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Coast News Sep 22, 1960

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 -Provincial  Library,  Victoria,   B.C.  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST FINE FOOD  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.fVolume 14, Number 37, Sept. 22, 1960.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  CNIB  its campaign  The Canadian National Institute for the Blind campaign for  donations is now underway and  Ted Henniker, chairman of the  local branch announces it is expected the drive will exceed last  year's contributions of $850.  At a mfeeting Sept. 14 with  Alex Grant; field secretary, present, the work of the institute was  outlined and campaign operations ' discussed. The meeting  elected Mr. Henniker again as  chairman, Mrs. W. Duncan as  vice - chairman and Doreen  Hough as secretary-treasurer.  Canvassers were briefed and  given necessary receipts.  Blind business men keep their  appointments . with the help of  Braille! Fingers trained by a  home teacher from the Canadian  National Institute; for . the Blind,  read watches and clocks specially equipped with r. Braille markings arid sturdy hands.  Keep CNIB services-of Rehabilitation, Recreation, Residence  care and Research at the fingertips of the blind. You are their  eyes. Give generously when the  volunteer canvasser calls for  your donation to the current appeal.  During the afternoon Mr.  Grant visited the elementary  school in Gibsons and spoke to  the children  Start petition  to get water  On Sept. 8, a meeting of the  West Sechelt Water Improvement District was held at the  home of Mr. Ted Fitzgerald. Mr.  Ray Cumberland placed before  the committee a 12 ft. blue print  of the proposed water district,  which will stretch over an approximate distance of three  miles along the highway.  The committee appreciated the  work of Mr. Cumberland as. his  blue print was helpful in their  work.  The members each left the  meeting with a number of petition forms, and will call on the  various property owners to obtain their signatures. A list of  property owners, not residing in  the district, was compiled, and  petition forms will be mailed to  them. After three hours of work,  the committee adjourned.  FIRE IN WALL  The fire Thursday noon of last  week was caused by a plumber  torch accidentally setting fire to  some insulating at the Ernie Sargent home. Structural damage  was light while damage to the  inside and outside walls was  heavier. Gibsons volunteer firemen soon had the blaze extinguished.  RALLY SUNDAY  It will be Rally Sunday at Gibsons United -Church when Sunday School pupils will join the  congregation at the 11 a.m. service. Rev. David Donaldson,  minister, will take part in the  presentation of awards to children who have earned them. The  service will be of special Rally .  Sunday form.  VISIT BY NAVY  Two minesweepers of the Royal Canadian Navy visited this  area over last weekend, one stopping at Hopkins Landing and  the other at Port Mellon.  Above,    through    courtesy    of  the Powell River News, is a picture of the Hart House Orchestra'  Boyd   Neel    conducting,    which  will play in Gibsons  in Elphinstone   High   school   auditorium,  Thursday    evening,    Sept.     29,  starting  at  8:15  p.m. The  program will include works by Handel, Blackburn, Brahms, Vaughn  Williams, Haydn, Elgar, Strauss  of polka, fame,  Percy Grainger,  Saint-Saehs and Cyril Scott.  . Dr. Neel has chosen his players   from   Canada's   best.   The  western  tour of  this orchestra,  which   entails   considerable   expense, has been  made possible  through a special grant from the  Canada Council. It would cost  at least $3,000 to bring this orr  chestra to Gibsons,, but as. i ��� re-;  suit of the grant the cost to Overture Concerts association is in  the region of one-fifth of that  amount.  The visit of this famous orchestra will herald the opening of  one of the finest season's programs organized by Overture  Concerts. There is still time to  obtain season membership cards  which entitle the holder to three  local concerts and as many Overture Concerts association events in other parts of British Columbia wherever the holder may  happen to be, at no extra cost.  Granthams  k  new  judge  Fireboat planned  for Pender Hbr.  ���If present plans mature, Pender Harbour should have its own  fireboat in the not-too:distant future. This was brought out at a  meeting ���_' of, the Harbour Volun-  teerr^re;Bfig^de on Thursday  last week. Assistant Fire Chief  Lloyd Davis was in the chair.  Two marine architects are to  be asked to submit plans of suitable fire-fighting craft. The brigade already has purchased a  suitable engine to which the proposed fireboat will be adapted.  Also available for installation on  the boat is the ARP equipment  donated to the harbor organization by Gibsons Fire Brigade.  This consists of a centrifugal  pump driven by a 4-cylinder engine, capable of handling three  V/a" hoses at the same time.  Financially the brigade is in a  healthy condition, With upwards  of $1,000 on hand. Of this sum,  some $600 was raised almost  solely through the efforts of Albert Martin, the brigade's unofficial fund-raiser, who has rendered splendid service in his organization and handling of the  weekly baseball pool; Warm appreciation of Albert's good work  v/as  expressed  at  the meeting.  It was pointed out that $1,000  will not go far in the matter of  the purchase of an efficient fire-  Slides shown  boat, but confidence was expressed that the public of the area  will respond as generously as it  has done in the past, in the event, of a fund-raising campaign-  in the near future:  Dr. Walter Burtnick was elected treasurer to fill the office vacated by Dr. Eric Paetkau on  his transfer to Sechelt.  >f Calif  ornia  Some 16 members of OES met  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J  H. Drummond for a social evening on Sept. 14. Mrs. Drummond  showed slides of their winter  trips to California- and Florida  and various shorter ones to the  interior and Victoria.  It was generally conceded that  although the scenery was colorful and very beautiful in all these  places, the view from the window from where they sat, was  second to none. Looking up Howe  Sound with the Britannia Range  for a background, and the varying range of coloring in land and  sky and water was a picture  hard to beat.  Mrs. Drummond's pictures of  Fisherman's Wharf in San Francisco made all who had visitecl  there yearn for a lobster salad,  3 oldtimers  pass away  Three people well-known to  old-timers in Sechelt died recently in Vancouver.  Thomas Andrew Lamb, 78, a  former Yukon sourdough and  long time B. C. logging operator  was'born in New Brunswick and  came west in 1903 in the Yukon  gold rush.  Eight years later he and "his  brother John who died in 1937,  formed the Lamb Lumber company and started logging near  Squamish. The company later  logged at Laing, Union Bay and  Menzies Bay and Sechelt until  bought out by the Fleetwood  company  last year.  Mr. Lamb was also past president of the International Association of Sourdoughs; a founding member of the International  Order of HooHoo, a lumberman's  fraternal organization, and an  honorary life member of the B.  C. Loggers Association. Ho  leaves his wife Mary Jane, three  sons, Hugh, Alex, Tom and three  sisters. Tom Lamb lives at Sechelt with his wife Margaret and  three children. There was another son Bruce who died some  time ago as the result of an accident in the Lamb Camp at Sechelt.  Mr. Justice Sidney Smith, of  the British Columbia Appeal  Court, who died last Sunday, was  well-known in this area.  Judge Smith was one of the  last generation which went down  to the sea in ships and got its  experience in sail. He got his  ticket in square-riggers sailing  between England and the Pacific  West Coast. He later was in  steam, but while yet a young  man,  came  ashore and studied  ���> to become a lawyer. On qualifying as such he became a member of the firm of Griffin, Montgomery and Smith, barristers  and solicitors, in Vancouver, and  ! they  were considered the   lead-  '. ing marine lawyers of thio pro-  : vince.  He stood.for the Dominion par-  }. liament, as a Liberal, against  Howard  Greene,   in  Vancoaver,  : and as in the case of Greene's  i unsuccessful opponents in those  days, became a judge of the Supreme court of B. C. In addition, .he was appointed local  judge in the Admiralty.  The Smith family had their  holiday home for about 30 years  at Granthams, just north of the  Docherty place, and the deceased had a brown-sailed boat, nam  ed the "Ishbel" built on the model of the fishing boats of his  native Aberdeenshire, which he  had sailed around in in the summer time..  After he became a judge, he  would come to his Granthams  home at weekends, and _ after  court sessions, and it was tiiere  that he composed his judgments.  While on this work, he used 'to  be seen on the roads round here,  but if he seemed distant and  didn't recognize people in passing, it was because his mind was  far away. His judgments, particularly in Admiralty, were models of brevity and good English,  and none of them were successfully appealed.  William S. Burley, 91, also a  lumberman, was president of B.  C. Fir and Cedar company, Vancouver. He had a summer home  in Sechelt for many years. It is  now the home of Norman Burley.  He leaves his son Norman, two  daughters, Mrs. Grimmett (Helen) and Mrs. J. A. Creighton  (Martha); 8 grandchildren and  16  great-grandchildren.  Scouts plan  new council  There will be a Scout district  meeting held in the Kinsmen  Clubhouse, Thursday, Sept. 22 at  8 p.m. to re-organize the District  Council covering the district  from Roberts Creek to Port Mellon. Any persons so interested  are cordially  invited  to  attends  Sunday evening, Sept. 25 the  Gibsons Scout Group Committee  will meet in the Kinsmen Clubhouse at 8 p.m. This is the first  meeting of the fall term. Any  persons desiring to join the  Group Committee are urged to  attend this meeting.  Should any person be interested in becoming assistant Scoutmaster would they kindly contact any member of the Group  Committee  or  the Scoutmaster.  STORY HOUR  The Saturday morning story  hour at Gibsons Public Library  will re-open on Saturday, Oct. 1  at 10 a.m. The staff will welcome children between the ages  of 4 and 11. Stories of interest to  three different age levels will  be read and several new books  have been acquired during the  summer. The Story Hour will  last from 10 to 11:30 a.m.  Mrs. Frances Kynoch of Selma Park leaves her husband  George, one son, T. H. Gadd.  Vancouver and one daughter  (Gwendoline) Mrs. Harry Melville of Fort St. John, three  grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. She v/as a member of B. C. Liberal Association  and was a talented pianist. Many  fine musical evenings were enjoyed at the Kynoch home and  will be long remembered by  some - residents.  ELPHINSTONE  PTA  The first meeting of Elphinstone PTA will be held Mon..  