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc. count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  ���6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line fbr first insestion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an advertisement shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such  advertisement. No responsibility  is accepted by the newspaper  when copy is not submitted in  writing   or   verified   in  writing.  ANNOUNCEMENTS     (Cont'd)    DIRECTORY (Continued)  Coast News,  Oct.  1,  1959.    9  TOTEM FLASHES  JUST ARRIVED ��� Our new-  subdivision BROCHURE outlining all the facts on Georgia  View. The most appealing property on the Sunshine Coast.  Drop in and pick one up. We  are exclusive selling agents on  the Sunshine Coast for this  fascinating subdivision.  Best bargain :��� 2 lots for  the price of one. Each 65 ft.  frontage. $1300 takes both.  Immaculate newly decorated  three room cottage, close in,  cement foundation $1900 down  Best location in Gibsons.  Best view, large lot, fully furnished 2 bedroom home, ready  to move in to. It's extra good  value at $12,500 on terms.  A large lot, a little cabin,  cleared and close to stores,  school and bus. A bargain at  $1595.  16 acres on the main highway out of Gibsons. About 300  ft. frontage, level, $3500.  Thinking of selling? The fall  months are the busiest time.  Why not compare notes with  us, check the value of your  home. No obligation, just phone  or call in. We get quick results.  110 feet on Gower Beach,  secluded, easy access, lots of  water, $3300.  4 rooms unfinished, full  plumbing, close to stores and  schools. FP, $3885  on terms.  This home has everything,  attractive locatin, outstanding  view, half block from bus stop,  store and beach. It's a 2 bedroom home with a nice view  living room. Duroid roof, life  time siding ,full basement, on  village water system. It's really an exceptional buy at  $7850 on terms.  15 acres, over 300 feet of  main highway frontage, about  3 acres clear, excellent water  system, lights, phone, well  built 4 bedroom, modern plumb  ing, chicken house, barn, fruit  trees, excellent soil for gardens. A very ideal family property, full price only $10,500  on terms.  AND WE DO SAVE YOU  MONEY AND TIME'.  NOTARY IN  OUR OFFICE  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  GIBSONS, B.C.  FOR RENT ~~  2 bdrm. furn. house, h & e  water, oil stove, $30 month. W.  Blomgren, Williams Lake, B.C.  Warm, furnished cottage, single beds, suit 2 working men  or pensioners. Near store and  P.O. on highway. Low rent to  suitable tenants. Phone Sechelt 225G.  Davis Bay, cottage to rent, furnished, $35 a month. Gibsons  147.  WANTED TO RENT  3 or more bedroom home by  couple with. 3 children. Will  guarantee care of house. Ph.  Sechelt 151W.  PROPERTY WANTED .  Wanted ��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell,  phone us and we will come out  and see your property. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Sell, rent or trade for Vancouver property, 4 bedroom home,  running water, float, Billings  Bay, Nelson Island, near school  and Post Office 20 acres, 800  ft. waterfront. Mrs. A.J. Harding, 619 W. 14th, Vancouver.  Three large view lots, 50 x 17S  on Sechelt Highway. Five minutes from Post Office $800  each. Box 552, Coast News, tfn  BOATS  FOR SALE  10 ft. Davidson Boat Al condition. $60. Gibsons 341.  18' runabout, fully fibreglass-  ed, brand new V50 Johnson.  A real bargain at $1550. TU  S-2366.  19 ft. outboard cruiser, strong,  fast, seaworthy, 35 Johnson,  $800. Boat at. Bill Harding's,  Blind Bay, Billings Bay P.O.  BOARD AND ROOM  Room  and   board,  or  sleeping  rooms. Phone Sechelt SOT.   tfn  Deal with   Confidence   with  TOM   DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers, and require  listings  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  MISC. FOR SALE  Fresh kippered herring, smoked cod and salmon, 5 or 10 lb.  boxes for freezer or fridge.  Fresh salted herring, 25 or 50  lb. kegs. Custom smoking, any  fish. Free delivery. Frank Lee,  Madeira Park Post Office. Ph.  TU 3-2607 after 5 p.m. tfn  4 ton White truck, flat deck,  Model 1947, in good shape,  $350. Phone Gibsons  151.  DRESSED POULTRY - choice  quality for stewing, canning  or freezing. Lots of six or more,  32c lb. Wyngaert Poultry Farm  Gibsons 167.  ,49 Pontiac, radio and heater,  good motor. Phone Gftbisons  59Q.  Four large windows small  panes, $3 each. See Mr. Strange  opp. Variety Store, Gibsons.  1 average size Teca oil heater,  good condition, $30. Phone Sechelt 141K.  1 bed chesterfield, 1 arm chair,  1 gateleg table, 1 Hoover washer. Phone Gibsons 83M.  Agreement for sale. Box 554,  Coast News.  