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Coast News Nov 26, 1959

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 Pr��VlS5iai ui.ora.rx  ., 8. C.  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST FINE  FOOD  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 11, Number 46, November  26, 1959.  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  president  The Sunshine Coast needs  more than one Scout Council  to cover the area, Robert Gill,  president of the Sunshine Coast  Boy Scouts Association said at  its annual - meeting Friday  night in Wilson Creek Community Hall. ,  Mr. Gill, of Port Mellon,  was re-elected president, with  Rev. CR. .Harbord of Roberts  Creek as vice-president and  Frank Parker of Sechelt treas"  urer. The association is looking for a secretary.  Members of the district coun"  cil to work with the above ex  ecutive will be Walter Ackroyd  of Pender Harbour, Les Cham"  berlin and John Little of Wilson Creek, Herb Stockwell of  Sechelt, A.P. Harrold of Roberts Creek and Robert Holden  and John Wood of Gibsons.  Liaison members who are  also group chairman will be  Ray Rhodes of Gibsons, Fred  ' Shaughnessy of Pender Harbour, Mike Whitty, of Port Mellon, Sid Butler of Roberts  Creek, Ralph Johnson of Sechelt and Jack Macleod of Wilson Creek.  The financial  statement  A statement of fact  To allay suspicions that the  Coast News is hiding informa"  tion concerning the closing  down of Totem Realty of which  Harold Wilson was proprietor  here are the facts that face this  publication:  Totem Realty has closed its  doors.  To date the Coast News has  had no word from any of the  principals involved in the clos"  ing of the office.  What caused the closing  down of the office is a matter  of conjecture. The Coast News  is in no position to discount or  confirm' any . of the rumors  now going the rounds.  Books of the Totem office  are now  being   examined  by-*  authorities and until the examination, which may take  some time, is complete, all the  Coast News* is able to say is  that the office has been closed  down pending investigation.  At Tuesday night's village  council meeting the folowirig  letter to.Robert Burns, village  clerk, dated Nov. 19, was read:  Dear Sir: It is with deep regret that I have to submit my  resignation  from  the  council.  I have enjoyed working with  you and the council very, very  much.  My best wishes to all and a  very sincere thanks for the  splendid co-operation always  extended to me by you and the  council. Yours truly, H.E. Wilson.  Movie on wild game  Plans are being completed  by Gibsons Rod and Gun Club  for a Sunshine Coast showing  of a unique British Columbia  motion picture by Mr. C.B.  Cunningham, Bridge River, big  game guide and wild life pho-  ographer.  The film, "Hunting and Fishing West of the Cariboo," is in  full color and includes close-  ups of animals, birds and fishes native to the region. Scenic  shots of such out of the way  places as Anahim Lake, Ba-  bine, Kispiox arid Tweedsmuir  Park are featured.  Mr. Cunningham, an expert  photographer, has guided and  operated pack trains out of  Bralorne for the past 25 years.  Of local interest is the fact that  following discovery of gold by  Dr. "Bill" White, formerly of  Roberts Creek, and his partners in the high mountains of  that area Mr. Cunningham assembled a record, train of 200  pack animals arid freighted  equipment to the claims.  Of recent years Mr. Cunningham, with his wife, has specialized in wild life photography.  Last spring the Cunninghams  journeyed to the sub-Arctic to  Expect crowd  Wilson Creek Community  Centre will hold its annual  meeting at 8 p.m., Tues., Dec.  1 in the Community hall with  a social evening to follo���w.  At this meeting the president will make his annual report and the financial report  will be delivered by the secretary treasurer. There will also  be reports from the various  committees.  It is expected there will be  quite a crowd at this event as  the interest in community affairs in Wilson Creek area has  been quite active for some time  10 bouts  A boxing card with ten bouts  will be held Dec. 12 in Gibsons  school hall. There will be local  and outside talent lined up in  these bout�� and it is expected  there will be some good bouts  during the evening.  Boxing will start at 8 p.m.  in the School Hall and a considerable amount of effort has  gone into getting the youngsters who will take part, prim-  ed for this big night. There  will also be some boxers from  Vancouver so it is quite likely  the evening will be one with  some boxing surprises.  photograph the small surviving band of trumpeter swans  at mating time.  A first hand commentary accompanies this feature film.  Date of the showing: will be^ announced later. '���'���''"��� ?"'������*'''  ire siren  F  step nearer  Tuesday night's Gibsons village council moved a step further towards: installing a fire  siren which would replace the  present siren on loan, from  Grantham's Community Association.  Council sanctioned the order,  ing of a control to be installed  with the siren when it arrives.  In the meantime a council  meeting will be arranged with  an official of the company supplying the siren, to get a better understanding of what is  involved in the installation.  Gibsons and Bistrica Ratepayers association! commended  council for its informative replies given : recent Ratepayer  letters on varied subjects.  Accounts ordered paid totalled $323.75 of which the bulk,  $302.75 was for water development.  Building permits were issued to May; O'Shea. for an extension to her home to cost  $4,500 and to Lionel Single-  hurst for a $300 addition to his  home.  Help offered  Gibsons Elementary; PTA  Nov. 16 saw attendance prizes  go to Mr. Hill's room in the  senior division and Mrs. Armour's room in the junior division.  Members were in favor of  supporting the Ballet auxiliary  in its request for Black Ball  Ferries and Sechelt Motor  Transport having a student rate  Mrs. A. Moorcroft speaking on  behalf of the retarded children  urged support in the coming  drive of the association for  much needed funds. She asked  that circulars which will be  sent out in the mail be read  and given consideration. This  association now has. a class in  the basement of the School  hall with several youngsters  attending,.  Parents were invited to visit the room or rooms in which  their children were taught  where the teacher explained  the curriculum of that room. A  question period followed.  couts  showed $1,596 income including the present campaign to ob"  tain funds and $1,400 expenditure, $900 for general expenditure and $500 apportioned  for campsite, leaving a surplus  of $196.  Reporting on specific areas,  Mr. Gill said the situation was  not as gloomy as last year.  Pender Harbour had one lead,  er and 24 cubs with a group  committee which was not too  active. Sechelt he described as  a real pleasure. Here was a  group not too active two years  ago really doing very well with  a group committee also doing  well. Sechelt, he said, should  be proud of the work done  there.  Wilson Creek troop won an  award at Powell River's Camporee and its group committee  is working hard. The boys have  their own clubhouse. Roberts  Creek cubs were active but a  scoutmaster is needed. Tlie situation here is not good. It was  one of the best groups in the  oast.  Gibsons had the largest  Scout and Cub groups and was  fortunate in the leaders it had.  Port Mellon had cubs but no  scouts. A scoutmaster was  needed.  Commenting on the proposed campsite at Ruby Lake  which the council is trying to  obtain, Mr. Gill said the stumbling block was the need for a  survey to find property boundaries. Who was going to do it  he did not know.  Scouter courses he favored  but pointed out it was not possible to send local leaders to  scouter courses in the time available to  them.  Ralph Johnson, chairman of  the nominating committee be"  fore-presenting Ms: rslate . for  nomination complimented the  Sechelt scouters for the fine  work they had done. There  are now 16 boys in three patrols. Mr. Gill congratulated  Cpl. "Tick" Payme of Sechelt  RCMP for the work he was doing with WiJison Creek scouts.  Barney Cavariagh, represent  ing provincial headquarters  congratulated council members  for what he had seen of scouting on the Sunshine Coast. He  said he had fewer problems in  this area than many others. He  thought of scout meetings as  being short, simple and sincere  and he wanted to add another  word, happy. This meeting, he  said, was run as a scouter meet  ing should be run.  Scouting was not a one night  a week affair. It should be part  of everyday life, he added. Sec"  retary of the meeting was Don  Macklam who is retiring at the  end of the year.  88ih BIRTHDAY  Quite a number of people  dropped in on Mrs. Anna Wi-  lander of Gibsons oh her 88th  birthday Sunday. Mrs. Wilan-  der has lived in Gibsons for  more than 50 years. Among her  visitors was her son William  ���from Vancouver. Stan Allibone  local baker, provided a birthday cake.  NAME OMITTED  The Canadian Legion 140,  Sechelt, Armistice Day Service  was conducted by Rev. H.J.  Bevan. This was not included  in the report received by this  publication.  ence form  Three hundred delegates to  the 1959 Provincial Safety  Conference in Vancouver last  week elected W.H. "Bud" Day  as president of the B.C. Safety  Council. A Vancouver insurance executive, Mr. Day has  been active in safety work for  the past several years.  The Motor Vehicle branch  in Victoria is now printing  1960 licence renewal applications for all registered motor  vehicles. Mailing commenced  Nov. 20, and it is expected the  work will be completed so that  vehicle owners will receive  their application by the first  week in January at the latest.  A new type of form is being  introduced this year. An own-  er will receive a set of three  cards for each vehicle in place  of the four-sectioned form used  in the past. The owner must  sign each card, place his address on two of the cards and  take all three cards to the issuing office when applying for  the 1960 motor vehicle licence.  