Sept. 26 in Elphinstone High  School. Teachers and counsellors  will be introduced and the new  health and personal development  program will be outlined. All  parents are welcome to attend  this meeting.  GARDEN CLUB  There will be a meeting of Gibsons Garden Club Tues., Sept. 27  at 8 p.m. in the United Church  Hall and all gardeners are invited to attend this meeting.    '  Gibsons United Church has  started construction of a $75,000  youth centre and church at  Glassford and Trueman roads.  A. E. Ritchey has completed  bull-dozing the ground so foundations can be prepared and construction of forms for cement  pouring has begun.  Present plans call for completion of the youth centre for  certain this fall and possibly  that of the church as well if cash  available will spread that far.  A sod-turning ceremony will  take place Sunday following the  church service in the present  church, weather permitting.  Members of the congregation  will journey to the site where a  member of the church to be chosen, will perform the ceremony.  Arrangements for the sod-turning ceremony were made at the  last meeting of the building com-  Fahrni east  at meeting  Mrs. Marion Ricker of Nanaimo, presiderit of the B. C. School  Trustees association led a group  of elected" school officials to two  national educational conferences  in Toronto, the Canadian School  Trustees Association convention  Sept. 18, 19 and 20; and the Canadian Education Association,  Sept. 20, 21 and 22.  BCSTA will also be represented by J. C. Stigings of Powell  River, second vice-president; and  G. O. Fahrni of Sechelt, for the  provincial association's South  Coast Branch.  mittee of the church. In the  meantime the present church  property is up for sale, also the  building. Arrangements covering  the graves in the little cemetery  attached to the church are still  under  consideration.  It is expected the youth centre  building will be usable early in  November when the church W.A.  hopes to hold its fall bazaar in  the new  building.  CLOCIU  That Sunday is here again.  It is the Sunday when fast  time gets pushed back to standard time. You should attend to  your clock before you retire Saturday night. Remember, put the  hour hand back, not forward.   :  Guides start  on new season  Girl Guide and Brownie meetings are now organized for the  coming season.  Roberts Creek Brownies will  hold meetings on Wednesday at-  ternoons under Brown Owl Mrs.  B. D. McMann. First meeting  was held on Sept. 14. Guides  will meet on Saturdays under  Mrs. T. Thomas-. First meeting  was held Sept. 17.  Gibsons, 1st Gibsons Brownie  Pack under Mrs. Stenner will  meet on Wednesday afternoon:;.  Meeting commenced Sept. 2t,  .2nd Gibsons Brownie Pack will  meet on Monday afternoons under Mrs. Towler. Meetings commenced on Sept. 19, 1st Gibsons  Guide company will meet on  Tuesday afternoons. Meetings  commenced Sept. 20. Meetings  will be held in Gibsons School  Hall.  MAGISTRATE JOHNSTON  who has been ill for the last  week and is now resting at home  The magistrate is known far and  ^wide "and~has ^ received many  notes of sympathy from his  many friends.  Gibsons Bof T  meets Sept. 26  Gibsons and District Board of  Trade meeting will be held Monday, Sept. 26 at the Peninsula  Hotel. It will be a dinner meeting at 7 p.m. Speaker will be  Mr. A. E. Scolen, secretary of  the marketing and merchandising division of the Vancouver  Board of Trade. His subject will  be "Contrasts in Europe ��� East  and West."  FALL FAIR RAFFLE  The Sunshine Coast Fall Fair  raffle for a $50 certificate was  won by ticket No. 136 held by  Mrs. E. Morris of Gibsons. This  ticket was drawn on Sept. 9 at  a distribution of prizes.  PROMENADERS BEGIN  Sechelt Promenaders have begun another season of dancing  and are looking forward to a  year of fun and good fellowship  which prevails amongst square  dancers all over the country.  To any adults over 16 years of  age who feel they would like to  square dance, a warm welcome  is extended to dance Saturday  evenings at 8:30 p.m. at St. Hilda's  Church Hall,  Sechelt. 2      Coast News,  Sept. 22, 1960.  Wat Coast Mews  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _ .O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, ��3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  The election results  It is not necessary to have official figures available to find out  ���what happened in the field of politics on Sept. 32. Mr. Bennett was  returned as a government with the loss at time of writing of possibly two cabinet ministers. Not only did he lose these ministers, but  ihe popular vote showed signs of decline.  This should give Mr Bennett a chance to take a second took at  his boast some time ago that the Social Credit government would be  in power for the next 40 years. If he still insists this is his objective he  will have to bring in some modifications and changes.  At the time of the registration of voters it was indicated the  iregistration was heavier than in previous years. Then the period of  ���late registrations arrived and they proved to be heavy. The suspicion grew something was in the wind. Then when reports came that  rthe advance poll was on the heavy side, it confirmed that the voter  \was actively thinking about the issues, involved.  The last check available on percentages of election day votes  ifor the various parties shows the Social Credit party dropped seven  .points, the CCF gained four points with Liberals and Conservatives  .making gains also.  This must be considered from the point of view that the seven  percentage points lost by Social Credit over the 1956 election presents  a greater number of voters than it would have done on the 1956 basis  because the total 1960 vote was heavier.  It would appear a larger percentage of voters are not feeling  comfortable with Social Credit and its bombast. To boast about what  lias been done with $2,000,000,000 in public money in a period of eight  years and take all the credit for it and many things others have done,  including industrial expansion of which the government had nothing  more involved than words, is not likely to draw thinking people into  ithe Social Credit fold, especially when the "no-debt" travesty is  added.  As the Coast News pointed out in its final editorial before election day what this magnificent province needs is a government worthy of its stature and not one practicing unorthodox juggling of the  people's money in order it can make extravagant boasts.  The 1960 Mackenzie riding vote.��o far recorded shows the So-  cred party lost ground with the CCF, Liberals and Conservatives  making, gains. Analysis of the vote reveals the Liberal party made  the largest gain.  Early figures show these gains: CCF, 164; Liberals, 497, and  Conservatives 203. Socreds lost 242. There could be changes after absentee votes have been tallied but not sufficient to alter the picture a  ���great deal.  This all leads to the assumption the Socred government will  liave to tread more lightly on public feelings if it wants to get back  jihat lost seven percent of votes. The Coast News can suggest a some-  "what more hardboiled look at the general political picture by the  iBennett government in the hope it will cut out its practice of trying  ito fool the people. Lincoln was right when he said you can do it some  <��f the time but the fact is you cannot continue to do it all the time  and escape the consequences.  By PHYLLIS M. HODGSON    school days ��� a peninsula is a  Mr. Parkinson - again!  Some years ago a British economist, C. Northcote Parkinson,  arocked government bureaucracies everywhere to their foundations by  -enunciating what he called Parkinson's Law. That law may be summed up in the single sentence, "Work expands so as to fill the time  available for its completion."  If one accepts the validity of Parkinson's Law, it follows that  the more people there are on a job the sooner it doesn't get done, and  therefore the more people are hired to help not finish it.  Now Mr. Parkinson has come up with a new book ��� this time  about government and taxes. In it is found Parkinson's New Law,  which says that, so far as government and taxes are concerned,  ���"Expenditure rises to meet income!"  Maybe that's the way it is in Britain. But here in Canada, in  ���view of the budgetary deficits of recent years, Parkinson's New Law  would have to be changed to read: "Expenditure rises without regard to income." ��� Printed Word  QUOTABLE QUOTES  To recognize ideas as dangerous ���- and to face the danger ���  as the mark of a free man and of a free society.  ��� Charles A. Seipmann  * *        *  It is ideas, not vested interests, which are dangerous for good  ��r evil. ��� John Maynard Keynes.  5J5 5{�� 5ft  There is no adequate defence, except stupidity, against the impact of a new idea. ��� Percy Williams Bridgman.  * * *  An idea, to be suggestive, must come to the individual with  the force of a revelation. ��� William James.  * *        *  God gives you His spiritual ideas, and in turn, they give you  daily supplies. ���- Mary Baker Eddy.  * *        #  Let me exhort everyone to do their utmost to think outside and  Ibeyond our present circle of ideas. For every idea gained is a hundred years of slavery remitted ��� Richard Jefferies.  Forest Products Week planned  Plans for British Columbian  participation in National Forest  Products Week, October 16-22,  ,were launched when representatives of government, industry,  .trade associations and the faculty  of -forestry at the University of  B.C. met in the Hotel Vancouver  to appoint a central committee  and name regional chairmen.  Heading the three-man provin-  <oial steering committee is J. S.  Jobannson, past president of the  B.C. Lumber Manufacturer's Association. Other members of the;  committtee are R. W. Scott, head  of Hoo-Hoo International, and  Harvey McDiarmid, president of  the Vancouver Hoo-Hoo Club.  A continent-wide wood promotion program designed to focus  public attention on the importance of the forest industries and  wood utilization to the total economy, National Forest Products  Week js sponsored throughout  Canadaandthe United States by  the International Order of Hoo-  Hoo, a_f_raternal organization of  lumbermen.  Gibsons village council working  on house numbering plans. This  welcome bit of news in the local  press points to yet another step  in the progress of our community  No longer will the bewildered  stranger be hunting for such  houses vaguely described as the  third house past the house with  the large tree stump at the gate  ��� or the house with the holly  hedge on the second lane up and  so on.  House numbering will tell  where we live in the village, and  while identifying our location in  the village, why not at the same  time identify our geographical  location. Let us throw out that  old erroneous belief that Gibsons  is on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Many of our permanent residents, summer residents, businessmen, advertisers, tourists,  transportation companies, who  should know better, and even  members of the legislature, who  also should know better, persist  in referring to Gibsons and surrounding area as the Sechelt  Peninsula, when actually Gibsons  is situated on West Howe Sound.  