Apartment size Rockgas stove,  2 tanks and all hookups, practically new, also a new Rockgas heater. Phone Sechelt 80F  New Studebaker Lark station  wagon, gone only 2400 miles,  financed. Will take cash or car  to contract. It's a gem of a car,  try it out. Owner signing for  a lease contract car. Phone  Gibsons 147.  ROGERS Plumbing & Supplies  Residence 105Y, Gibsons, store  S39. Oil heaters, $10 up to $38;  Wood and coal and. Rockgas  combination $59; Wood and  coal, white enamel, $67 & $79;  Cyclos oil range, like new, $89;  combination wood and electric  range, $89. Free delivery anywhere on the peninsula.  Cookstove and treadle sewing  machine. Phone Sechelt 154R.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone  Sechelt 3.  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alder, some fir. Phone Gibsons  173Q.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed and screened, road grave?  and fill. Delivered and spread.  Phone Gibsons 148M or Sechelt  22. tfn  WANTED  Hand wound gramophones and  records. Gib Gibson, Roberts  Creek Post Office.  Capital available for investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  TRADE "  .22 automatic with scope, swap  for piano accordion. Phone Gib  sons 377K.  ANNOUNCEMENT  P.  CHRISTMAS, Bricklayer  Chimneys,   fireplaces,   garden  work, etc. Also   odd jobs and  wood cutting (own chain saw).  Phone Gibsons 177W.  Wood cutting. Chev and Plymouth car parts for sale. Gibsons 74 A. tfn  For AVON PRODUCTS in the  Roberts Creek area, Phone Gibsons 24M.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons  337F.   Marvin   VoIp"  tfn  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Se  Painting, interior and exterior,  chelt 69X. tfn  See our new advertising space  in Bal's window next to our  office. Bring in your club,  lodge, etc., notices. No charge  for display. Also notices for  small items for sale. Totem  Realty.  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  HALLICRAFTERS  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  NEED A WELL DUG  Wells dug,  cribbing put in,  pumps installed  Contact Coast News at Gibsons  We will rough in your plumbing for $250 on the average  bungalow. All copper installation, or 5 fixture complete  ready for service including No.  30 Electric tank, $550. Rogers  Plumbing, Gibsons, B.C.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selma  Park. Phone Sechelt 69X or  Gibsons 130. 2-12-c  ROGERS, PLUMBING, Gibsons  Store 339, Residence 105Y.  I will come and lay out your  plumbing job for you, all the  rough in measurements, lend  you the tools free. The all-  copper job costs you no more.  All the tools you need are a  hacksaw and torch. Do it your  self. '   ���  Kitchen cabinets, chests of  drawers, writing desks, coffee  tables, end and night tables,  screen doors and windows, and  anything in unpainted furniture made to order.  Galley's Woodworking Shop.  Phone 212W, Gibsons.  TIMBER CRUISING  R.M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons  33. 4-6-1  FOUND  A place to get take out service  We suggest local grown fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S. Ph.  Gibsons 140.  PERSONAL ~.  UNWANTED HAIR  Vanished away with Saca-Pelo.  Saca-Pelo is different. It does  not dissolve or remove' hair from  the "surf ace, but penetrates and  retards growth of unwanted hair  Lor-Beer Lab. Ltd., Ste. 5, 679  Granville St., Vancouver 2, B.C.  Scott's Anti-Gray Hairtone imparts natural-looking colour  and lustre to gray, streaked  and faded hair. Not a dye, not  a tint, a white greaseless cream  equally effective on all shades  of hair. At Lang's Dfug Stores  ��� Gibsons and Sechelt.  INSURANCE  Fire, Auto, Liability, Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.    *?.  DIRECTORY  GLENHEATHER  NURSERIES  1152 Steveston Highway  .   Richmond  Fruit trees, Roses, All types  Landscaping Plants  Write for prices and estimates  Free delivery      No obligation  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S  RADIO  - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  Sechelt 6  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  A.   E.   RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone Gibsons 22B  Gravel Hauling and Topsoil  Ditch Digging and  Culverts  Bulldozing  Phone FRANK WHITE  TUrner  3-2392  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block R?Dairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  ~CLYDE  PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio  and   Electrical   Repairs  Evening  calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons 93R  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Dome^tie  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  WIRING  See Dave Gregerson for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  call  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We  Serve the Peninsula  Bob Little ���Phone Gibsons 162  Marine   Men's   Wear  We carry a full line of men's  clothing and accessories  Suits Tailored to Measure  Branded line of Work Clothes  Footwear and Luggage  Jewellery ��� Watches  Clocks, Electric Shavers  Watch Repairs  Phone 2, Gibsons, B.C.  