Licence applications for passenger cars in the past few  years   have  shown the fee to  Haley heads pensioners  , The Old Age Pensioners' Organization held its monthly  meeting Mon., Nov. 16. William Haley1 was elected president, Mrs. B.M. Cole, first vice"  president; M. Osborne, second  vice-president; Mrs. W.W. Dun  can, secretary; A. Kurtzhals,  treasurer, and C.H. Halstead,  auditor and publicity.  On behalf of the Kinettes,  Mrs. George Hunter handled  transportation, and Mrs. Diana  Brackett refreshments and service. Owing to the possible  limitation of tickets available  fdr the Christmas dinner on  Dec. 21, it was decided to give  those who attended the meet-  irig in October, and were un  able to be present at this meeting because of the inclement  weather, the first opportunity  to obtain tickets. The rest will  be taken in the order of receipt of one dollarr for the  ticket. Phone or write J.W.  Edward��, Gibsons 75M as soon  as possible.  The bus will leave the bus  depot at Gibsons at 5:30 p.m.  on Monday, Dec. 21 and dinner will be served at 6 p.m. at  the Peninsula Hotel. This time  was changed two hours earlier  than previously announced.  "The social afternoon will be  held on Monday*, Dec. 7 and  the next regular meeting on  the second Monday, Dec. 14,  one week earlier than usual.  drive over top  , }^|r.^Ev^H��nriiker,v chairman  cf he Peninsula branch of the  Canadian National Institute  for the Blind reports the annual cariipaign for funds covering the Peninsula from Port.  Mellon to Pender Harbour has  once more been brought to a  successful conclusion with total funds collected to date being slightly greater than that  PTA federation  in conference  A regional conference of  Parent Teacher's federation  was held in the activity room  of Sechelt Elementary school,  with James Strachan, school  principal in the chair. Speakers were Mrs. G.A. Binns, third  vice-president of the federation  ��nd Mrs. T. Christiansen,  chairman of community influences. There was an excellent  attendance from all points,  Powell River especially. The  Sechelt group was few in num.  bers.  Mrs. Christiansen told the  meeting ��� that the federation  now has representation on the  board of education curriculum  and had a tremendous amount  of work on the Chant commis  sion. A brief was* also presented on Mental Health. She explained the PTA is not only  for the betterment of child ed"  ucation but serves to promote  and broaden the adult mind  through a leadership workshop  and publications.  collected -JLaat^year-Ajjp 'Ay    ���  There is $728 on deposit  with a few more small donations to be received which will  bring the total to the highest  for the past hree years.  The success of he campaign  as always has rested on the efforts of the volunteer canvassers and it is to them that the  C.N.I.B. at both local and provincial level expresses sincere  thanks on behalf of the many  blind persons to whom help  and treatment has thus been  made possible.  It will be of interest to all  those whose work and donations have been offered in this  campaign to know that there  are 14 registered blind persons  living in the area served byi the  Peninsula branch C.N.I.B. and  enjoying in various degrees  the services offered by the association.  Local donations are going  directly to help at least 14 of  our neighbors on the Peninsula, a fact which should prove  gratifying to those who have  contributed their time and  their money in the campaign  just completed.  Pender  Harb  our  fii  A.E. Newman dies at 85  Alfred Edward Newman who  would have been 86 on Dec. 18  died in his home Sat. Nov. 21.  He was buried Tuesday, Nov.  24 in Seaview Cemetery following a service with choir in  Gibson Memorial United  Church. Rev. David Donaldson  and Rev. H.J. Bevan officiated.  Mr. Newman who was one of  the senior elders of the Gibson  Memorial United church was  born in Leicestershire. He  came to Canada about 1911 and  farmed in Saskatchewan near  McLean until 1924 when the  family moved to Vancouver. In  1928 they moved to Lynn Valley where they took up chicken farming. After 20 years in  the valley they moved to Gibsons in 1948.  In church affairs, Mr. Newman was a faithful worker and  for years was secretary of the  Missionary and Maintenance  fund, making his report, at annual meetings each year.  Besides his wife Alice,' he  leaves two sons, Tom of Langley, B.C. and Jim of Vancouver  also four daughters, Miss Grace  Newman of White Rock; Mrs.  Florence Gable of Davis ,Calif.;  Mrs. G. Morrison of Vancouver  and . Mrs. G.S. Colpitis of  Prince George, B.C. A niece:,  Mrs. Nolan Perret lives at Aurora, Ont. There are eight  grandchildren and 10 greatgrandchildren.  Graham Funeral Home was  in charge of funeral arrangements.  seeKs rire pump  At a meeting in Pender Harbour of the Garden Bay Fire  Brigade last week, it was decided to institute a drive for  funds to provide more up-to-  date equipment. It was felt  that a portable pump was an  essential together with adequate length of pipe.  It was stressed that, with  Forestry Department fire fighting equipment winterized and  unavailable, the Brigade represented the only fire protection in the area.  The harbour area was divided into zones for purposes of  the drive, and various members allocated to each for col  lection purposes.  The brigade is confident that  the drive will meet with a  ready and generous response  from harbour residents partic.  ularly in view of the efficient  assistance rendered by the  group in recent outbreaks.  Objective   of  the   drive   is  $1,000 which the brigade feels  should be sufficient to provide  the required equipment.  be $25 less 10% ��� $22.50. The  1960 application shows the  $22.50  only.  The new type of application  form is the result of a method  to accomplish quicker preparation of annual applications and  a more efficient handling of  applications after renewal licences have been issued. The  volume of motor vehicle licence issuance continues to  grow, presenting the Motor  Vehicle branch with a continuing task of providing an efficient service. The new system  will assist, in that objective.  Gross vehicle weight forms  the basis for commercial vehicle licence fees for 1960. The  Motor Vehicle branch has sent  enquiries to all commercial  vehicle operators seeking this  information. Unfortunately,  some 20,000 of these operators  have failed to send necessary  particulars to Victoria. These  operators will not receive renewal applications and unless  they give this omission early  attention, they will encounter  delay and inconvenience in obtaining 1960 licences. Issuing  offices throughout the province  can help those who are in  doubt as to what to do.  The minister of commercial  transport recently announced  that 1960 licence fees payable  by farmers for their farm  trucks will not exceed the fees  chargeable in 1959. Farmers  will receive 1960 applications  for their farm trucks based on  the gross vehicle weight schedule. When they apply for their  new licences, they should advise the issuing clerk that the  vehicle is a farm truck and the  clerk will provide a declaration which the farmer may  sign. The signed statement will  permit the clerk to issue the  1960 licence at the 1959 li-  ..-edtice-fee rate; *" " ��� '���������   ' "'  1960 licences will go on sale  Jan. 4, 1960. Feb. 29, 1960, will  be the last date on which 1959  licences are valid. Owners who  operate vehicles oi? or after  March 1, 1960 without displaying 1960 licence plates will be  liable to prosecution.  The Motor Vehicle branch  can only; send to owners their  application forms according to  the latest address in its motor  licence files. Many owners  have neglected to advice the  superintendent of motor vehicles of these changes. They  will not receive renewal applications because the post office  will return them to the branch  as undeliverable.  KIWANIS   OFFICERS  Election of officers for the  new year held by the Kiwanis  club members resulted in E.  Johnson being chosen presi"  dent and K. Wright and Dr. H.  Inglis vice-presidents.  Directors will be Ed. Ander"  son, Rev. D. Harris, Ted Henniker, Ozzie Hincks, William  McAfee and Harry Reichelt.  Jules Mainil is past president "with Dick Kennett, secretary and Jim Stewart, treasurer.  ST. AIDAN'S BAZAAR  The recent bazaar, held by  the W.A. of St. Aidan's proved  to be a great success, both socially! and financially. The loyal support of all W.A. members was greatly appreciated  and led to such good results.  4 PLAYS  The drama class of Elphinstone High school will present  three one act plays Dec. 4.  Tickets will be sold ahead of  time and at the door.  The class is having difficulty obtaining props and wonders  if anyone has any of the following: a pair of full length  drapes, preferably dark, an old  fashioned arm chair and two  dining room chairs, an old  fashioned mirror or frame, a  small library or dining room  table, a wheel chair, an old  fashioned necklace, a small  hassock and some small sized  bowler hats. If you have would  you get in touch with Mr. G.  Cooper at Gibsons 49Y. 2    Coast News, Nov. 26, 1959.  Wxz <Eoast $fctus  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  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., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  The Coast News has heard numerous comments on the  fact Gibsons was held up in not too good a light as regards contributions to St. Mary's Hospital.  The story which created comment appeared in the Nov.  12 issue and was headed $5.25 from Gibsons. This was a factual  report which also gave the amounts gathered in from other areas.  The general reply to the fact as presented by the Coast  News was that no one called to collect donations.  This is of course true but the Coast News several times  printed information on how contributions could reach St. Mary's  Hospital. This information stated contributions could be channelled through the Coast News office or could be sent direct to  the hospital administrator. The information must have been in  the paper because one pensioner left his contribution with the  Coast News to he sent on.  Hospital authorities have strived to get contributions from  ���this end of the Peninsula ever since the present publisher of the  Coast News has been in business. The Coast News has done everything it could do to stir up contributions all over the Sunshine Coast.  