A quick glance at a local map  and a quick turn of memory to  that old geography chant of our  piece of land surrounded on three  sides by water ��� will clearly  show that not until one reaches  Sechelt is one on the peninsula.  Several years ago, a small  group of progressive businessmen saw the tourist possibilities  of this little corner of B.C. These  men wisely suggested that tha  entire territory of West Howe  Sound, "Roberts Creek, Davis Bay,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park and  The Sechelt Peninsula be drawn  together and known as the Sun-  sTune Coast.  This was done and a great  deal of money was spent on illustrated brochures advertising:  the Sunshine Coast. Every citizen can support this effort, or  failing to support it ��� at least  give their correct location of  West Howe Sound and with a  united effort correct the fallacy  that the Langdale Ferry terminal,  and the village of Gibsons and  the immediate area is on the Sechelt Peninsula:  Not that the writer has anything against the Sechelt Peninsula, but as it is important for  a person to be "known correctly  by name, it is just as important  for a community to be* correctly  designated.  For parents only  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  A MOTHER'S GIFT  Emerson said that men are  what their mothers made them  and that is why, on the second  Sunday* in May, tens of thousands of men and women remember with gratitude all that their  fathers and mothers have done  for them in the years gone by.  As they recall their childhood,  in an age less complex than the  present one, they realize that  many of the gifts they received  were not material ones with a  price tag. They were gifts of  love, of appreciation, of consideration for others, of faith.  All year Mother gives her children mu'ch more than food and  shelter and clothes .Home-making is a real career and more  women are recognizing that it is  the most: satisfying, and possibly  the most complex and demanding of all vocations. The unseen  presents) children receive from  their parents are those which  build character. They are the  material of which life is woven  for this and future generations-.  What are some of the most important things a mother can pass  on to a son or daughter?  O. Douglas, who was John  Buchan's sister, once said: "Our  parents gave us the richest gift  young people can have ��� the  feeling of being loved and treasured beyond words. They made  it plain to us that they cared far  more that we should be good,  just simple, happy good, then  that we should attain riches and  honor." It was from this kind of  family that Lord Tweedsmuir,  one of Canada's best-loved governors-general came. There is no  substitute for this blending of  warm affection and high ideals  in a real home.  Another gift which a mother  often gives to a child is belief  in himself, and in his value to  tne world when he grows up  The great artist, Benjamin West,  said: "It was my mother's kiss  that made me a painter." Many  men and women have gone out  to earn a living with the necessary self-confidence which plays  a vital role in success. They knew  their mothers counted on- them  and believed they would succeed.  Mothers color the attitude of a  child toward others. If she has  a friendly, out-going personality  and if people are welcome in her  home, liter children are likely to  follow her example. Tlie lonely,  suspicious adult, or the grownup with bitter race or religious  prejuidice has missed a mother's  gift-of loving other people.  The way a mother uses her  leisure time influences her children. If she appreciates reading,  if she enjoys good pictures and  fine music, her children are likely to have a taste for those things  ih our culture which enrich life.  Enthusiasm for hobbies, love of  the beautiful, like religion, is  "caught not taught."  It is true that a child's religious  faith is the greatest gift a mother  can "bestow. The simple prayers  repeated at her knee, the Bible  stories and favorite hymns aro  all interwoven. Children are curious about God, about right and  wrong, about Heaven, about the  ceremonies and sacraments observed in the family's church..  A mother should recognize that  a child's religious training is one  of a mother's most important  duties. If she is a happy, active  person, her children will learn  fir more from what she is than  anything she 9ays.  Is aluminum mined in Canada?  Although Canada ranks second  among world producers of aluminum, Ihis country possesses  no bauxite, the ore from which  aluminum is secured. Canada  ranks among the top producers  of the metal because of its wealth  of hydroelectric power. Bauxite  comes to the reduction plants in  Canada from Jamaica, French  West Africa, British Guiana and  the United States. The ore is  first processed to a relatively  pure aluminium oxide, called  alumina. Alumina is reduced to  aluminum in an electrolytic cell  or pot, which is an open shell  lined with a mixture of tar and  metallurgical coke. It is filled  with melted cryolite in which the  Slumina is dissolved. When an  electrical current is introduced,  oxygen bubbles off and aluminum  collects on the bottom of the  pot. About ten kilowatt hours of  electricity are required to produce one pound of aluminum.  Every few days the aluminum in  the pots is collected and transferred in large crucibles to a  remelting furnace for purification into moulds.  Capt; Alexander Allan. Two of  has sons, Hugh and Andrew*  "established themselves in Montreal where they formed the Montreal Ocean Steamship Co., which  in 1897 changed its name to the  Allan Line Steamship Co. In 1871)  they built the Buenos Ayrean,  tae first steel transatlantic steamer. In 19044)5 the line built the  Victorian and Virginian, the first  ocean liners with turbine engines.  Canadian Pacific Steamships absorbed the Allan Line in 1915.  Has Canada got an Old Glory?  Yes, Old Glory is the name of  a mountain in the Kootenay district of British Columbia, a few  miles northwest of the city of  Rossland. The mountain is the  site of Canada's highest meteorological station, which is located  at a height of 7792 feet. The  nearby city of Rossland lies just  five miles from the international  boundary. It became famous in  the early 1900's as a gold-mining  town. To treat ore from the  mines a smelter was built at Trail  seven miles distant, in 1895. Now  owned by the Consolidated. Mining and Smelting Co., this smelter has become the world's largest  producer of non-ferrous metals  ��� but virtually no mining has  been done in the Rossland area  since the first quarter of tha  century.  Which island is famous  for its gannets?  Bonaventure Island, off the  Gaspe Peninsula just east of  Petes Rock, is noted for its  scenic beauty and for its great  colony of gannets. These large  fish-eating birds provide a spectacular sight as they dive from  tne air and enter the water head  first like an arrow. Bonaventure  Island was named Bonne Aven-  ture by Jacques Cartier. It is  about two and a half miles long.  Who built the first steel  transatlantic steamer?  The Allan Line, which for  many years was the foremost  transatlantic service between  Canada and Great Britain. The  line    was    founded in 1819 by  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: May I thank the Coast  News for its fair coverage of,  election news. This enabled all  the candidates to get their story  across to the voters. My election  would not have been possible  without the loyal and untiring  work of my campaign manager.  Frank A. Scott of Westview and  his CCF committee. The help of  hundreds of citizens through  their contributions and work  helped us carry the campaign to  all parts of the large Mackenzie  riding.  Tony Gargrave  For most structural actions  such as occur in trusses, beams  and columns, wood is much  stronger than steel.  Tot ��vu) mtottfig, <& a. CutwiMb Accou��c��!  To% KUJ MOTUg, tt& O.VjMWcJLClwyu/lQ ACCOM*!  lot kuj wmujrj.ift a.S(UH*i9A Aecottwt!  s ets the p&ce in ...pleasure'  ���with full - b o died flavour  Which is the RIGHT account  for ygMLir MONEY?  Are you using your bank to your own greatest  advantage?  Are you putting your money into the particular  type of account ���or accounts ��� that best suits  your needs?  At the Bank of Montreal, Savings Accounts,  Personal Chequing Accounts and Current Accounts all offer you particular advantages depending on how you plan t# use the money you deposit  Best way to decide which account, or combination of accounts, is just right to give you the best  run for your money is to pick up a copy of the  B of M's little folder "The Right Account Will Save  You Money". It outlines the difference between  \ the various accounts and explains  how best you can use them.  And it's yours for the asking.  v  Ask for your copy at your  neighbourhood BofM branch  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  ���   Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Bank; of Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD  HENNIKER,  Manager  Sechalt Branch: DONALD McNAB,  Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi monthly paydays..  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE  1817  P3J4S- tbbbb  jfl^-java^^wwA^^aawagsagsa  BETTER STILL WHIN YO��J  /) BUY AT METER RATES  the same gas service city dwellers enjoy  Can now be yours when a ROCKWELL LP��.  (3AS METER is installed outside your home.;  3*hen you buy your gas at economical raetcff  fates. You pay only for      _/r-g****gjp->l <y'  the gas you use. and you -**  pay for it after use not  before. You spread the      F^Sfcir^f'ii  Cost  of LP-gas  evenly.       ��       �����l��Ir'i*  And you can check your  bills against the;meter  reading. Like this1 idea? ->^-       , ,  Then, ftockwtll[P-GasM��tt(  *V5~ " **' i  coaje m And see us about  METERED SERVICE  C& S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  Garden Bay -- Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph.; Gibsons 33  .JUNIOR FLOWERS ��� Open  Asters ��� 1. Juanita Chamber-  fin.     w.    ;..-!?��� ���:���.:��� . '*. '. ��� -r.  Marig6Ids U- 1. Ray Coates, 2.  Dinah Coates.  Sweet Peas ��� 1. Brenda Weinhandl, 2. Patrick McCartney.  Stocks ��� 1. Brenda Weinhandl.  Zinnias ��� 1. Juanita Chamberlin, 2. Dinah Coates.  Wild Flowers���1. Patrick McCartney, 2. Sharon McCartney.  Wild Grasses���1. Frances West,  2. Patrick McCartney.  Bouq. Garden Flowers ��� 1.  Juanita Chamberlin.  Snapdragons ��� 1. Ray Coates,  2. Dinah Coates.  Nasturtiums��� 1. Branda Weinhandl.  > ����, ... m>  *��* -TV -S-. ���..  JUNIOR VEGETABLES  Open  Class  Beans ��� 1. Sharen McCartney,  2. Beverly Hicks.  Beets4-1. Dinah Coates/ 2. Patrick McCartney*.  Ca'rrots���1. Adrian Donley, 2.  Ray Coates. .  Lettuce ��� 1. Ray Coates, 2.  Dinah Coates:" --��� -  Onions���1. Dinah Coates, 2. Ray  Coates. --���  ������Peas���1. Patrick McCartney, 2.  