THRIFTEE DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower  Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  TRADESMAN "  Painting, Decorating  Rolling, Paperhanging  Clean, dependable work . * yy  guaranteed - t  VICTOR  DAOUST  R.R. 1, Gibsons. Ph. 263G.  PENINSULA FUELS  W.  FUHRMANN. prop.  Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 95M  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents for  Propane Gas  Combination  Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S-  LAND. ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37. Gibsons  1334 West Pender St..  Vancouver 5       Ph MU 3-7477  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel,   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digeinc. etc.  ROY  GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  DIRECTORY  (Coniinued)  MISS BEVERLY GREVELING  Your AVON representative  Phone Sechelt 228M  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  HUGH MILLAR  BARRISTER & SOLICITOR  Wednesdays,   10 to   6  Totem Realty  Office  GIBSONS "  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET  US  HELP YOU  PLAN NOW    ��� -'��� . ��� ��� ii ii i  ii ��� ^  BUSINESS MACHINES  Agent ��� M. Christmas  Typewriters  Adding Machines  Cash Registers etc.  Cash or terms, -  Low monthly payments  Phone Gibsons 177W  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Phone Sechelt  161  Evenings   130.  Poster contest  High school students through  out B.C. are invited to compete for more than $600 in  prizes in a poster contest sponsored by the B.C. division of  the Canadian Cancer Society.  The theme of the posters should  be: "Join the Cancer team ���  Help Science find the Cure."  Students in grades 9 to 12  can take part. Deadline for  mailing entries is November  16.  School principals are asked  tc do the preliminary judging  in each school and forward the  three best posters to the B.C.  Division. Members of the Vancouver Art Directors' Club  will do the final judging.  A grand prize of $50 will be  awarded along with first and  second prizes of $25 and $10 in  each  of 16   dictricts.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews.    Gibsons  11:15   a.m.  Matins  Sunday School, 11:15 a.m.  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Sunday School  11.00 A.M.  3:00 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7.30 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts C"eek. 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  Sunday School 11 a.m.  PORT MELLON  The Community Chusch  7:30 p.m. Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt,    9 ajn.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port  Mellon,   first  Sunday  oi  each month at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11  a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday-  School, 11 a.m. in Roberta  Creek United Church  Bethel Baptist Church  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Pender Harbour Tabernaclft  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Pray*-  er Meeting m^^^^^^^^^^^^^m:^^^^^mm^sm^^m^^mm^^mm^^^^2s^m^^^s^^m  ��.&sS��gj����SKis&*s^  i^i^ssi^afciii^S^SSSsyj^^^^ilB  mmrressmmsm  rSE*iiis^Sri^S^i^��8eS��W^S��^aKi  i^^^Sg&ii^^^mSiii)^^^SsSi^^l^^\  -ite^A 1-3-  '�����  i  I  i  I  I  a  a  I  HUSKY CAT OR DOG FOOD  12 tins for $1  HAPPY HENRY ORANGE DRINK  2 for 49c  Malkins Pork & Beans  Calinda Tomatoes  15 oz.  ��     for    $JL  20 oz.  5  for  $1  Kraft Miracle Whip  48 oz.  32 oz.  /  69c  CRUSHED PINEAPPLE  2 for 29c  MALKINS     15 oz.  PURE STRAWBERRY JAM  YARROW    48 oz.      0��9C  MEAT SPECIALS  LARD  ���. -j ���  Swifts Silver Leaf  10c lb.  LIMIT 3  ALWTA  BEEF SAUSAGE 3  $  lbs. for  1  i  Ready to eat HAMS  WHOLE OR SHANK END  Ib.  Pacific Milk  O     for     ��P J.  Sliced Peaches  29c  i  I  1  i  B  HUNTS  28 oz.  Margarine  BETTER BUY  2 ��>r 49c  I  i  Mate Plum Jam  48 oz.  59c  ( Standing Rib ROASTS 59c  1  ,1  i  GRADE A  lb  Bacon & \i  PRODUCE SPECIALS  JUST ARRIVED!  FLORIDA  Grape Fruit g kr 49c  I  i  Red or White  POTATOES  i  I  a  I  1  f  GRAND FORKS  25  lb. bag  89c  I  Sll  1 pound Nidi4 Bacon  1 dozen Grade A Large Eggs  I  .'.:���<  I  1  I  1 lb. CELLO  ON THE COB  dozen  ���  i  I  1  i  rozen Peas  ��  SWANSONS  dozen  2 lb. fancy cello  for  I  I  Wi  i  I  ;i&^$9PzZh;��^*&i'Z:&^��^^  wmmmmmsmm  sSSTS^S^iii^SSi^^J^SMIBS^jisaSSI^^i^s^  ssisstBifflt-isi^jia!^^

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