Apparently the publication of straight facts with the head,  ing revealing the situation did some good. Hospital authorities  ���are quite pleased with the response. Thanks should go to those  people who realized tlie situation and responded as best they  could.  Concerts appreciated  The group operating in the Sunshine Coast area and  known as Overture Concerts association is composed of men and  women with an interest in hearing and seeing foremost singers,  instrumentalists and dancers. The association is now in its fourth  season.  The three years which have been completed, three concerts in each of the series, have raised some eyebrows but not  necessarily because of the same set of facts. There are those who  wondered about the success of such a venture and there are  others who did not find all programs to their satisfaction.  To those who did not believe in its success, there have-  been times when the executive felt success slipping from their  grasp but somehaw they managed to finance the series each jyfear.  To thci3e who did not find all the programs to their taste, they  will just have to grin and bear it because it is a rare performance,  theatrical, concert of otherwise that pleases 100 percent.  Those brave persons who associated themselves with the  plan to bring high class talent to the Sunshine Coast should be  commended for their effort. The danger in which they usually  find themselves is in allowing their taste to over-reach the pock-  etbook. However it looks as though after the fourth year of concert the association will break even.  For this, Sunshine Coast people should be grateful. The executive could have over-reached itself by a considerable margin  and put the finances into a deep hole. This did not happen. On  behalf of music lovers in this coastal area the Coast News offers  grateful thanks with the hope there will be more concerts in  years to come of the type we have been having over the last  almost four years.  Your move Mr. Bennett  The premier of British Columbia, Mr. W.A.C. Bennett, has  shown considerable financial acumen in raising something like  $30,000,000 through bonds sold to the people of this province so  ���he could finance Pacific Great Eastern railway operations. These  bonds were backed by the resources of British Columbia.  Mr. Bennett's government appears to be having difficulties in raising money to allow school construction to be carried  out, construction which in a good many cases was sanctioned by  ���ratepayers many, many months ago. The government is also  -finding it difficult to finance school board operations, forcing  boards to apply at banks for money with which to carry on.  Naturally this adds to the cost of operating schools. It adds also  to the amount of taxatioa ratepayers have to pay.  Mr. Bennett might be a good chap and do the right thing  by these ratepayers and instead of increasing taxation, float a  school bond loan just as he did for the PGE. Surely education is  of the same importance at least as is the operation of the PGE.  These bonds could also be backed b&i the resources of British  Columbia.  hjbau WITH  BLACK BALL  to and from  ��� ��VI��*��wll  VnK      l��*''Hia-KH'��l'B7  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  fast, frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS W space ���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  Research board explores  use of herring as flour  Scientists of the Fisheries Research Board of Canada's technological station at Halifax have  closed one chapter in their development of fish flour, but have,  removed the wraps from a new  fish flour project that promises:  even greater potential than the  original research experiment, reports Trade News, a federal department of fisheries publication.  They nave written "finis" to  their successful experiments on  "white fish" ��� cod and haddock  ��� as a source of the high-protein fish by-product, and have  now started exploring the abundant stocks of herring and ale-  wives .as the raw material for a  newer brand of fish flour.  The original project with cod  and haddock was a singular success. Not only was the fish flour  ���duced from cod and haddock  offal at the Halifax station proven to be as fine a quality ��� if  not finer ��� than any produced  in the world, but tlhe Halifax product has another quality that was  heretofore missing. The latter  factor evolving from the last  stage of the experiment involved a special treatment of the  product that makes it easily mis  sible in liquids such as milk or  water.  One of the problems had been  the difficulty in suspending fish  flour in li.quid, but the new treatment has cured that. There is  now   more   uniform   suspension  62 conference  A further stage has been reached in planning the Duke of Edinburgh's Second Commonwealth!:  Study conference to be held in  Canada in 1962. The conference  steering committee announce-!  in Toronto that Vincent Masses  former governor-general, had  consented to become chairman  of the conference council, tir.J  governing body of the conference.  The decision to hold this Con?i  ference, wihich will be attendee*.**  by industrialists and trade union-*'  ists from all parts of the Commonwealth and the Empire, was  made last June when Prince  Philip met with Canadian indusf  trialists and trade union leaders  on board H.M. Yacht Britannia  in Montreal. At that time Hi*--  Royal Highness assumed th*T  presidency of the conference.  ana the fish product becomes as  easily suspended in milk or  water as does ordinary flour.  Capping off the fish flour experiment was the recent work  which indicated that the product,  Which is roughly 90 percent protein, has a nutritive value equivalent to egg albumen, which is  the standard used in nutritional  assays.  The station's venture into the  the herring-alewives field as a  source of fish flour has met with  good result�� so far. While it is  true that herring fish flour is  not as white ��� it is slightly grayish ��� as the product made from  cod and haddock, it is, for all  practical purposes, tasteless and  odorless.  Experiments so far also indicate excellent fish flour can  be produced from alewives. Work  is being carried on to measure  the nutritional value of the new  products. Analyses of the amino  acid content of the new flours  will be followed by nutritional  assays made on rats.  Development of fish flour was  a post-war project sponsored by  the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United nations. It  was undertaken by many of the  world's leading fisihery research  laboratories, including the station at Halifax. The programme  was prompted by a desire to supply underprivileged nations with  a cheap supply of animal protein.  There was another reason too.  for emphasis on the work ia  countries on this side of the Atlantic. For instance, dietetic  studies; showed that in Canada,  and the United States there was  need for additional proteins in  some diet formulations, especially for people engaged in heavy  manual work, post-operative patients and elderly people. One of  the simplest uses of the product  has been asi an additive to bread  and cereals.  Pulp and paper production ex-.,  ceeds in value that of wheat|  plus all otlher grains.  Raw material for fish flour  made from cod and haddock is  the offal (trimmings from fillet-  in g* tables, but not the heads)  from the fish. In the case of herring and alewives the whole fish  is used. From the latter species  by-products other than fish flour  are also being developed.  Abundance of herring and alewives on the east coast of Canada gives the current experiment  an added attraction. That is the  economic feature which, in all  probability, would make production of the flour cheaper than  the "white fish" flour.  X  #OH/  .���'**���?  YOUA  V.  2  &-   .  (4  Buy your stamps sow and avoid the Christmas rash. 2 and 5 (en,1 stamps  are available in handy dollar packages for your convenience. ,'  Check your mailing list for correct postal addresses. When mailing to /  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal and Quebec, be sure to i  Include ths Postal Zone Number. j  Tie your out-of-town mail and local mail in separate bundles. Attach the t  labels that the Post Office supplies. This speeds delivery. Be sure to put  your return address on the envelopes. I  Parcels should be wrapped well and tied with strong cord. Print the'  address. And put your return address outside'and inside the parcel. Have \  parcels weighed at your neighbourhood Post Office j  Mail early. Nothing is so disappointing as Christmas mail that arrives j  too late. A Post Office leaflet will be delivered to your home giving \  suggested mailing dates. ^  man!  PO-59-4A  No temperamental storm window can defeat this family  minister of labour. Leaving the difficult jobs to the professionals, he looks after smaller repair jobs in his home,  himself. He's a determined fellow who aims at keeping  his family expenditures well within his income at all  times.  The Minister of Labour at Ottawa requires millions  of dollars to meet departmental expenditures, each year  ... and his department is only one of many.  Money for all departments of government comes  through the Minister of Finance who gets it largely in  taxes from Canadians such as you. When more money  is spent than is collected in taxes, government must  borrow from you . . . or else create new money. The  creation of new money is one factor that leads to inflation  . . . which means your dollar buys less and less.  The government has been spending more than you  have been paying in taxes. To narrow the gap between  income and expenditures, new taxes have been imposed.  The next step should be to reduce expenditures, or  at least hold the line. Undertaking new commitments ���  adding new welfare or other services ��� will only make  it that much more difficult to pay our way. Tell your  M.P. at Ottawa that since you are trying to save, you  expect government to do the same.  You also help when you save more by means of life  insurance, savings deposits, and the purchase of government bonds. Your savings help to create a SOUND  dollar; and this, in turn, helps to create job security for  you and more jobs for other Canadians.  