Sharon-McCartney.  Pumkin���1. Danny Weinhandl.  Swiss Chard ��� l: Patrick McCartney, 2. Sharon McCartney.  Tomatoes,   green  ��� 1.  Dinah  -Cftates^jSL.Ray Coates.  Potatoes" ^ 1. Patrick McCart-  _;hey72. Sharon McCartney.     .���*���'  '.; Special, Potatoes���Patrick  McCartney.  ..���*������ *    *P    *  FLOWERS  Junior Garden Club  Asters ��� 1, Lynda Lou Chamberlin.  Marigolds    ���    1. Lynda Loa  Chamberlin, 2. Dinah Coates.  Sweet Peas ��� Dinah Coates, 2.  Patrick McCartney.  Snapdragons���1. Brenda Weinhandl, 2. Lynda Lou Chamberlin.  Nasturtiums ��� 1. Beverly  Hicks, 2. Denise Hicks.  Zinnias ���-1. Lynda Lou Chamberlin, 2. Dinah Coates.  Stocks ��� Ray Coates, Dinah  Coates.  Collection of Flowers ��� 1.  Brenda Weinhandl, 2. Lynda Lou  Chamberlin.  Special, Marigolds ��� Lynda  Lou Chamberlin.  Beets���1. Dinah Coates, 2. Lynda Lou Chamberlin.  Peas r- 1. Dinah Coates, 2. Ray  Coates. *      *  .       ;:    .  Carrots    ���    1. Brenda Weinhandl, 2. Ray Coates.  Cabbage ��� 1. Dinah Coates, 2.  Ray Coates.  Lettuce ��� 1. Dinah Coates, 2.  Ray Coates.  Pumpkin ��� 1. Brenda Weinhandl.  Swiss Chard ��� 1. Sharon McCartney, 2. Patrick McCartney.  Onions ��� 1. Ray Coates, 2.  Sharon McCartney.  Multipliers ��� 1. Lynda Lou  Chamberlin, 2. Brenda Weinhandl. ,  Marrow ��� 1. Ray Coates, 2  Brenda Weinhandl.  Tomatoes, green ��� 1. Dinah  Coates, 2. Ray Coates.  Tomatoes, ripe ��� 1. Dinah  Coates.  Potatoes ��� 1, Patrick McCartney,   2. Brenda Weinhandl.  Collection of Vegetables- ��� 1.  Brenda Weinhandl.  Special, Beans���Beverly Hicks.  t* -iV  VEGETABLES  Junior Garden Club  Bush Beans���1. Beverly Hicks,  2. Sharon McCartney.  ���**���  Glad lidings Ta  Cancellation of Services  in the'  Granthams Hall  Services now  in the y.A ...  New Church  Located on the Fletcher and Gower Point Road  ALL WELCOME  E  i  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  i/2" Hard Copper Pipe   1   per ft.   20c  %" Copper Elbows - .���;     each   10c'  Vo" Copper Tees - ���     each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet     $28.90  White Bathroom Sats complete, y^ _ft ^.^  nothing more to buy, no seconds  tb-L&��/��UU  We can get you any color bathroom set you want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY ��� FOR THE SAME QUALITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub   5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub  5 ft. length $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $1290, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe        per ft. $1.39  2" Copper Pipe    per ft,      90c  iy2" Copper Pipe A.   per ft.      68c  1%" Copper Pipe -    per ft.    55c  All you need for tools ������ 1 blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks       $48.50  m No Corrode Pipe  8 ft. lengths $3.80  3i/>" No Corrode Pipe   8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.20  1 lb. Solder   .........:     51-39  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element       .   $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element    $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element    $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element.... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of y2" to 2" best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  All Pumps are Guaranteed ��� Replacement if not Satisfied  Large stock of plastic fittings  OIL FUEL STORAGE TANKS 100 to 500 gals,  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything you don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  ���aiinLniiLiii.^ Sag  12-20  _6*I<W9  Feminine without fuss ��� that's  the virtue of this shirtdres-s  that looks so crisp and fresh in  Autumn's newest fabrics. Softly  flared skirt has bias insets to  emphasize a slim waist.  Printed Pattern 9233: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  takes 4% yards 39-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.  JUST OUT! Big, new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Cata-  log in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles ... all sizes . . .  ��11 occasions. Send now! Only 25c  HANDICRAFTS  Leather Purse���1. Mrs. P. Gibson.  Leather  Crafts ���  1.  Mrs.   P.  Gibson. ..  -Leather Hand Bags���1. P. Gibson, 2. Mrs. G. Grant.  Paper  Flowers .��� 1. Mrs.   E.  Earles^ -      '    '  Oil Portrait���1. Mrs. J. Dowdy,  2. Mr. R. Finlayson.  Oil Sketch ��� 2.. Mr.. R. Finlay-.  son..  Sketch B   &  W ���  1.. Mr. R.  Finlayson, 2. Mrs.  V.  E. Tyner.  Novelty ��� 2. Mrs.V. E. Tyner.  Pastel Painting ��� 1. Mrs. K.  Wells.  Art,  not listed t-,1.  Mrs.  E.  Earles, 1. Sandra Harding,.  Novelty, wood tray -A 2. Mrs.  Sandiford. ���   . ��������� ���  Picture, copper tool ��� 1. Mrs.  V. E. Tyner, 1.. Sandra Harding.  Photography:     Peninsula,  Coll, 3 scenes���1. Mrs. V, E. Ty-  nerv   '. . A "A "  :*5 Snaps of Pets ��� 1. Mrs. V. E.  Tyner. '*'������   '  Coll. 5 scenes, B.C. ��� Mr. A. R.  West.  *        *^C        ijl  WEAVING  Cushion  Cover ��� 1.  Mrs.  K.  Fisher.  H.W. Linen ��� 1. Mrs. L. Dadswell.  Scarf ��� 1. Mrs. L. Dadswell, 2.  Mrs. G. Grant.  Scarf, special ��� Sandra Harding.  Scarf ��� 1. Mrs. K. Fisher.  Skirt ��� 2. Mrs. L. Dadswell.  Natural Wool���1. Mrs. Fisher,  2.  Mrs. M. Hutala.  Veg. dyed wool    ���    1. Mrs. K.  Fisher; special, Mrs. M. Hutala.  Rug from raw wool ��� 1. Mrs.  K. Fisher.  Socks    knit    from home spun  wool ��� 1. Mrs. K. Fisher.  Bag, rigid needle weave ��� 2.  Mrs. L. Dadswell.  Beret from spun wool���1. Mrs.  M. Hutala.  Novelty ��� 2. Mrs. K. Fisher.  Art, not listed ��� special, Mrs.  V. E. Tyner.  Fancy Dress and Pet Parade  Best  Comic  Dress ���   Wenda  Stroshein.  Fency  Dress  ���   Linda  Mcintosh.  Mexicans ���  Zena and Bobby  Davidson.   ���  ;   Pets ��� David Mcintosh, Wendy  Beoin,    Rooster;    Paul    Gibson,  Elizabeth Gibson, Zorro���Donkey  Decorated Bicycle   ���   Brenda  Weinhandl.  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  JUVENILE   DEPARTMENT  FICTION  12-16 ��� You're Stepping on My  Cloak and Dagger ��� Hall  12-16 ��� A Dream of Her Own ���  ���Titus  12-16 ��� Man Shy ��� Davison  10-14 ���- Mystery of the Strange  Messages ���  Blyton  8-10  ���  Kickapoo,   the   Fighting  Bronco ��� Gauss.  C 10 ��� Cowboy Joe of the Circle  S ��� Rushmore.  NON-FICTION  12-16 ���   Of   Parties   and  Petticoats ��� Dow  10-14 ��� On Foot to the Arctic ���  Syme  8-10 ��� How to do Nothing'with  Nobody, All  Alone,  by Yourself  ��� Smith  8-10 ��� Let's go to a Television  Station ��� Buchheimer  PICTURE BOOKS  Perky Little Engine ���:Friskey  Little   Blue   and Little Yellow  ��� Lionni  The   Funny Old Man  and  the  Funny Old Woman ��� Barber  Little  Ballerina ��� Grider  Coast News, Sept. 22, 1960.   ��  CATHOLIC CONFERENCE  The theories of American statisticians who are crying 'world;  havoc'     over    the    'population:  bomb' will be open to close scrutiny  at  the  Social Life Conference in Banff Sept. 24 by a famous Canadian philosopher who is*  a former chairman   of the Canadian Institute of Public Affairs  and    Canada's    spokesman    on  many  international councils. He  is Dr. Lawrence Lynch,  professor of St. Michael's University in  the University of Toronto.  He will be the banquet speaker Saturday at the Catholic Family Life Conference which begins for laymen in Banff Friday  evening and ends Sunday noon,  Sept. 25.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 95   or 280R  TUES.   to  SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed  just   for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  \fe!  Girls, the best way ! know to keep your  family on the road to success, is through a  good healthy savings account. When you've  got money In the bank you can pay cash for  the things you want, and take advantage of  opportunity. Know where my husband and  1 saved the money to buy this hew car?  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA, naturally  Terrific Savings!!  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  YOUR FORD ��� MONARCH. ��� FALCON DEALER  Annual Year-End Clearance  ill 1960 Makes and Models  Shop by phone for the model you. want  NEW OR USED  CALL  MICKEY COE  COLLECT  at Amherst 6-7111 or Browning 7-6497   ,  You can  low cost,  Standard Oil Company's heating equipment finance plan  now makes it possible for all home-owners to enjoy the  advantages of clean, safe, economical oil heat. The i  benefits of this plan are available to you whether you  7  intend to make a completely new installation, convert  your present heating system to low cost oil, modernize  your oil burning plant for more efficient operation,      /  or just replace a burner, furnace or tank. Simply call  any recognized oil equipment dealer listed in the  Yellow Pages of your telephone directory (Oil Burners)  and ask for details or a free descriptive folder, t  ��� Only 10% down  ��� Up to 5 years for repayment  ��� Attractive, low interest rate, with no "hidden'  charges or "extras".  *t  STANDARD   OIL   COMPANY  OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  LIMITED 4 <    Coast News,  Sept. 22, 1980.  PROMINENT   SON  A recent Star Weekly, published in Toronto, contained a picture of Dr. J. Raby Kidd, presi  dent of the UNESCO conference  on adult education. Dr Kidd is a  son of Mrs. M. R. Kidd who has  summered here sirtce 1920 and  lived on Sechelt Highway ne?ir  the phone office.  iiss nnnE  ROYAL ACADEMY OF DANCING SYLLABUS  Classes in session each Wednesday from 1.30 p.m. on  Gibsons Legion Hall  KINDERGARTEN THROUGH SENIOR 'TRAINING  See Miss Gordon for particulars and times of classes  SECHELT THEATRE  THURS., FRI. ���. SEPT. 22 - 23  Gary Cooper Charlton Heston  WRECK OF THE MARY DEARE  DOUBLE FEATURE  SAT., MON. ��� SEPT. 24 - 26  Don Durant Lisa Mantell  SHE GODS OF SHARK REEF  Technicolor  also  Richard Denning Cathy Downs  OKLAHOMA WOMAN  SHOWS START at 8 P-m. on THURS., FRI., SAT., MON.  2 p.m. SATURDAY MATINEE  SECHELTINN  OPEN ALL WINTER  VISIT OUR DINING ROOM  SPECIALIZING  IN  CHINESE FOOD  TAKE OUT ORDERSd&IVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Phone-Sechelt 17 or 120  USED LUMBER  Available Soon  10,000 B.M.���1x8 Hemlock shiplap & 2x4's  NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED  Smith & Peterson CoDstructioD Ltd.  Ph. Gibsons 221  thanks to  OIL HEAT  Esso Oil Heat is safe and* dependable. And your Imperial .  Esso Agent offers the best service in the land. Call him  ftoday: he'll introduce you to a wonderful world of  warmth. Whether you use a space heater, floor furnace .  or automatic furnace, there's an Esso heating fuel l,  that's exactly rigrftTor the job. Use Esso Oil Heat and \  you'll sleep easy in the winter to come.        --      ~ "*���"  ALWAYS LOOK TO BMPERIAL, FOR THE BEST  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS ��6  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Guests at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. VV. J. Mayne recently were  Mr. and Mrs. S. Stephens of  North Vancouver and Mr. and,  Mrs. Tom Barritt of Vancouver..  