A SOUND DOLLAR MEANS  A BETTER LIFE FOR YOU  GIVE YOUR ACTIVE SUPPORT  TO THE FIGHT AGAINST INFLATION  L-759C  'A PUBLIC SERVICE MESSAGE FROM THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  WA&2T  AD3 ARE   EEAL  SALESMEN NATURE'S scrapbook  By BILL MYRING  Mastodons are still found in  the permanently frozen ground  in some parts of the Yukon.  These prehistoric animals are  sometimes in such good condition that the meat has been used  for dog food.  of diet. On the other hand, some  are the source of one of the most  deadly plant poisons known to  man. At the same time, they perform a service of incalculable  value a.., agents in the conversion of vegetable debris into usable ' food substances for plants.  Mushroom ��� Friend and Foe  From time immemorial mushrooms have been ��� and they  still remain���a delectable article  Cold Weather Strategy  It is generally thought that the  outer surface of a beaver lodge  always consists of plastered mud  and muck, hiding the sticks used  in construction and presenting a  ) 5uut*a Wke��fitt*^A*I^H*  663 ��� A DOLL 32 INCHES HIGH; he wears size 2 outgrown clothes.  Your youngsterwill love having this boy-doll for a playmate. Pattern  663: pattern, directions for 32-inch doll only.  750 ��� BABY SAMPLER makes a charming decoration for the nursery ��� a gift to treasure always. Simple stitchery. Transfer 12x16  inches; 60 names; color chart; directions.  558 ��� EASY4TO-MEMORIZE SQUARE makes gifts galore! Use 4  for a doily; 6 for a scarf; 36 for a 51-inch cloth. Directions for 8V2  inch square in No. 50 cotton.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast Nevsas, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTEEN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  crodhet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave��� fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE|��� 3 *^It -patterhs.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  Rogers Plumbing  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SOME LESS THAN WHOLESALE  3/4" Copper    32c foot  Chromium Plated Traps    2.16  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   ���    10c  1/2" Tee, copper      13c  No Corrode Pipe, 8 ft. lengths       $4.00  also 2 in. Perforated  8 ft. lengths 31/2 in.    $3.15  also Crosses for Septic Drains  WE NOW SELL PLASTIC PIPE & FITTINGS  1/2" to 11/2" ��� S & S Catalogue Prices  No. 40 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  2 Elements ��� 3,000 Watts ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY   $86  No. 30 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  1 Element ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY $77  SAVE AT LEAST $10  JACUZZI PUMPS ������ we sell them for less  also DURO PUMPS  MODERN PLUMBING ROUGHED IN  Average House ��� $250  ANYTHING YOU DON'T WANT WE  REFUND YOUR MONEY  BOX 197  Phones  STORE 339 ��� RESIDENCE 105Y  comparatively smooth face to  tihe observer. While this is correct on beaver ranges where the  winters are not severe it does)  not apply in areas suffering from  long periods of sub-zero weather.  One never finds a beaver lodge  in the north country that is not  covered with uncemented sticks  and branches loosely laid to  gather and retain as much snow  as possible on the outside to  help keep frost from the interior.  New books at Library  Fish and Chips, Indian Style  While   porcupine  and   beaver  thrive well on the rind of trees,  it is not generally known that  tree bark is  edible for humans  and that the inner bark of such  trees as hemlock and lodgepole  pine has long been used as food  iby the Canadian Indian. On the  west coast, for instance, the Indians ate freely of a mixture of  inner bark and oil, the latter obtained   from   a   small   kind   of  spratt called  the oolichan,   still  a popular food fish among both  white and native populations.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Your previous publi-  cation gave an interesting account of the recent Board of  Trade meeting. However there  seems to have been a misunder"  standing regarding my report  on the Study Group for St.  Mary's Hospital Society.  Wherein you stated ��� "She  reported the greatest need was  to convince the population of  the need for a modern hospital.  The main area in which this  work would have to be done is  on tlie Gibsons end she said."  The latter sentence was not.  quoted* by myself and is definitely not an opinion that I  share.  Clara Nygren.  Editor's Note: At this point  in her speech Mrs. Nygren's  voice dropped low and it is  possible the ears of the reporter did not catch the full intent of her remark.  Fiction  Tracy Honor: Mind You, I've  Said Nothing.  Pendlton, Ford: Vengeance  Trail.  Rout, James W.: Once a  Ranger.  Morgan, Philip: The Mar.  shal]  of Bent Fork.  Watson, Sheila: The Double  Hook.  Packer Joy,: The High Roof.  Kessel, Joseph: The Lion.  Catto, Max: The Melody of  Sex.  Roberts, Leslie: There Shall  Be Wings.  Pacey, Desmond: The Picnic  and Other Stories.  Non-Ficiion  Smith, Cyril: Duet for Three  Hands.  Warner, Peggy: Don't Type  in Bed.  Gorsky, Bernard: Moana Re  turns.  Gunther, Hans: I'm Wearing  My Ninth Pair of Shoes.  Mystery  Jakes,   John:  The Imposter.  Upfield, Arthur:  The Sands  of Windee.  There are some thirty mills,  large and small, manufacturing  paperboard in Canada.  Coast News, Nov. 26, 1959.   3  NEW STUDENT CENTRE  President N. A. M. MacKenzie  has announced a centre for graduate students at the University  of British Columbia will be constructed with a gift of $400,000  from Dr. Leon J. Koerner retired  chairman of Alaska Pine and  Cellulose Limited. The centre  will be known as Thea Koerner  House in memory of Dr. Koern-  er's wife who died in July this  year.  DUFF'  WILSON CREEK  FUEL  SECHELT 261F  ULA MOTORS  ew and Used Car Sales  will be open to 9 p.m.  each week night  eninsula Motor Products  (1957) LTD.  Phone SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK  In Vauxhall-  YOU F/U %ER UP IESS* "OFTEN!  VauxhalTs thrifty engine takes every last drop of gas  and transforms it into smooth, vigorous power. Cuts gas  consumption ��� saves you money every mile. And that  dependable engine is built to give thousands of miles of  reliable trouble-free service.  YOU HAl/E 360�� I/S&BILI7V!  You see everything in safe, uncluttered vision. The large,  bright glass areas add a fresh airy feeling to the luxurious  interior. Travelling and sight-seeing become easier, more  pleasant with a modem-design Vauxhall.  YOU GET BUILT-IN MN7ER COMFORT!  VauxhalPs heater is outstanding among all imported cars.  It's quick-acting and powerful. Clean warmth fills the car  even in the coldest weather because Vauxhall's heater is  the right size, the right design for Canada's climate.  YOU HAI/E4000R CONVENIENCES PASSENGER COMFORT/  Europe's ideas of economy meet Canada's ideas of roominess  right here in Vauxhall. Long legs and broad shoulders find  plenty of space, even when there are five passengers! Interiors  are. every bit as stylish as the exteriors. And that's another  point that makes Vauxhall the sales leader in its class!  SALES LEADER IH ITS CLASS  1  I  VAUXHALL VICTOR DE LUXE  THE BRITISH CAR BUILT AND BACKED BY GENERAL MOTORS... SERVICE AVAILABLE ANYWHERE ON THE NORTH AMERICAN CONTINENT!  V-I959C  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK At Roberts Creek Legion  meeting on Nov. 13, members  of the auxiliary attended and  applauded when Padre Harbord  leceived a life membership  medal and George Mortimer  ��� his past president medal.  Visitors were Mr. and Mrs.  Len Bengough of Branch 118,  North Vancouver, who are  transferring to Roberts Creek  and Norman Ball who wll also  be joining. Mr. Grozov's transfer came through.  The teenage square dance  question has not been settled  net, a way has got to be figur.  ed out to make it pay. Next  meeting will be Dec. 11 when  officers for the year will be  elected. Milly Thyer is to assist George Mortimer in collect.  ing dues.  echelt  Lockers  Do not be misled by BIGNESS. One item specials  are no true indication of  a merchants prices. The  following prices can be  obtained only at the  "LOCKERS" today, tomorrow   or  next !week.  THERE ARE NONE  LOWER  SOME SAMPLES OF  OUR LOW DAY TO  DAY PRICES  tanicnc  STEAKUUlb  LEAN   BONELESS  Chuck  w  lb.  for stew  80%  Lean AQC  lincc^vib.  Cross  RIBS  Blade  BOAST  sr  lb.  W  lb.  WE ARE NEVER  UNDERSOLD  Freezer Fillers  I SEASONAL SPECIALS  Breasts or Legs of  lb.  Tray Pack  251b. Beef Pads  Q.95  CROSS RIBS  BLADES  STEW  MINCE  Sides of Choice B.C.  Steer  Beef  Money  Back I Guarantee  We offer the ONLY  C0fVH*LETE Freezer  Service!!!  The Store of Quality  Phone SECHELT 1  Hard working members of  the Eastern Star believe their  bazaar to be held Nov. 28 will  be bigger and better than ever  with something to suit every  purchaser and pocket book.  The perambulating handkerchief lady will be covered with  a wide variety of handkerchiefs  which make good Christmas  gifts. The post office stall will  be popular with those who like  to live dangerously and take  ���chances. The grand array of  articles in the white elephant  stall will amuse as well as satisfy the customers. Well stocked hampers will be raffled and  plants, candy, home cooking,  fancywork and cards will be  sold.  Donations of flannelette or  clean cotton, old sheets and  dresses, will be gratefully accepted for use in the cancer  dressing room., Mven one  square yard ripped from an old  sheet or one old cotton apron  will be useful.  The tea and bazaar will be  opened at 2 o'clock in the  School Hall by Mrs. Bessie  Shaw past matron. Greeting  the guest-s will be the worthy  matron Mrs. Grace Cumming,  and the associate matron, Mrs.  Margaret Swan. Past matron,  Mrs. Grace MacDonald is convenor.  By PAT WELSH  Cburcb Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibson*  Litany, 11:15 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  Si. Aidan's, Robexis Creek  Litany, 3 p.m.  Sunday School 11.00 A.M.  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  Litany, 7:30 p.m.  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  Sunday School 11 a.m.  PORT MELLON  The Community Chuxch  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  ol  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 Robert*  Creek United Church  Bethel Baptist Church  7:30 P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Pender Harbour Tahernaek  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Pr��y��  er Meeting  The school board meeting in  the school house at Halfmoon  Bay was v/ell attended on the  night of Nov. 10. Chairman  ���<"rs Ed Surtees, and Mrs. M.  Meuse, secretary. Speaker was  J. Fahrni, school trustee. Mrs.  Q. Burros, local representative  read the annual report and  Mr. Fahrni gave a resume on  progress being made toward  having the new two room  school built during the coming  year. Mrs. Burrows was reelected local representative.  Halfmoon Bay Improvement  Association reports a record at-:  tendance for the last meeting  of this year. Chairman was-,  Mr.   R.   Fleming,   with   Mrs.  Fleming as secretary*.  Parents of children   attend-  Julius M. Sather  Julius Martinson Sather, a.  resident of Redroofs, passed  away at his home on Sunday,  Nov. 8 after a long illness. Ju.  lius had been an active worker in community affairs. He  was among the over 70 brigade  that helped erect the Community) Hall, working in all  weathers to do his share.  Mrs. Sather is survived toy  his partner Isabelle, one sister  Ida of Everett, Wash; and a  brother Invgar of Vancouver.  Funeral serivces were held at  .St. Hilda's Anglican church,  in Sechelt, Nov. 11, Rev. D.  Harris officiating.  The large number of floral  tributes revealed the esteem  in which Mr. Sather was held?  Every family from Welcome  Beach and Redroofs was represented. Mr. A. Rutherford rep*  resented the Bay. From Vancouver were Mr. and Mrs. Bill  Thorn and Charles and Mrs. J.  Cunliffe.  Deep sympathy has been expressed to his partner Isabelle  Hanley who nursed him for  so long. Her brother, Mr. Nat  Morice flew ... from Saskatchewan for the funeral. Mrs. Half  ley has returned to Saskatchewan with her brother for a few  weeks.  CREDIT MEETING  The Merchants Credit Association of the Sunshine Coast  general meeting has been  postponed to Friday Nov. 27  at 8 p.m. at Village Coffee  Shop, Totem Room, Sechelt.  j  FIGHT CARD  Dec. 12-8 p.m.  GIBSONS   SCHOOL   HALL  10 BOUTS  Featuring  Z bouts ��� from Vancouver  Pre-Christmas  TIRE SALE  until DEC. 15  We do carry the largest selection  and stock on the Peninsula  GOODYEAR  &  FIRESTONE  DEALER  ALIGNMENT   AND   WHEEL   BALANCING  SAVES TIRE WEAR ��� And maybe your life  We bave tlie Equipment & know how  an notes  ing   school   at   Madeira  Park  want snow tires on the school  buses   during    the    winter  months, roads are dangerously  slippery  and the tires   of the  buses have been worn smooth  and are considered a potential  danger.  It   was   resolved   the  matter would be taken up with  the    proper    authorities.    Mr.  Fahrni   assured   the   meeting  that a ball playing area would  be provided  for the children  when the new school was built.  Mr. Fleming gave an interesting account on the progress  of the Volunteer Fire Brigade.  They   now  have   a   total   of  $584.64.   Money  is  coming in  slowly but surely. A  committee of four, Mr. A. Rutherford,  Mr.    Ron    Robinson,    Mr.    J.  Schutz and Mr. R. Doyle were  elected. A ladies auxiliary will  be formed at the next meeting  and fund raising plans discus,  sed.  Square dancing will be resumed at the Welcome Beach  Community Hall Fri., Nov. 20  at 8 p.m., Maurice Hemstreet  is caller.  4   Coast News, Nov. 26, 1959.  USED CLOTHES NEEDED  Persons: having used clothing  to send to the Central City  Mission in Vancouver should  phone Sechelt 225G or leave  them at the Standard Service  Station in Sechelt. Such cloth.  in# will be sent to Vancouver  where those associated with  the mission distribute them to  needy men.  fotfie Groove fbr  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Port Mellon  By  Mrs. J. Macey  Bruce Strayhorn and Barrie  Legh spent the weekend home  with their parents.  Misses Gerda Sherman and  Midge Hambley spent the  weekend with Gerda's: parents,  Mr. and Mrs. E.C. Sherman.  Mrs. Clarence Graham has  returned from a visit to Courtenay, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. C..B. Davies  were hosts at a dinner at Seaside Hotel Saturday afternoon.  Guests from Vancouver were  Mr. and Mrs. J.G. Prentice,  Mr. L.G. Bentley, Mr. and  Mrs. P. Bentley, Mr. and Mrs.  J. Jarvis, Mr. and Mrs. I.A.  Strike, Mr. and Mrs. W. Mc-  Mahon, Mr. and Mrs. P. Burns  and Mr. and Mrs. H Langstaffe  After dinner the guests were  taken on a tour of the pulp  mill and to see the new house,  Hillcrest  Mrs. C.B. Davies left Vancouver by plane Monday to  spend some time in Toronto  while Mr. Davies is away on a  business trip to the eastern  states.  Richter's "fty  Phone SECHELT 6  YOUR   RECORD   BAR  t.-.WS^lRSs&JUsSSB  -nr;?s5Si<jfis^7^>^s��BSfW'S*3  Announcing.. -  THE ULTIMATE IN TELEVISION  NEW  1960  FLEETWOOD  STYLE LEAVER OF WE NATION  LET US APPRAISE YOUR PRESENT SET IT MAY BE WORTH  MORE THAN YOU iTHINK ON  THE PURCHASE OF A NEW 1960  FLEETWOOD.  In addition to Canada's finest  TV. Fleetwood also manufacturers a complete line of  Radios, Stereo HI-FI and  Transistor Radios.  EASY TERMS OR 5%  DISCOUNT FOR CASH  evision  a  Phone 303 GIBSONS, B.C.  FLEETWOOD SEALER WITH SERVICE"  3 MONTH FREE SERVICE POLICY  Phone SECHELT 178 Coast News, Nov. 26, 1959.   5  COMING EVENTS  Nov. 27, Roberts Creek Legion,  Whist, 8 p.m..  ;; Dec. 1, Wilson Creek Community Centre Annual General  Meeting, 8 p.m., Tues, Community Hall." Social evening to  follow. Everyone welcome.  Change of Dale  Dec. 3, Thursday, Quarterly  meeting St. Bartholomew's  W.A., 1:30 p.m. All members  are urged to be present as there  is much business and election  of officers. Tea and coffee served 12 noon for those bringing  lunch.  Dec 4, Roberts Creek Legion,  Bazaar, 2 p.m.  Dec. 4, Gibson Memorial United  Church W.A., Christmas Bazaar, Church Hall 2 p.m.  Dec. 4, 8 p.m., 3 one act plays  by the Elphinstone High School  Drama Class. Admission, Adults, 50c, Students 25c.  Dec. 8 2:30 p.m. Sechelt Legion Hall, L..A. Christmas Ba"  zaar, needlework, novelties and  bake table.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody; welcome.  DEATH NOTICE  NEWMAN ��� Passed away November 21, 1959, Alfred Edward Newman, in his 85th year  of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by  his loving wife Alice, 2 sons  Tom, Langley, B.C.; Jim, Van-  couer B.C.; 4 daughters, Miss  Grace Newman, White Rock.  B.C.; Mrs. Florence Gable, Davis, Calif.; Mrs. G. Morrison,  Vancouver; Mrs. G.S,. Colpitts,  Prince George, B.C.; 1 niece,  Mrs. Nolan Perret, Aurora, Ont.  8 grandchildren, 10 great  grandchildren. Funeral service  Tuesday, Nov. 24, 1:30 p.m.  from Gibsons United Church.  Interment Seaview Cemetery).  Graham Funeral Home Directors.  CARD OF  THANKS _  The Hanley s wish to thank the  many friends who were so kind  to them during their recent  bereavement, also for the beautiful floral offerings.. Thanks  also to Dr. Swan and Rev. Harris. The Hanleys.  I wish to express my sincere  thanks and appreciation to my  many friends who were so  kind to me during my recent  bereavement and also for the  beautiful floral offerings.  Mrs. Mary Woodburn.  The Poppy Day Committee,  Branch 140, Sechelt, thanks all  who supported the Poppy fund  campaign and all who helped  in distribution.  WORK WANTED  Baby sitting, daytime or even,  ing. Call mornings, Sechelt  72F.  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.  WATCH REPAIRS  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done on  the premises. tfn  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib-  cons Phone 243.  ���    ' ���'      '���' -���-  '��� '���-"     ���**"   ���"***��� "*���**������    ��� -X ' '  Boy's small size bike. Phone  Cribsons 183K.  EXCHANGE  Backhoe work for carpenter  work and painting. Phone Gibsons 13.  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  mioinuim 55 cents. Figures Jft  groups of five or less, initials,  ��tc. 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,  3 c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when, billed.  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  >cla<*isified display and is charged  "by the measured agate line at  ���flc per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  Jine for first insertion then 13c  ���per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM   DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  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  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Attractive house on large lot,  Beautiful sea view. Fruit trees  and garden. Ph. Gibsons 83M  By owner ��� Beautiful modern  5 room bungalow, pembroke  bath, fully* insulated, newly  decorated inside and out,. New  landscaping, fenced, fruit trees  and garden. Located on Franklin Rd., Headlands area, Gibsons, overlooks water. Full  prices $9500 on reasonable  terms. Phone Gibsons 357.  5.73 acres on North Rd, 4 roomed house and other building  and fruit, trees. Mile and a half  past School Hall.  FOR  RENT  2  bedrooms  oil   stove,  waterfront. Enquire Dr. Hylton, Hop- ,  kins Landing, or ph. CR 8-5203  Vancouver.  Furnished suite, 4 rooms with  full bath, warm and comfortable. AH newly decorated.' Ph.  Gibsons 309 or 80.  Three room house at Gibsons.  For information please phone  Mr. Gibson,  Gibsons 88K.  MISC. FOR SALE  200 feet 1 in. plastic pipe, 10c  foot. Nordby, 153T, Sechelt.  McClary new model automatic  electric stove, used 6 weeks.  Sacrifice. Phone Gibsons 214R.  $2,000  cash for my   '56  3-ton   -  special 5 speed dump truck in  very   good    condition.   Phone  Gibsons 173Q.  New Seabreeze stereo and binaural sound tape recorder  complete with amplifier,, remote speakers, latest tapes fpr  both stereo and binaural. $675  value for $350. Gibsons 102Q.  Boiiing fowl, heavy breed, in  lots of 10. $10. Phone Gibsons  173Q. -     -  GONE ELECTRIC: Enterprise  wood range with waterfront  and high warming oven. White  enamel stainless steel, like new  Also a low, long cast iron box  heater (ho grates, burns big  chunk�� of wood) Hardly used.  Phone Sechelt 184X evenings.  Will consider trade for good  furniture, table saw or ?  Fresh cut fir or alder wood  for sale and deliveryi. Standard  prices*. J. Derby, Phone 154F,  Sechelt.  WOOD  Fir and alder for sale. Phone  Gibsons 364.  