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mayne  have left for a few days in Victoria.  Magistrate Andy Johnston is  on the sick list at home.  Visiting    Mr.    and    Mrs.    F.  French are Mr. Lome Bowering  and   Mr.    Clifford   Garrard    of-  Vancouver.  The  executive of  Branch 140, /  Canadian   Legion   and  its   L.A.  xnet to discuss forthcoming Poppy    Campaign.     Dave    Walker,'  1 resident was chairman and W.  J.   Mayne,   chairman  of  Poppy  Day committee gave his yearly J  report.   Canvassers  will  be   out  shortly calling on businesses.  Rev. Father Kenny is visiting1  Sechelt on a short vacation from _  Vancouver. f  Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Tait are \  here from Kelowna, guests off.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sawyer.     j  Brownies will  start their  fall (  session  with  a    party  for  last,  year's  Brownies.   The  organization meeting will be held Sept.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m., Evensong  11:00 a.m.,. Sunday School  St Hilda's, Sechelt  9:45   a.m.,  Holy   Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  Port  Mellon  *W0. p.m.. Evensong  - *��� ST; MART'S^ CHtf&^  Pander Harbour  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  and Holy Communion  Redroofs Community Hall  3:30 p.m.  Afternoon Service  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m.. Divine  Service  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m��� Evensong  26. All girls from 8 to 11 will be  most    welcome.   Brown   Owl   is  Mrs.  Ruby Breeze, Tawny Owl, ���  Mrs. Rae Fitz-Gerald and Snowy  Owl, Mrs. Mary Redman.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Art Redman is Mrs. S. T. Frost, Mrs  Redman's mother. Also visiting  but staying at Gibsons are Mrs.  Redman's sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. C. Wolfe-  Jones of California.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m.  Port  Mellon, first Sunday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:1.5 a.m., Worship Service  Gibsons  United Church, 7.30  p.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United Church  PENTECOSTAL "  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotioaal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  Pender Harbour Taberaacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p.m., Wednesday Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday, 8  p.m. Rally  LEGAL  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  IN    THE    MATTER    OF    THE  "NOTARIES    ACT"    CHAPTER  240   OF   THE  REVISED  STATUTES OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  1948 AND AMENDING ACTS  and  IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF THOMAS  EDISON  DUFFY  I HEREBY APPOINT Tuesday,  the 4th day of October, A.D. 1960,  at the ��� hour of 10.30 o'clock, in  the forenoon, or so soon thereafter as.. Counsel for the applicant may be hear.d at the Court  House,- Vancouver; ; British- Columbia, as the time and place for-  the hearing of the application of  Thomas Edison Duffy to be enrolled as a Notary Public to  practise at Sechelt, British Co-;  htf&bia.  AND I HEREBY DIRECT  that publication of this Appointment shall be made in a newspaper circulating in the area and  shall be uublished once a week  for two consecutive weeks.  DATED at Vancouver. B.C.,  this 16th day of September. A.D.  1960.  J. P. ABEL,  District Registrar  TAKE NOTICE of the above Appointment and TAKE NOTICE  that in sf noort of the application  will be taken the evidence of the  applicant Thomas Edison Duffy  viva voce on oath.  G. ROY LONG,  Solicitor for the Applicant  A. D. JOHNSTON  Mr. A. D. Johnston of Gower  Point died ih Vancouver General Hospital, Aug. 27, following a  two-week illness. The funeral  service was held Aug. 30 at  Nunn and Thompson's chapel in  Vancouver. Cremation followed.  He had lived in Gower Point  area for the last 15 years, and  had been a summer visitor for;  15 j^'Srs'previously.1 He came to  Canada from Edinburgh, Scotland 50 years ago, settling in Alberta. He leaves his wife, Agnes,  Gower Point and neices in Seattle,   Vancouver   and  England.  SE8W2CE STATION  SECHELT HIGHWAY  Phone  Gibsons  220K  for your  VOLKSWAGEN  Sales & Service  FROM MISSOURI  Visiting, Mr. and Mrs. P. R.  Fromager is Mrs. J. C. Gilkin  of St. Louis, Missouri. Having  just purchased property on  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, she  and Mr. Gilkin plan to retire  here in a few years time. Mrs.  Fromager is a daughter.  Miss Sandra Harding  is now opening a  STUDIO FOR MUSIC  at her home  Island View, Gower Point Rd.  Lessons can be obtained for  VIOLIN ��� PIANO  Enquiries Ccin be made &t the,  above address 'or-Phone���  GIBSONS 173D  m  GULF PHOTO  SERVICE  Box 439 Sechelt  Phone 78  PHOTO  FINISHING  WEDDINGS  PORTRAITS  COPYING  ADVERTISING  UNDER WATER  MOTION PICTURE  TAPE RECORDING  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  ESSO Oil HEATING  EQUIPMENT  For a Wonderful  World of Warmth  CALL  YOUR lESSO) HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  engineered  specifically  for your  heating^  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and     .  free life  insurance  #  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down -��� Balance at Sl/2% Simple Int.  "'." ". '"**" ' -������������'-��� ��������� '���*���  ������'��������   ��������'-'   .-J..-A1  A  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BES1  ]      DUKES & BRADSHAW LfcL  SEE OR   I   1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  phone   t     DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 66  TED KURLUK,   Sechelt 107  With a BNS Personal Security Program you can make sure Junior goes to college.  Be ready when the cap fits...  It may seem a long way ahead at the moment, life-insured BNS Personal Security Program,  but the time will come when Junior wants to PSP���exclusive with The Bank of Nova Scotia .  go to college. And that will cost you money! ���is just one of many useful BNS services.  To make sure the cash is ready when you Visit your nearby branch today and find out  need it, save the guaranteed way . . . with a how the BNS can help you with money matters.  More than 550 offices across Canada and in London, New York, Chicago, the Caribbean  Manager: Squamish and Wbodfihre Branches, G. H. Churchill.  ���liftirrtwlnra  MONEY  PROBLEMS?  SOLVE THEM WITH A  cifft m  *&&&***> Coast News, Sept. 22, 1960.  Late of Sunnycrest Motors  now located at Vancouver-Gibsons Freight Lines  (In rear of Gibsons Building Supply)  DIESEL AND AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS also  OVERHALL and FLUID TRANSMISSION REPAIRS  Box 165       Gibsons      Phone 450  PECTING COURSI  TO COMMENCE THIS FALL, FRIDAY EVENINGS,  IF SUFFICIENT NUMBER ENROLL  THOSE INTERESTED CONTACT TOM DUFFY  Box 155, Sechelt or phone 22 ��� evenings 158  SECHELT LOCKERS  Phone Sechelt 1  TRAY PACK M �����  Frying Chicken  45  c  Ib.  LEAN A grf  Mince Beef   ^    I  OUR OWN MAKE tf%*f  Beef SAUSAGE    37  C  lb.  Corned Beef   35  Clb.  AND UP  Sugar-cured ��� spiced  WHITE CARNATION  Pure Mince Meat  w  hi  Peninsula Tire Centre  5.25x16 ��� $11.00 (ex.) 6.40x13 ��� $14.05 (ex.)  5.50x15 ��� $12.40 (ex.) 6.00x16 ��� $13.30 (ex.)  5.50x16 ��� $12.75 (ex.) 6.70x15 ��� $15.50 (ex.)  5.90x13 ��� $12.80 (ex.) 7.50x14 ��� $15.80 (ex.)  HIGHWAY NEW TREADS    $10.40 (ex.)  TRUCK RECAP  TOP CAP FULL TREAD  7.50x20 ��� $31.50   $39.35  8.25x20 ��� $36.70 - $45.90  6 V BATTERIES from    $11.95  12 V BATTERIES from    $14.95  FULLY GUARANTEED  ^sons Shell Service  CHARLIE and TERRY  Phone Gibsons 313  a  a  Old-timers of the Sechelt Peninsula will regret to learn of the  sudden passing of Harry Hewitt  on Sept. 15 at his Roberts Creek  home. Born in Cyprus in 1882  where his father was a bandsman with the British army, Mr.  Hewitt came to Canada in 1905  first as a very young man. An  avid sportsman and keen footballer, having won several cups  and medals in his day, he played  on the Thistles team in Vancouver in the 1910 era. He also played for Nanaimo and travelled  the Vancouver Island roads when  they were but rough winding  trails.  A carpenter by trade, he worked at his profession in various  parts of British Columbia in the  pioneer days when .the country  was new and raw, and many the  fiery Mr. Hewitt recounted of  those times. He knew the Pender  r arbour and Egmont areas of  tl-n Sechelt Peninsula when there  were no roads anr] boats v.'-.r?  tho only means of transportation.  Immediately ucon the outbreak of World War I Mr. Hewitt   tried   to   join   the   Canadian  Roberts Creek  L.A. gets busy  The auxiliary to Roberts Creek  Legion held its first meeting of  the season on Sept. 6. Plans were  made and discussed for their  season's activities. Fourteen ladies expressed the desire to attend the annual meeting to be  held in Gibsons on Sept. 30.  Those not at meeting and wishing to attend should get in touch  with Mr. .Manns.  The first whist of the season  will be held Sept. 23. Next monthly meeting will be on Oct. 3.  Rummage sale is set for Oct. 7  and the Christmas bazaar Dec.  2. Respect was paid to the late  Mrs. P. Long. The branch held  its first meeting of the season  Sept. 9. Mr. Spencer Shute was  welcomed, having transferred  from Mission.  B  azaar success  The ladies of the Auxiliary to  the Canadian Legion ..Post 112,*  Madeira Park, thank the residents of Pender Harbour and  district for their help in making  their bazaar on Sept. 17 a success.  Raffle prizes were won by Mrs  Tomlinson, Bargain Harbour;  Mrs. Margaret Wise, Middle  Point; Mr. Peter Jansson, New  Westminster; floor prize was won  by Mrs. . James Reid, Pender  Harbour. ���  M  usic exams  The following students of-Halfmoon Bay and Sechelt were successful, in recent music examinations held in Vancouver by the  Royal Conservatory of Music of  Toronto. They are pupils _ of Mrs.  Mary Brooke:  Violin j��� Grade 2, first class  honprs, Leonard  Graves. ������_'     ;;  Piano ��� Grade -5, honors,  Maureen Aketson; Grade3, Beverly Ness; Grade 2, honors, Jane  Whitaker and Grade 1, Julie  Steele:  There are only two kinds of  parking nowadays ��� illegal and  no.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime.by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  White Heather  Show  featuring  KENNETH McKELLAR  and Full Supporting Cast  NEW WESTMINSTER  Thursday, October 6th  Vincent Massey Auditorium  VANCOUVER  Fri., Sat.���-October 7th & 8th  Queen Elizabeth Theatre  TICKETS:  New Westminster, Woodwards  LA 1-9611  Vancouver, Modern Music  MU 3-2388  POPULAR PRICES  Armed Forces but was rejected  for physical reasons. He returned to England and again tried  to join up over there, but again  was rejected. However, he remained in England doing war  work for the duration of hostilities. After the Armistice he returned to this country with his  wife and baby daughter, for he  had long since decided that Canada was to be his permanent  home.  