Nylon net and lace apricot evening gown, size 16. Phone  Gibsons 18.  71/2 outboard; 10 ft. cartop; .22  automatic.   Ph. Gibsons 377K.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone  Sechelt 3.  ROGERS PLUMBING, phones,  store, Gibsons 339, house 105.  Beach 4 ring electric range,  like new, $59; Electric heater,  $8.50; Coffield Automatic dryer with timer and heat control, $119; stainless steel sink  $12.90; new Pembroke bath  $45; garbage burner, $37.50;  double stainless steel sinks  special $34.50; Combination  wood and Rockgas stove $59:  white enamel oil stove $69  (needs some cleaning); Kemac  oil burner, $42.50; cast iron 5  sectional hot water boiler and  1 12 section radiator, --suitable  for 6 or 7 room housej all in  good condition and guaranteed,  $100; new electric. saw/lVi hp.  only $49.50; W industrial electric drills, $29.50; No. 30  glasslined electric boilers $75:  (10 years usual guarantee); No.  40 glass lined electric boilers  $85; used doors and windows  $2.50. Free delivery anywhere  on the peninsula.  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alder, some fir. Phone Gibsons  173Q.  FOR SALE (Continued)  Langley   Glass   Shop,   Trans-  Canada     Highway,     Langley,  B.C. Telephone 483.  You  can  save $$ here. We will cut to  size, deliver  and insitall those  large picture windows for you.  Sample prices   of  new  glass"  5' x 8' $40; 5' x 10' $50;  16"  x 24" mirrors $2.65. We are up  this way several times a month  and can deliver to you.       tfn  Kitchen oil range, good condition. Phone Sechelt 30 during  day, 97Y evenings.  Enterprise Model 818 range  with Dickinson pot burner. No  blower fan. Excellent condition, $45. J. Daly, TU 3-2472.  Car heater; Guide uniform,  size 15. Phone Gibsons 166.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed and screened, road gravel  and fill. Delivered and spread.  Phone Gibson�� 148M or Sechelt  22. tin  ANNOUNCEMENT  Pan-abode or any) type at present building in Halfmoon Bay!  Free estimate or advice. Con"  tractor Andy Neilson, contact  at Cosy Court Motel, Sechelt  or YU 7-0616.  Backhoe available for all types  of digging. Phone Gibsons  13  Old country bricklayer, Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour. Do  anything, try anything. Gibsons 177W. tfn  Sanded ready to paint furniture: 5 drawer chests, $25.95:  4 drawer, $22.95; 3 drawer.  $20.95. 6 drawer Mr. and Mrs.  S38.95; six drawer desk, arbor-  ite top and stool, $39; 4 drawer  student desk $26.95; 2 step  folding stools $6. Kitchen cabinets and furniture custom  built to order. Galley's Woodworking Shop. Phone Gibsons  212W.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.   Marvin  Volen.  tfn  NEED A WELL DUG  Wells dug, cribbing put in,  pumps  installed  Phone Gibsons 157  ROGERS PLUMBING Gibsons'  "Store 339, Residence 105Y. A  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 morel  All the tools you need are a  hacksaw and torch. Do it your  self.    . I  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selrria  Park. Phone Sechelt 69X or  Gibsons 130. 2-12?C  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or coh-  .tract.   Reasonable   rates.  Estimates  free.  Ron Orchard,  Se  chelt 69X. tfn  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio  and   Electrical   Repairs  Evening  calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons 93R  A.   E.   RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  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  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging, j. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  DIRECTORY  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  HALLICRAFTERS  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  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  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  Sechelt 6  Marine   Men's   Wear  We carry a full line of men's  clothing and accessories  Suits Tailored to Measure  Branded line of Work Clothe*?  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  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  PENINSULA  FUELS  W.  FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 95M  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  WIRING  See Dave Gregerson for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3:2384  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Phone Sechelt  161  Evenings 130.  AT YOUR SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel,   Crush rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  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  MISS BEVERLY GREVELING  Your AVON representative  Phone Sechelt 228M  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone Gibsons 22B  " TRADESMAN  Painting, Decorating  Rolling, Paperhanging  Clean, dependable work  guaranteed  VICTOR  DAOUST  R.R. 1, Gibsons. Ph. 263G.  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 Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Dome?tie  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  ' GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  I  Thurs., Nov. 2     .  j  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m.  SHARP \  I BIG CASH PRIZES f  Don V Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  LP-GAS heat is "white glove clean"  Gas is the cleanest of all heating fuels. That's a chief reason whyi  7 out of 10 new homes are gas equipped. Beyond the city gas'  mains, modern LP-Gas -units provide dependable heat, "'white'  glove" clean. Unlike solid or liquid fuels, LP-Gas burns completely,  never leaving residue that fouls the heating system and drifts'  through the home. Walls and woodwork stay cleaner. Rugs and'  fabrics stay brighter. LP-Gas is safe, too. In both central systems  and space heating units, the latest automatic controls shut the  gas off at once if the pilot light should ever go out. We'll be glad  to explain how you can enjoy LP-Gas heat���tops for dependability, safety, cleanliness. Call or visit us todayl  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY  OF GIBSONS LANDING  NOTICE OF ELECTION  (Sec. 53, Munic'nal Act)  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the Electors of the Municipality of Gibsons Landing that I require the presence of the  said Electors at the Municipal Hall on Monday, the seventh  day of December, 1959, at the hour of Ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to repressnt them as:  CHAIRMAN (one) for a two-year term expiring December 31, 1961.  COMMISSIONERS  (two)  for  a two-year  term expiring  December 31, 1961.  SCHOOL TRUSTEE (one) for a two-year term expiring  December 31, 1961.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Canadidates shall be nominated in writing, in the form prescribed by Elections procedure Bylaw, Bylaw No. 131, Exhibit  "A", by two qualified electors of the Municipality; such nomination paper shall be signed by the electors making tfre nomination.  The nomination paper shall contain the written consent of the  prospective candidate.  The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at the Municipal Hall at any time between the date of this  notice and Twelve o'clock noon on the seventh day of December, 1959.  Before any candidate shall be capable of being nominated or  elected he shall lodge with the Returning Officer a declaration  made and subscribed to by him in the form prescribed by Section 57 of the Municipal Act.  In the event of a poll being- necessary such poll will be opened  on the seventeenth day of December, 1959, at the Municipal  Hall, from Eight o'clock in the forenoon to Eight o'clock i*.  the afternoon.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C. this 12 day of November, 1959.  ROBERT BURNS,   Returning Officer.  Note: Nomination papers, and declaration by candidate, in the  form prescribed, may be obtained from the Municipal  Clerk, at the Municipal Hall. 6   Coast News, Nov. 26, 1959.  APPOINT KATE AITKEN  The CBC board of directors  has appointed Mrs. Kate Aitken,  one of its members, as CBC representative on the Canadian National Commission for UNESCO.  Mrs. Aitken is no stranger to  tiae work to the United Nations  body, having been present as an  observer at general sessions of  UNESCO in Paris, Geneva and  New Delhi.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Kinettes at work  A hard working group of  young women, 14 in number,  the Kinettes, of which Arvella  Benner is president, have to  date helped the Kinsmen with  funds for the ambulance and  donated $100 to St. Mary's  Hospital for drapes for the  maternity ward.  Recently they held a bake  sale in space donated by Morgan Thompson of Sechelt Men's  Wear, at which $28 was realiz.  ed. On the agenda now is assistance to the Mental Health  association of B.C. to provide  Christmas cheer to the inmates  of the mental hospitals. The  Kinettes have no hall and  meet at the various homes.  They are grateful to those who  have supported them in the  past   in their  efforts to  raise  funds.  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65 O.E.S.  ANNUAL FALL BAZAAR  Saturday, Nov. 28  SCHOOL    HALL ��� Gibsons  Opening at 2 p.m.  SHOP EARLY!!!  at Taseila Shoppe  GIFTS  FOR  EVERYONE  ON YOUR  LIST  HAND BAGS  CARDIGANS -  - SLIPPERS ��� LINGERIE  PULLOVERS ��� BLOUSES  MEN, WOMEN & CHILDREN'S WEAR  Phone SECHELT 54  m.m r��~��~��~ **��� " ��� ��� *���������  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Tommy Common now has a  show of his own, Youth '60, on  CBC television. As host of this  teen-ager special, he asks  viewers to send in their suggestions on the style of entertainment they would like. As  far as po-ssible, the show is  based on these requests. Tommy is still a regular singer on  CBC's  Country Hoedown.  Christmas Sea's  available again  The 1959 Christmas Seal Campaign is under way. Over 300.-  000 B.C. homes have received  their Christmas; Seals by mail.  Rev. H. S. McDonald, of Hastings United Church, and the  volunteer treasurer of the B.C.  Tuberculosis Society thinks this  year's Christmas Seal is the best  in the 51 year history of this society. "Certainly there could be  no more appropriate Christmas  seal than this one depicting the  nativity scene, "he said. "I am  biased of course but I think a  good many people will agree that  this is the prettiest and most  appropriate seal we have ever  had."  