Since 1934 Mr. Hewitt has had  his home on the Lower Roberts  Creek road, and as long as he  was able worked at his trade in  this area. Many of the houses  built by his hands dot this coastline and through his craft he  will be remembered for years  to come.  He leaves his wife, Ethel, and  daughter, Olive (Mrs. Chuck  Smith): grandchildren, Daryl  and Carolynne Smith; a sister,  Mrs. Isabel Walpole and a brother, Mr. Frank Hewitt In England.  The funeral service was held  from the church which always  had his devoted interest, and  which he helped to build, St.  Aidan's Anglican Church at Roberts Creek. Interment was at  Seaview Cemetery.  Canadian Legion 109  re  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24  9 p.m.  LEGION   HALL ��� Gibsons  AOt_  SUNNYCREST  NOW IS THE TIME  FOR YOUR  ANTI-FREEZE  AND  SNOW TIRES  BETTER TO BE SAFE  THAN SORRY  Phone Gibsons 142  : ���  E & M BOWLADROME  Watch for the Big Opening  All Leagues will commence  play the week of Oct. 3  ANY PERSON OR TEAMS INTERESTED  PLEASE CALL GIBSONS 144  Ladies Afternoon Bowling League, Wed. 2 to 4  For Ball & Chain League, Friday 9 to ll,  phone Verna Azyan 183K  Thursday, Sept 29  Friday, Sept. 30  Saturday, Sept 1  WATCH FOR YOUR FLYER IN THE MAIL  See the many  v ��� \ .  Non-Advertised Specials  YOU CAN DEAL WITH CONFIDENCE AT  HARDWARE  APPLIAMC  Phone GIBSONS 32 6      Coast News, Sept. 22, I960.  Law firm to  open  branch  ,aw  A branch office of the law firm  of Ratcllffe, Kitchen & Reecxe  will open in Gibsons Sept. 16.  The office will be located in the  Dillee cottage next to the Super-  Valu Store. Temporarily, the office will be open Fridays only,  but it is anticipated that within  a few months a lawyer will be  available at all times.  The principals, Robert A. Kitchen, LLB and Robert H. Reecke  LLB, graduated from the University of British Columbia and  were called to the British Columbia Bar in,1953. Both have been  in private practice since that  time, and formed their partnership in June 1959. J. Paul Reecke  LLB, became an associate of the  firm in 1960.  Although their principal place  of business has been North Vancouver, both Kitchen and Reecke  spend considerable time on the  Peninsula with clients, and also  hold property to the north of  Halfmoon Bay. For these reasons, they have a definite interest in the area and hope soon to  have   a permanent  office  here.  El BAIL WITH  to and from  fash Frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space-"TOPS for speed  Follow TheBlqckBaUFlag!  BLACKBALL  There's something  about  rams  SPECIAL  OLD  Try it ��� and taste  its SPECIAL flavour  This advertisements not published or displayed by the  MqpQT Conlrol Board or by the Government of British Columbia*  -.'/���WOMAN SELECTED. ......  , A woman- has won BiC.s $450  chiropractic scholarship for the  first time. She is Miss Ann Frie-  sen, 22, of 24712 Fifty-sixth Avenue, Aldergrove, who was awarded the 1960 Canadian Memorial  Chiropractic College Alumni Association of B.C. scholarship. One  of seven children, Miss Friesen  is the daughter of the Bishop of  United Mennonite Church.  NEW BUILDING  Anglin-Norcross (Western) Ltd.  have been awarded a contract for  $608,637 for construction of a  new building for the department  of chemical engineering at the  University, of  British Columbia,  President N. A. M. MacKenzie  announces. The new building will ���  be the first of six to he constructed on a 15-acre site at the south  end of the campus for faculty  of applied science.  We use .  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph. Gibsons 189  R.R.1,  Gibsons-  jnHIBBiil  tJIIISSlE IS NO MEED to stoop or bend at a weil-p:annod pot and pan  cuphon^d *rr:*'-> ~ -^ 1'!--' j-t�� nh^--". von ��?>v'' h^ye overvth'ng right Fit  your fingertips. It is. easy-to clean, and will release other'storago  space in the. kitchen for other things. The pot and pan cupboard can  be planned easily for individual women's needs. If desix'ed, it can be  a combination.storage cupboard with pots and pans in the upper half  and electric appliances below. For free help in replanning your kitchen ypu are invited to write the B. C. Electric's Home Service Centre, 970 Burrard Street, Vancouver, or your district office.  (By Mrs.* M. Newman)    *  Mrs! W*. M.- Wycliffe and sons  of Portland' have been the guests  of Mr. and Mrs. B. Crocker for  a week. ���:-*  Guests ., at . the Maples last  week were Mrsi.W: Bergluhd.  Judy Bergiuiid, * Mr. and Mrs. W^  Dearman, Tony, Malcolm and  Barbara Deai.:ia:i, ail of Vancouver.  Mrs. J. Ward'.of Ocean Park  and Mrs. Edith; Wilson of Vancouver, both former residents  nere, were the guests of Mrs.  Ruth Mitchell last week. "A ���  . Newly weds *' Jim" and Martha  Mayden of San Jo��e spent a  week on the Sunshine Coast and  hope to return next year for a  longer stay.  Mrs. A P. Harrop has return-'  ed home after a visit in Vancouver.  Wilson Anderson has been  home for a visit before returning to UBC for his second year..  Proving that all paths lead to-  the  Sechelt  Peninsula   Mr.   and'  Mrs. Stapleton have had as their  guests Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Swanson of Windsor, Ont., who spent;  a month with their son, Dr. A.1  E.  Swanson  of Vancouver,  during   their   leisurely   motor   trtp  through Canada and the United  States.    Mr.   Swanson,   who   is  Mrs.   Stapleton's   cousin,   establishes  same   kind   of  record  as  having  taught chemistry in  the  Windsor Collegiate for 34 years.?:  Foot travellers these early  Fall days are as likely to come  face to face with bears of varying sizes as other kinds of pedestrians. Last week they favored  the Beach Avenue district where  one raced along in front of a car  before  ducking into the bush.  Kelly's Boy (Kelly) the beautiful Silver Persian that was  judged the best cat in the PNE  cat show last year and owned  by Mrs. H Galliford, met death  on   the   highway   last   weekend  when he was hit by .a car.  Miss Sheila Smith left Saturday for Vancouver and is now  enrolled at -UBC.  Miss Kitty Ripley, formerly of  Roberts Creek, entered the Royal Columbian Hospital to commence nurses' training, having  completed Grade 13 at Lester  Pearson H:gh School in New  Westminster.  ^3  V/hen in Vancouver, stay at  ARTESTHOTEL  Planning a trip to Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the Blackstone. Conveniently located  in the heart of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel services available for your, comfort and"  convenience. Wired music in every room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  '���* Modern, Comfortable Rooms  ���* Excellent Service  * Reasonable Rates  * 2 Modern Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lobbys  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL'  1176 Granville1 St., Van. 2. B.C.���Ph. MU1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  NATURALLY IT'S  |^_>,  K��� WPUBUC.-��  mA^jNATEIt  HEATERS  $7W  J�� YEAH  WARRANTY  GLASS  LINED  HEATER  iAfip  'UMfNA'TE  JB��r WASTE  mi.  MJTOWMVC  SHUTOff  **��� ��� -������..tfrtftVif-.*  , tverf  STAIN ml  l?o% LJS8%p  ISMJTROIS  fia  ROCKGAS PROPANE LTD.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOYD'S STORE LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253 Coast News, Sept. 22, 13=30.  ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  Grade 1 ��� Exercise Book ���  1, Patricia Hicks; 2, Pamela  Marron.  Grade 1 ��� Illustration 12" x  18" ��� 1, Linda Williams; 2,  Iticky Stewiart.  Grade 2 ��� Writing Sample ���  1, Maureen Crosby; 2, Jimmy  Scorgie.  Grade 2 ��� Illustration, 12" x  18" ��� 1, Karen Alsager; 2, David Inglis.  Grade 2, Social Studies Book,  1, Maureen Owen; 2, Nona Veale  Grade 3, Writing Sample, 1,  Hobin MacDonald; 2, Deborah  Docker.  Grade 3, Illustration 12" x 18",  1, Stewart Hercus; 2, Daniel Roy  Brackett.  Grade 3, Modelling Sample, 1,  Trevor Oram; 2, Penny Verhulst.  Grade 3, Cardboard construction, 1,  Deborah Dockar.  Grade 4, Writing Sample, 1,  Donna Abrams;  2, Dick Scott.  Grade 4, Social Studies, 1,  Lyle Davey;  2, Frances West.  Grade 4, Crayon Illustration,  1, Kathy Mackay; 2, Audrey  Owen.  Grade 4, Construction work, 1,  Lynn Rice; 2, Sharon Weston.  Grade 5, Writing Sample, 1,  Christine Hansen; 2, Janet Webb  Grade 5, Social Studies, 1,  Janet Lorraine Lloyd; 2, Christine  Hansen.  Grade 5, Watercolors, 1, Judy  Waterhouse;  2, Thelma Volen.  Grade 5, Papier Mache model,  1, Thelma Volen; 2, Gene Pearl  Grade 6, Writing Sample, 1,  Lynda Lou Chamberlin; 2, Lou  ise McKibbin.  Grade  6,   Language  Book,   1,  (  C. Roy Greggs  Hauling Contractor  HALFMOON BAT, B.C.  SECHELT AREA.  Cement Gravel  $2.-25. yd.  Road Gravel      $ 1.50 yd.  HALFMOON BAY AREA  Cement Gravel  $3.00 yd.  DELIVERED  Phone SECHELT 183G  v^XvV^^**  ^J  now  is the time  to put  ���SSO-RAD  permanent type  axiti-freeze  in your tractor  ���sso  AGENT  Call your Imperial Esso Agent today  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  James Mandelkau; 2, Shirley  Feidler.  Grade 6, Poster, 1, Allen Cook,  Ricky Davy, Wayne Swanson; 2,  James Mandelkau, Jerry Winn..  Lynda Docker.  Grade   6,   Clay   Modelling,   1,  A"---.-l    ro''"       ***       "''-i-''     *?-,,-i->-a/>~prf  ���J-  -_.        ��_.        *J.  JR.-SPv.   5IIG2I  SCHOOL  Grade S, Home Economics, 1,  Lynda Peterson; 2, Melody McDannald. .  Grade 9, Home Economics 10,  1, Patty Smith; 2, Suzan Forbes.  Grade 9, Social Studies, 1,  Carol Moorehouse; 2, Steve Mason.  Grade 9, Book Report, 1, Roger S Irons tad;   2,  Don Munro.  Grade 10, Home Economics 21.  1. Dale Nystrom; 2, Derelys  Donley.  Grade 9, English 19, Special,  Arnold Wiren.  Grade 10, Career Study, Special, Mary Caverly; 1, Joyce  Potts;   2,  Penny Davies.  Grade 12, Home Economics 91,  1, Joyce  Inglis;  2, Jean Gibb.  Grade 11, Home Economics 30.  1, Janet Swanson; 2, Dell Ritchey, Myrna Inglis.  Grade 11, Book Project, 1, Patty Smith;   2, Derelys Donley.  Grade 11, Social Studies, Special, Joan Szabo.  Grade   11. HPD 30.   1,  M"-'-*��i  McKissock;   2,   Marilyn  Holden,  Sandra Nystrom.  Grade ll", English 39. 1, Maureen McKissock; 2, Myrna Inglis,  Dell Ritchey.  Grades 11 and 12, Research  Essay, 1. Helen Hanna; 2,  George Oike.  Typing 10, 1, Marion   Brown;  2, Barbara Olsen, Douglas Doyle  Typing    20.    Spec'al.    Derelys  Donley; 1, Sharon Harrop, Bonnie Stroshein; 2, Joan Szabo,  Gwen Connor.  Driver training  in 100 schools  Aboui 100 Canadian schools  have driver training yogra.iis  a.:d :;iore are being ir.:ro^uced,  savs the Imperial Oil :.  ...,/ in  i..    :. .e    r^vJiting   the   pros  and cons of this rnelhod of cut-  t..:g Lh<i you.;g driver's accident  rate.  The cost of tha course averages roughly $30 a student and  the results ii reports iron points  across Canada suggests that this  is more than repaid in accidents  prevented. It also quotes the  American Automobile Associa^  tion's calculation that, for every  $1 invested by the schools in driver education, $2.60 is returned  i>; accidents prevented . . . quite  apart from the saving in lives  art1, injuries.  