The money raised through the-  annual sale of Christmas Seals  is used in the B.C. Tuberculosis  Society's tuberculosis prevention;  program. Vancouver East citizens  have seen at first hand one of  the many projects made possible  by Christmas Seals in recent  weeks. Operation Door-Step, a  mass TV survey in the Grand  View ��� Mount Pleasant district  has; provided over 10,000 residents with a free TB skin test  and Chest x-ray.  Dr. CC. MacLean, the physician  in charge of the project reports,  "at least 10 new cases of TB  have been discovered as well as  a number of other chest conditions."  Last years Christmas Seal Campaign, raised $255,000 in British  Columbia, $100,000 of which was  raised in   the Vancouver area.  To make snag-proof, smooth  wooden coat hangers with fine  sandpaper then apply a coat of  shellac or nail polish. Use up  odds and ends of polish with  gay abandon ��� the more variety  of shades and designs the brighter the effect.  IHOTTEST THING  '*.��� '*������*  ' '������*���.'    ��:.-* .?���?���-"���'���* *      ������   ������...���'      '   '  IN COLD STARTS!  8,   9,   10��� AND AN INSTANT START AT MINUS FIFTY!  1  RLl UP HERE.  PRIME HEStf ���  FOR A 10 SECOND START  AT FIFTY  BELO^rV  WITH  CHEVRON STARTING FLUID  For any Standard Oil product call���     G. H.   (Gerry)  MacDONALD  Tel. SECHELT 222 ��� Wilson Creek  Impressive ceremonies mark,  ed tne funeral at Harron Bros.,  Chapel of Chimes in Vancouver on Thursday last week, of  Major Ian Woodburn, of Gun.  boat Bay, Pender Harbour,  who died in Shaughnessy Hospital the previous Saturday.  A feature of the service,  which was conducted by Major  the Rev. George Turpin, D.D.,  was the playing of the deceased  man's favorite tune, the 'Road  to th Isles' and other marching  songs of the Seafortli Highlanders of Canada with whom  Major Woodburn served over,  seas in World War II.  Pallbearer�� were his service  friends of long standing: John  Nesbit and Ken Cannon of the  Seaforths; Ralph Geggie, Ross  Ferguson, Bud Insley and Gun-  nar Stenerson. A long cortege  of friends accompanied the  flag-draped casket to its last  resting place in the Field of  Honor at Forest Lawn Memorial Park.  Major Woodburn, who is survived by his wife, Mary, of  Pender Harbour and his daugh.  1c-r Daphne of London, Ont.,  was born in Liverpool, England, of Scottish parents. He  came out to Canada as a boy,  with his parents, in 1914, and  later was articled to chartered  accountancy. In 1925, he went  to Australia, where he engaged  in sheep farming, in Queensland.  Returning to Canada, he resumed the profession of accountancy, and joined the militia unit of the Seaforth Highlanders of Canada mobilising  with that regiment on the outbreak of war in 1939. He served with the Seaforths in North  Africa, Italy and North-West  Etarope.  Major Woodburn was for  several years with the Work  men's Compensation board and  came to Pender Harbour in  1952. Shortly after, he was appointed administrator of St.  Mary's Hospital. At the time of  his death, he was president of  Pender Harbour and District  Board of Trade for his second  year of office and a member of  the local branch of the Canadian Legion.  MAKE MUCH FREIGHT  Some    10    percent of all the  freight   cars   loaded in Canada  carry pulp, paper, or pulpwood.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic  College, etc  During November ��� Mondays  only ��� 1 to 7 p.m.  Resuming regular schedule  December 2  Don't forget!!!  si Chicken Dinner  WITH ALL THE TRIMMINGS  you can eat  ONLY  CHILDREN UNDER  12 ��� %  PRICE  FOR  RESERVATIONS  <    i ��� .i  _.... i. ,     ,.. ..���_  t  PHONE MRS. KORDA - GIBSONS 404  SEATINGS ��� 6:30 - 7:30 - 8:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Peninsula Hotel  COOKING ���Cat eoeVtng  mean* farter, cheaper heat  ���with no waste In warm-up, Gas  heat intans smokeless broiling  and a clean ovum! Cooking*  tha gat way givo* vnfiimW  settings for cooking speeds. >  convenience  Our metered service gives you all the ad-  vantages of "city type" gas service . . . con-  tinuous supply, no worry over tank level, and  payment after useonly. Regardless of  when we fill, you pay only ��� for what goes  through the meter each month ��� this means  you don't have to be home for deliveries,  sign delivery slips, or pay any cash.  HOY WATER-Again gas  saves money I Instant heat  means more hot water faster  . . . less fuel used and mora  hot water in reserve.  6  HOME HEATING-Your gas  heating starts with the flame I  With dependable metered gas  you get more heat for your  dollar and have a cleaner  home.  CLOTHES DRYING-Metered  gas permits you to enjoy dry*  ing your clothes indooe...  faster ... in wonderful, au��  tomatic, money saving, gas  dryers!  REFRIGERATE ��� Silent, low  cost operation is yours with  a gas. operated refrigerator.  NO WONDER MORE Q.Ci HOMES  ARE USING GAS APPLIANCES!  service  Metering is entirely automatic. We mail you  a bill based oh the exact meter reading and  you can check your own reading against the  bill. Your monthly bill will be a smaller bill  and far easier to pay than cash on delivery.  City-type service will also permit you to  enjoy those additional gas appliances you  have always wanted.  accuracy  The meter on your tank will be a tested  and sealed* precision instrument. City utilities have proven it to be the most equitable  way to charge for gas. It proves to our  metered** customers that they pay for only  the gas they actually use.  It's easy and fast  to convert. ���. so call  us TODAY for details  on modern, metered  LP GAS SERVICE  C  &  S  Phone SECHELT 3  A. A, LLOYD, Garden Bay  Phone TU 3-3253  GIBSONS   HARDWARE  Plume GIBSONS 33  iiiiiimn yii'W��� 11 ii"  Phone  GIBSONS 426 Coast News, Nov. 26, 1959.    7  Conference on professional salaries for teachers called by B.C.  School Trustees Association has  been set for 10 a.m., Dec. 15 at  Hotel Vancouver.  B.C. Teachers' Federation, Department of Education and the  College of Education, University  of B.C., have been invited by  BCSTA to join in a disiussion of  teacher status, and the possible  development of "professional salaries" fo highly qualified teachers.  The trustees association in  August placed before Education  Minister Leslie Peterson a proposal for a "professional scale,"  -aimed   at   encouiraging   "career1  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  In spite of the weather the  W.A. to St. Hilda's Anglican  church held a successful tea.  The children's prize was won  by Mitchell Laagso. Door prize  went to Mrs. A. Fitzgerald.  Mrs. "Dorothy Browning was  general convenor with Mrs.  Elieen Smith and Mrs. Jessie  Lucken convening the tea. Mrs.  S. Dawe was in charge of  tickets; stalls, Mrs. A. Buggust,  Mrs. W.B. Billingsley, Mrs. E.  Redman, Mrs. G. Gray and  Mrs. J. Northcote; kitchen and  serving, Mrs. B. Wakefield,  Mrs. Laura Potts, and Mrs.  Nettie Hansen.  Sechelt PTA heard two  speakers from Vancouver, Mr.  N. Huggins and Mr. E. Mac-  Crea, from the Alcoholism  Foundation. The speakers discussed the causes and problems  of the alcoholic. A lively- question period preceded a film entitled "To Your Health."  On a hunting trip are Alan  and Jack Fox, Lou Fox, M.  Lonneberg, and Charles Mc-  Dermott with son Billy.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. James  Strachan is Mrs. Strachan's  ���mother, Mrs. R.M. Jennings,  and grandfather, Mr. R. Price  of Victoria.  Elder Johnson of the Mormon church has been transferred to Vancouver. His place  has been taken by Elder Gill.  Fashion magic! See how this*  one-button neckline touched with  color or fabric contrast flatters  your complexion. Soft bodice and  skirt are slimming.  Printed Piattern 9114: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48.  "Size 36 takes 4% yards 35-inch  fabric; Vz yard contrast.  "Printed directions on each  pattern part. Easier, Accurate. .  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (Stamps Cannot be: accepted) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send yonr order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont  teachers" to attain high qualification.  Last month a BCTF committee  announced a proposal for a new  method of "rating" teachers in  three groups ��� instructor, teacht-  er and professional teacher" ���  with a generally similar objective.  Both groups want to improve  teachings standards and qualifications, objectives with which  the department and the College  of Education have also been  identified in past years.  Purpose of the Dee. 15 conference is to talk over the two  proposals and to seek a means  of coming together in a plan  that will be acceptable to all the  vitally  interested groups.  Mrs. Marion Ricker of Nanaimo, BCSTA president, said it was  unlikely the conference meeting  would be able to go beyond preliminary explorations at this  time, but since all were heading  in the same general direction,  mutch more might be accomplished  together than separately.  Neither trustees nor teachers  would be able on Dec. 15 to reach  final decisions, she said, since  the whole membership of both  has yet to examine the proposals.  Mrs. Edna Pell  Death claimed Mrs. Edna  Pell, one of Roberts Creek's  best known pioneers, on Nov.  13, in Vancouver, where she  had resided since 1949.  Born in Washington D*.C.  Mrs. Pell came to Vancouver.  tiie year of the big fire, and  with members of her family,  operated the first waterworks  in the city. She first visited  this community at the turn of  the century when she camped  at Elphinstone Bay.  After the death of her first  husband Mr. Leatherdale she  married W. Pell and in 1924  they came to reside at Roberts  Creek. Here as in Vancouver,  she made a host of friends, visiting and corresponding with  them until her death.  Predeceased by her husband  and three daughters, she leaves  two sons, Robert W. Leather-  dale, Vancouver, Fred N. Pell  of Sitka, Alaska, five grandchildren and three great grand"  children.  TO SOFTEN CHAMOIS  When a chamois has become  hard and useless you, can soften  it in about two quarts of water  containing one teaspoon olive oil  or glycerine. Dry it away from  heat and rub it gently several  times while drying.  