Though educators are agreed  thai: school-trained drivers have  fewer accidents, they are not  agreed that driver training  should have a place in the regular school curriculum. One objection reported in the article is  that the schools have enough to  do with their own particular  work, which is education rather  than training. Another objection  is that driver courses can't reach  e-"yi?h students, since the earliest age for leaving school (16)  is also the earliest age for driving. Many who drop out of  school before that age tend to  get jobs involving transport, it  is said.  A common approach to providing better driving training for  young people is to arrive at a  compromise between the traffic  safety need and the school's academic standards, the article  notes. High school students are  offered driving training as an  "extra" in spare periods or after hours, but it is not included  in the curriculum.  This week's  AT CONFERENCE  Elsie Klvsendorf, Mrs. George  Nelson and Mrs. Agnes Engen  were in Vancouver to attend tho  fall conference of the Church of  Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints.  Mrs. Nelson and Mrs. Engen  were guests at the Leslie Wood  home in North Vancouver. Mrs.  Klusendorf was a suest at her  daughters home in West Vancouver and was accompanied hom-2  by a daughter from Ottawa. Eld^r  Evan Barton and Elder Jay Cul-  ley of Powell River visited tho  Engen home on the return from  the conference.  HORSE SHOW  The th'rd annual Horse of the  Year Show will be held in the  Livestock Building ring, Exhibition Park, Vancouver. Sept. 23  and 24 at 8 p.m. with added 2  p.m. Saturday matinee. Proceeds will go to the Women's  Auxiliary of Children's Hospital  to provide extra comforts for the  cr'.rtnled kids who enter that institution  each year.  An acre of White Pine, if sold  for Christmas trees, would be  worth about $1,500,00.  SECHELT ALARM  On Wed.. Sent 7, Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade responded  to a call at 5:10 o.m. at the home  of Mrs. Dolly Dim in Sechelt.  The call was due to an oil heater becoming overheated. It was  quickly put under control. There  was no damage.  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Sanae Ptace  GIANT  Thurs., Sept. 22  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL   8 p.m.  SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss first Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Jars filled with B.C. grown  fruits and vegetables simmered  to tasty perfection in spiced  vinegar help make everyday  meals quite special.  Chili Sauce goes with all meat  dishes and combines tastefully  with ground meats for sandwiches for packed lunch boxes  and gives that subtle flavor so  essential in many sauces.  Chili  Sauce  1 ounce whole mixed pickling  spices  2 large onions, minced  12 large tomatoes, quartered  IVz teaspoon salt  IV2 cups brown sugar  lVz cups cider vinegar  Tie spices loosely in cheesecloth  bag.   Combine  with rest   of  ingredients. Simmer over low fire  tor   about  1   hour,  stirring  occasionally until thickened. Pour  into hot, sterilized jars and seal.  * ���    *  Bread and Butter Pickles are  just as popular today as they  were when Grandmother made  them. You'll find the additioa  of green pepper slices provide a  colorful note and excellent flavor  Bread and Butter Pickles  12 medium cucumbers, sliced  8 onions, peeled and sliced  3A cup cooking salt  6V�� quarts water  7 cups sugar  6 cups cifler vinegar  3 tablespoons celery seed  Va cup white mustard seed  1 teaspoon tumeric  Soak sliced cucumbers, onto*!  and green peppers in brine made  by dissolving the salt in 6 quarts  water overnight. Drain well. Combine sugar, vinegar and Vfc quart  water. Add spices. Add vege-  taoles and bring to a boil. Boil  until vegetables are clear. Spoon  into hot, sterilized jars. Seal.  Cool. Label and store,  * *    #  No pickle shelf is complete  without jars and jars of flavorful relish that goes with hot dogs,  hamburgers, meat dishes of all  kind and mixes well with ground  up meat or cheese to make excellent sandwich spreads.  Spanish Pickle  3 pounds small cucumbers.  Don't peel.  12 red peppers; seeded  12 green peppers;   seeded  1 medium head greer. cabboge  5 large onions  1 tablespoon celery seed  3   tablespoons salt  1 teaspoon tumeric  3 cups white sugar  3 cups cider vinegar  3 tablespoons mustard seed  Put vegetbles through food chopper. Stir in salt and let stand  overnight. Drain thoroughly and  squeeze out excess moisture. Mix  with the rest of the ingredients  and boil in uncovered pan for  about 20 minutes, or until consistency of relish. Pour Info  sterilized jars. Seal. Makes 8 *o  9 pints.  CREDIT   COURSES  The University of British Columbia is offering 21 courses for  ti edit through afternoon and evening lectures in 14 centre*  throughout the province, exten  sion department officials announce. In addition to lecture  credit courses UBC is offering  seven courses for credit through  correspondence. Courses are in  the fields of education, English.  French, history, philosophy ana  psychology. Enquiries regarding  courses should be sent to the  UBC extension department, Vancouver 8, B. C.  O'KEEFE  GROWING FAST  SN  BRITISH COLUMBIA  vt0mza  Xj -A. G 3E ZEZ.   HB 0E JSIR.  Thirsty work deserves a reward ���  and there's nothing to equal a cool  glassful of this bright, flavourful lager  ��� beer as it should taste!  OUJcmm  ANGLICAN FUND  The sum of $140,000 has been  allocated for work among refugees and world relief by the  Primate's Committee for Worl<|  Relief of Anglican Church of  Canada.rQver $80,000 has been  distributed through the World  Council of Churches and $25,009  through the United Nations.  Grants''were made to Chile and  Mauritius for disaster relief, to  the': Archbishop of South Africa  for his assistance fund, and $18,-  000 is to be sent to Hong Kong  to help Bishop Hall establish a  children's meal centre among refugee families.  Every Canadian, no matter  what his walk of life, is a shareholder in the trees of Canada  because1 most forest lands are  Crown lands.  mm m\  Compete Stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and   Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 3-2415  a'd  NOW OPEN  Sechelt H'ghvvay, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  C&  NEED  MONEY FOR  HEATING  EQUIPMENT  ��� m,' "*  USE SHELL'! NEW \  [HEATING EQUIPMENT,  k FINANCE PLAN  Only 10% down  ...the rest in  up to 5 years  -*  Whether you're converting  your present furnace, or installing a complete new oil  heating system, you can pay  for it through Shell's new  ', Heating Equipment Finance  l Plan. You can install the  ��� heating equipment of your  choice and we will arrange a  loan of up to $1,0009�� for you.  You pay only 10% down, and  I the rest is spread conveniently  1 over the next 5 years. Why  ' not call us today. ���  | And don't forget���whatever make of oil burner you  buy, Shell Furnace Oil will  give you heating that is clean,  even, trouble-free . . . it's  your best value for every  heating dollar. ' j  For complete information oh  Shell's Heating Equipment  Finance Plan .call  B'JDi) KlEWiTZ  Ph. Gibsons 31  Distnbv.to; Shell Prc-jucts  This advertisement is notpublished or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  6051 -0  INSTALLATIONS BY���  Sf^Hliiiel He a(ii g Lid. COMING EVENTS  Sept. 23, Roberts Creek Legion  Whist, 8 p.m.  Sept. 24, 9 p.m., Canadian Legion  Hall, Gibsons, Corned Beef and  Cabbage Cabaret.  Sept. 26, Mon., 8 p.m., High  School, Elphinstone PTA meeting.  Oct. 20, C. W. L. Rummage and  Home Cooking sale, United  Church Hall, 10-2.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to thank all our very  kind mends for their sympathy  in the death ol our dear daughter Mrs. Clyde Fraser.  Sam and Elizabeth  Milligan.  MISC. FOE SALE (Continued)        ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont)  I wish to express my sincere  gratitude to friends in all parts  ' of the Peninsula whose well  wishes, cards, flowers and personal visits contnouted in a  great measure to my improvement during my recent illness.  Andrew Johnston.  DEATH NOTICE  HEWITT ��� Passed away Sept.  18, 1960, Henry James Hewitt, in  Jhis 79th year, of Roberts Creek.  B. C. Survived by his loving  wife Ethel, 1 daughter, Mrs.  Olive Smith, Bella Coola, B. C;  1 grandson, 1 granddaughter, 1  sister in England. Funeral service Wed., Sept. 21, 2 p.m. from  St. Aidan's Anglican Church, Roberts Creek, B. C, Rev. Denis  Harris and Rev. C. R. Harbord  officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home  directors.  STIGUTZ ��� Passed away suddenly Sept. 10, 1960, Donna Marie  Stiglitz, aged 10 months, of Pender Harbour, B. C. Survived by  -lier. parents; ^Mr. and ���Mrs. D.  Stiglitz!, arid' 51 sisters.-aiiil,2 Jbrjow  ihers, grandparents Mr. arid  Mrs. Nelson, Sask., and Mrs.  Prankfurt, Vancouver. Graveside funeral service was held  Tuesday, Sept. 13, 1960 at 2:30  p.m. from Kleindale. Cemetery.  Rev. Denis Harris officiated.  Harvey Funeral Home directors.  WARNOCK ��� Passed away Sept  15, 1960, Agnes Martha Warnock  of Pender Harbour, B. C. Survived by.her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. M. Warnock, 3 sisters, Mrs.  A. Duncan, Mrs:.T Duncan, Pender Harbour, Mrs. S. Almas,  Nanaimo; 3 brothers, Ed, James,  ���and Bill, all of Pender Harbour.  Puneral service was held Sat.,  Sept. 17 at 1 p.m. from St.  Mary's Anglican Church, Garden  Bay, Rev. Denis Harris officiated. Interment Forest View Cem-  etary. Harvey Funeral Home directors.  WARDEN ��� Passed away Sept.  14, 1960, in Shaughnessy Hospital, Bernard Henry Warden, late  of Pender Harbour, B. C. Served  in 72nd Battalion in World War  I. Survived by his loving wife,  Elsie, 2 daughters, Mrs. J. D.  (Stella) Evans, Fredrickton, N.B-  Miss Kirsteen in England, 2  granddaughters; 3 brothers, John  Norman, William, all in England  Funeral was* held Friday,  Sept.  16, in the Chapel of Chimes, Harrow Bros. Ltd., Rev. Canon F. A.  Ramsav, CD. officiated. Cremation. Memorial donations may  be sent to St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary, Pender Harbour.  NOTICE  debts incurred in my name .after  Sept. 7 unless signed by me.  James Szabo, Roberts Creek.  WORK WANTED  All types of brick, stone and  concrete work. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd., Gibsons 448.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  FUELS:  Immediate delivery, 14", 16" and  22" alder, $12 per cord. Simpkins  Gibsons 448.  ORDER WINTER WOOD NOW.  Alder fire wood, any length, $11  a cord delivered. Gibsons 352R.  Fhone 74A for wood, $6 per  load delivered. Mechanical  work, odd jobs, with truck or  chain saw.. Gait coal $32 tori  delivered.  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  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 Gibsons  244, or better still call at our  office. We will be pleased to  serve you.  BUYING OR SELLING  Business or Residential  /yLarge or   small  : Prompt Friendly" Experienced  Service  Valuable waterfront.  