m^mmm   mbbbmi   snaaauMaa   mummo*  Fishing Tackle  Commercial and Sports  Hardware���Dry  Goods  BAPCO   PAINT  Interior & Marine  A complete Optical Service  Auxiliary plans  Christmas tea  St. Mary's Hospital auxiliary  will hold its: annual Christmas  Tea, Dec. 5 at 2 p.m. in the Columbia Coast Mission Clubhouse.  There will be tables of candy,  home baking, fancywork, Christmas cards and special Christmas  novelties. A large bride doll and  worthv/hile grocery hamper will  be raffled.  Since the beginning of 1959  the auxiliary has purchased and  installed an anaesthetic machine,  a new kitchen range, a refrigerator for vaccines for the hospital and a regrigerator, new  linoleum, rugs, loose furniture  cover?-,' saucepans, and cutlery  for the nurses' residence. Many  other necessary items are on the  wanted list and the auxiliary is*  lookingforward to a large turnout at its last function of the  year.  The monthly meeting will be  held Dec. 10 at 2 p.m. in the  Clubhouse and all interested in  auxiliary's work are heartily invited to attend.  Faced with the ever-increasing  problem of getting rid of tons of  garbage, many communities are  fuming ��� in more ways than  one.  But many of them have discovered a way to turn their refuse into beautiful parks, and  save money at the same time.  An article in the December  Reader's Digest describes the  sow's-ear-into-silk-purse method  known as "sanitary refill." Under the system, large areas are  gouged out with a bulldozer.  Garbage is then used to fill in  the hole. The area is covered  with topsoil, levelled, and useful  land has been created out of a  little imagination and a lot of  rubbish.  But what about current garbage? Landfill just goes on continually. Dumping is confined to  a small "working bank." There  refuse is immediately smoothed  and packed by the bulldozer, and  topped by dirt at the end of each  day. As soon as a sizeable portion of land is filled, it is covered With a two-foot layer of top-  soil and planted with grass, trees;  and shrubbery. Land is carefully  contoured during the filling  operation.  The new method not only turns  bad land into good, but it can  do its work right in town without being offensive. This saves  transportation and labor expenses incurred when refuse is  hauled to a dump in the outskirts. Landfill can also be used  where there is any sort of low-  lying land or a scar in the  ground.  But some communities, such  as Colbcurg, Ont., are hard to  convince.    When    the    landfill  PENDER HARBOUR 182  Presenting the new FLASK BOTTLE j  ,or JSonbei Stock f  "���"^���-���Canada's Most Popular  y .. ���.���..,, . .   "^    Canadian Whisky at a Popular Price *  QOODCtHAM * WOm LIMITED, CANADA'S OLDEST DISTILLERY��� ESTABLISHED 1332  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Con*  trol Board or by the Government ox British Columbia.  method was proposed there, the  public reaction was so strong  that land outside the town had  to be found before it could be  used.  The article is entitled "Garbage Finds A Job To Do." It is  condensed from the National  Civic Review.  OPTOMETRIST  Palmer  Apt.���Gibsons, B.C.  Office Hours  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  or by  appointment  Phone GIBSONS 334  Iff  utjimtiMmiwininmnMiminM-iMiiMwai  drink  Mission Orange  A firue Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  m mnwi�����������������*���������������� iMiiiiiiiiiiittni-cMwmtiimwMnMii  i| elf Dukes & Bradshaw  #Tl^Jrm Ltd.  1928 Marine Drive, North Vancouver, B.C.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  ESSO OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  Q engineered  specifically  for your  -heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  ��� -^-"^"^^r to Pay  5% Down ��� Balance at 5%% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1928 Marine Drive, North Van.���YU 8-3443  TED KURLUK, Sechelt 107  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons 66  I^LOEIiR, BEER  W-K-OW  O'KEEFE BREWING COMPANY B.C. LIMITED  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Phone  SECHELT 51 Letters to the editor  Editor: The phone number  previously listed as a business  phone, under Roy's Boat Ren.  tals, has been disconnected,  and a private phone installed  at my residence only, listed  under Roy Bolderson, TUrner  3-2234.  For   some    strange   reason,  which makes sense only to Mr.  Abrams of the North Vancouver head office, and the Se-'  chelt head operator, the girls  on the switchboard are not allowed to tell anyone my pres  ent phone number. Since it is  not listed in the new phone  book   I don't understand how  DELICIOUS  ra  CAKES ��� PIES ��� PASTRIES  PRODUCTS FRESH ��� PRICES RIGHT  VILLAGE BAKERY  Phone SECHELT 49  PURR  ALL WINTER LONG*"  WITH OUR NEW  SHELL FURNACE OIL  SERVICE-  you are supposed to get it except by asking the operator  who is under orders to just  politely tell you when you try  to phone me by the old number "That number is disconnected."  It would be very easy to  add "They have a private house  phone and the number is TUrner 3-2234, listed under Roy  Bolderson." Evidently this information is to be kept a deep  dark secret.  Irrespective of those orders  some of the operators have  been telling you, because they  are like operators everywhere  who go to endless trouble for  all of us. God bless 'em.  There are so many disgusted  telephone subscribers on this  peninsula who are fed up with  B.C. Telephone it behooves all  offcials like Mr. Abrams to remember that a telephone company operates, and gets paid  for, a "public service" and  should be operated with this  in mind.  Apologizing  to  our   friends  and neighbors who have  not  been able to phone us lately.  Hope this  clears it up. '  Roy Bolderson.  Police Court   OPEN NIGHTS  f ^trouble-free Heat  !  ��� Keep Filled Service^  BUDS KIEWITZ  Distributor Shell Oil Products rHE4"N0 ��'*s  Phone GIBSONS 31  Burner financing available as low as 10 % down  SELMA PARK ��� GIBSONS ��� PORT MELLON  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Cotton  and Michael of Vancouver  spent a few days at their summer home laet week.  Mrs. Brian Denton, Mrs. L.  Lyons and Miss Kathie Lyons  were weekend visitors from  Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs. A.E. White and  small daughter Kathie, have  returned from Vancouver.  Roberts Creek is well repre^  sented at the Elphinstone High  School night classes. Mamas  back at school are enjoying the  experience.  Some 34 sports-minded folk  from several communities enjoyed badminton at the Hall  Tuesday night of last week.  19  Through Mud & Snow  You're Sure to  FULL WIDTH  of  TREAD  GO  mm  FULL DEPTH  of  TREAD  Town & Country  Tires  NEW  TOWN  & COUNTRY  TUBE TYPE  5.90x13    S16.90 (exch.)  6.40 x 13   .: ......   $19.90 (exch.)  6.70x15    .......   $21.90 (exch.)  7.10 x 15   ....j. .. ... ��� $24.90 (exch.)  5.25 x 16   ...:    $17.25 (exch.)  6.00x16    $21.25 (exch.)  NEW  TOWN  & COUNTRY  TUBELESS  7.50x14       $25.95 (exch.)  6.00x16   ...:......    ��25.70 (exch.)  SEE CHARLIE &  RECAPS  TOWN  &  COUNTRY  7.50x14    .    $15.80 (exch.)  6.70x15   ..    $15.40 (exch.)  NEW  HI-WAY   TREAD  7.50x14   Tubeless, from    $21.10  (exch.)  6.00x16 Tubfc type, $12.40 (exch.)  7.10x15 Tube Type $12.40 (exch.)  6.70 x 15    Tube Type Nylon   $16.50  (exch.)  6.70x15   Tube Type   $12.45 (exch.)  ALL TIRES MOUNTED FREE  TERRY  Phone  GIBSONS 313  : Magistrate Andrew Johnston  found Sam Hately of Madeira  Park guilty of driving without  due care and attention. Hately  was fined $30 and costs.  Lawrence Grange of Pender  Harbour was fined $15 for operating a vehicle with no licence plates.  Donald Weal of Gibsons was  fined $25 for driving with an  expired driver's licence.  Terrence Phillips of Egmont  paid a $15 fine for failing to  keep to the right of a solid  centre line.  Harold Fearn of Gibsons  paid a $5 fine and was ordered  to pay fees due the municipality of Gibsons for failing to  equip his dog with a licence.  Being foynd intoxicated near  the Wakefield Inn cost Wilfred  John of Sechelt a $15 fine.  Mary Joe of Sechelt was fined $15 for being found in possession of beer, on an Indian reserve.  Gordon Anderson Vancouver; Donald Denham, Vancouver; Dennis Gray, Sechelt;  Murray MacKenzie, Roberts  Creek; Thomas Armstrong,  Westview; and George Smith  of Nakusp each paid $25 for  speeding.  Peninsula Motors new and  used car sales office at Wilson  Creek in the Home Oil station  and body shop will remain  open until further notice until  9 o'clock each weekday evening.  This policy is instituted to  accommodate those who are  unable to shop before 6  o'clock in the evening. Salesmen Harvey Hubbs and Ray  Nestman will be available to  assist customers.  8    Coast News, Nov. 26, 1959.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Chemical pulp is made by cooking wood chips in huge kettles.  Just Arrived!!  See our New Non-Skid  Saw Tooth Rubber Boots  'With 10-inch Leather Tops  GOOD VARIETY OF WINTER FOOTWEAR  DRESS SHOES FOR ALL  Bowling Shoes ��� Shoe Access^Ses  agard's Shoe Store  Phone SECHELT 25G  Beautiful Trades  on New 1960 Models  55 MERCURY Sedan  FORD'S BEST, power steering, power brakes, automatic  transmission, winterized.  $1620  ONLY  ���  55 MONARCH Sedan  New motor, overdrive transmission, radio with rear1 seat  speaker, good rubber.  $1495  '56 DODGE 2-Door Sedan  Wonderful  family  car.  Glean,  just like new.  AT A NEW LOW PRICE   $1125  50 HILLMAN  New  motor arid new  tires  Transportation special  $225  '41 CHEVROLET  Excellent shape, motorf just  had valve grind. Wonderful  transportation.  $175  55 CHEV. 2-Door Be! Air  V/8 MOTOR       $995  T,R-U-C-K   BUYS  L  56 PONTIAC Sedan  It aE I HOW Has Excellent  UUIIW��IJ rubber, good  motor. All around good car.  $1195  56 CHEV. 1-2 ton  PiaItIIH Excellent shape.  ribRU|f will   paint   to  your choice of color.  '47 CHEV. FLAT  ON DUAL WHEELS. Good motor  DECK  - A SNAP AT  $300  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd,  PHONE SECHELT 10  ORDER  WILSON CREEK  FREE DELIVERY  HOME FREEZER SPECIALISTS  OPEN  FRIDAY  NIGHTS  TILL  9  p.m Phone GIBSONS  52  and be sure of the very best  for CHRISTMAS

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