Must be  sold. Try your offer. See Ewart  McMynn.  EWART McMYNN  Gibsons 445  Chas. English Ltd.  Next to Super-Valu  Real Estate and Insurance  Gibsons 445  West Van. WA 2-9145  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  Waterfront   and semi-waterfront lots.  Several   homes    on   waterfront.  Summer   cottage   for   sale,  $3,000.  If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons. Phone 39  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  *,* .*>       ��� - MHBftL ��� ESTATE; ,*,������    ���  y   ������   ^���^������-���'--���&A'yyA-  INSURANCE  TWO OFFICES  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  FOR RENT  Room or room and board. Phone  Sechelt 325.  Unfurnished, 4 rooms, insulated,  Elco water heater and oil heat.  School bus. Gower Point Rd. Waterfront. $45. Phone Gibsons 8B.  WANTED TO RENT  By Dec. 1, house wanted to rent  by 2 adults. Must have large living room, 1 large or two small  bedrooms, usual conveniences.  Sechelt area with larger lot preferred. First class tenants. Will  improve and decorate if necessary. Yearly lease. Box 582,  Coast News.  PROPERTY WANTED  Large acreage in vicinity of  Pratt and Gower Point roads. A.  R. Simpkins.  MISC. FOR SALE  RAMBALL POULTRY FARM  will, start selling 3,000  yearling  hens Sept. 24,   50c each.   Come  any  time. Turn  up at Roberts  Creek Park sign.  91/& cu. ft. fridge, Viking, cross  top freezer. Good condition, $95.  Sechelt 134R.  Drop side couch, $10; 2 burner  hot plate, $3. Phone Gibsons 440.  Rototiller, completely overhauled, $85. Phone Sechelt 154Y.  Snare drum, stand, sticks and  book. New condition. $45. Phone  Gibsons 449.  Custom built furniture the  way you want it. Good kitchen  cabinets sell your home. Nice  inside and outside appearance.  Best of materials and. workmanship at reasonable prices.  You are welcome to drop in  and see the unpainted furniture at any time. Open 7 days  a week. Galley's Woodworking  Shop, Gibsons  212W .  Residence  105Y        Store  339  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons  Service anytime  7 electric stoves, all been tested and guaranteed in first class  working condition. $29 to $45>>  ��� Gurney white enamel oil stove ���  hoi  a conversion $110  White bathroom set, 3 pes,  special $98  Beatty rebuilt piston pump,  fully guaranteed $85  Wood and coal stove, white  enamel, $29 and $39  1 brick lined wood heater $12  reconditioned toilet  tanks $7.50  New toilet bowls only $12.90  New aluminum roofing, $18.50  per square, less for larger (,  amounts.  Oil stove $69  Combination wood,  coal and gas $69  Westinghouse frig.  7 cu. ft. $89  Oil stove $69  Combination wood,  coal and gas $69  McClary oil range $89  4 ring electric stove  real buy $49'  Small size wood  and coal range $39  Small size cast iron  wood heater,     .: iv.y-?-, ..  in   good shape '   ' $19:  Cash or terms.  New l*/4 hp. Electric  hand saws $39.50  New Bathroom mirror  cabinettes $4.75  $6.50  $11.90  Reconditioned toilet  tanks $7.50  and used toilet bowls $6.50  Used wash basins,  several $3 to $5  New Power electric drill and  sanders cheaper  Oysters are a delicious food  with high nutritional value.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster  Growers'  Ass'n.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C&S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  ROGERS   PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Res. 105Y Store 339  Gibsons  We have  a   lot  of good  used  doors  now, some  with jambs  and hardware, ready to instal.  $2.75 to $4.  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  Hade  BACKHOE  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  - Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen.  Saws filed. Galley's Wood  working Shop. Gibsons  212W.  TIMBER CRUISING ~  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sc-  : chelt  165R or 69W.  MISC. FOR RENT  HOSPITAL PAYMENTS  A  $3,057,352   contract for the  construction   of a  new 160   bed  hospital  at  Nanaimo   has   been  awarded to Smith Bros, and Wilson  of Vancouver. The   Provincial Government will pay 50 percent   of   the   approved  costs  of  construction, Hon.  Eric   Martin,  minister of  health   services announces.  The new hospital will have a  6 storey nursing wing, 5 of these  floors to contain nursing units  for an initial capacity of 160  beds, and a provision is made  for 37 additional beds to be completed when required at a later  date. The hospital will be fully  integrated, with emergency supply,   physiotherapy,   X-ray   and  8      Coast News, Sept. 22, 196*.  laboratory departments. Obstet~  rical and operating room suites  will be fully air-conditioned.  nits tailored  to pur measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Cement mixer for rent  THE  CUNNINGHAMS  Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt 176Y  DIRECTORY  ''ANTED  I arge water tank. R. W. Vernon.  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 173Q.  2nd hand large 3 wheel trike.  Thone  Gibsons 150.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  ANNOUNCEMENT  5��/s *x*ycle> ?����d condition, ^0llensak tape recorder, Al con-  $15. Cabinet wind-up gramo- (;*tion> swap for 12 ft. boat and  phone, $5. Phone TU 4-5314. rlotor> Sechelt 134R.  Boiling fowl, heavy breed, 10 for  $10. R. W. Vernon, Gibsons 173Q.  1950 Ford, overdrive, good condition, $150. Phone Gibsons 403W  or Don at Shell Station, Gibsons.  Pickup camping coach fully  equipped and factory built.  Sleeps 4. Phone TU 4-5303 after  5 p.m.  1 house trailer 7 x 13, $125. H. A.  Hill,-Sechelt 282R.  Wood lathe with treadle, jig saw,  piano tuner's tolls with instruction in tuning and repair books.  Wood carving tools, Stanley 55  plane, good oak % bed with  spring and mattress. Singer  treadle machine. Complete saw  filing and sharpening equipment,  a fine business opportunity, $200  Piano and accordion music,. $10.  Must be sold at once. Frere, Sechelt, phone 44T. T  Orders taken now. Freezing  and canning chicken. 50c per  bird. F. Holland. R. R. 1, GU>  sons. Phone 175G.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ����� Decorator  Interior -��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs,    see    Chris's   Jewelers  Sechelt.   Work    done    on    th?  premises. tfn  1 Parade automatic glass lined 30 gal. hot water tank, good  condition, $60. 1 boy's medium  size all metal construction wagon, fair condition, $5. Apply Bayview Lodge, Selma  Park.  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  Light dressmaking. Ph. Gibsons 18.  ~~:      DAVID NYSTROM  Painting,'  papierhangin^' rsam-"  pie   book. Anywhere   oh   the  Peninsula: Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.  Spray and brush painting, also  paoer hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons 33.  HARRY   ALMOND  Carpenter   work,  building   alterations and repairs.  Roberts  Creek.  Phone Gibsons   179W.  PHONE  STOCKWELL & SONS  Sechelt 18Y for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe  and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Lid.  Gravel cement  Road gravel and fill^  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  Complete auto body repairs  ������'- * ^-^a^^aint -'. ';<���;���  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night  Service  Gibsons  220W  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone Sechelt 161  Residence 130  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3   GIBSONS PJLUMB1NG  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone   Gibsons  59  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  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  Concrete   Vibrator  Phone Gibsons 176  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV  repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  'Ay A Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C  8c S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  CTRSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibson*= 53  LET  US  HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  Part-time Stenographer  A part-time stenographer (12 hours per week) is required for  the elementary and junior kJ.gh school at Sechelt.  Further information may be obtained from the Principals of  the schools or at the School Board Office.  Applications in writing will be received on or before 5:00 p.m,  on Monday, September 24, 1960.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46  (Sechelt)  NIGHT SCHOOL  Applications are invited for tfee position of Night School Director for the 1960-61 term. Instructors of special subjects are  also required. Further particulars may be obtained on application to the School Board Office.  If you are interested in Night School Courses please advise  the undersigned of your choice of courses. .The demand fox*  courses and the availability of instructors will determine the  subjects to be offered at Night School.  The Board of School Trustee.*,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE  MUNICIPAL TAX SALE  Take notice that on the 30th day of September 1960, at the  Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B.C., at the hour of Ten O'clock in  the forenoonj-^ will-offer- at-Tax Sale; by-public auction the  properties described below, unless taxes be sooner paid.  Sale will be subject to the provisions of the Municipal Act in  that regard.  Terms of Sale ��� Cash  Parcel 1  Lot 1, Block 20/2,  D.L. 686, Plan 3307  Registered Owner, Little, Sheila J.  Upset Price $663.75  Parcel 2  Lot 7 North V2 (49V2'), Block D.H.J., D.L. 686, Plan 3971  Registered Owner, Rowand, Donal L. & Margaret  Upset Price $272.27  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  COCHRAN  & SON  MADEIRA   PARK"  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS  436  PENINSULA GLASS  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  MARSHALL'S ^PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134. 329 or 33  SCOWS    ~     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone Sechelt  3e3  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Rpsidpnre 15?  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251  rres) 285  ?Iours, 8:30 to 5. Mon   to Fri  or by appointment  DIRECTORY  (Coniinued)  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone GIBSONS 22B  THRIFTEE DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Funding  Gravel,   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY  GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  SAND ��� GRAVEL      "  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL. etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  r*ione Sec'iell 60  Evenings.  173  or  234  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   SERVICE  All  Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Dailv  Phone Sechelt 37  LEARN ACCORDION  Beginners  or  advanced  students  Private or group lessons  Phone Walter Hendrickson  Gibsons 111X

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