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Coast News Sep 29, 1960

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Array DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.VoIume 14,  Number 38,  September 29, 1960.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Lta.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  Since receiving approval in  principle on July 15 for the new  hospital the two main committees of St. Mary's. Hospital Society have made considerable  prog*ress.  The organizing committee lias  started .work which it is... hoped  same mariner as a school district  raises schooi; fiihds by submitting a money $>ylaw for approval  by the voters.  Second, the Hospital Improvement District is. operated by elected trustees in much the same  riianner as a school district is  managed by elected school trus-  i*9??_S  will seei|orma^on of.sa. Hospital;   tees; These trustees must submit  Improvement district -within the  next "two months. This district  which-must be approved by a  majority of landowners through  a plebiscite ; makes possible the  raising*1 of money through -property taxation for hospital construction.  Iri '/additi&s: the construction  committee" ihas1 made final recommendations- to the Society regarding the architects and hospital site. These recommendations when- approved by hospital  officials in Victoria will permit  preparation of preliminary plans  'v,aM'vV,e^tinmtes.*''*r:;'*; y^--^-  6^ department  of  health guid welfare recommended construction of a 35-bed hospital. THe St. Mary's construe-,  tion committee studied this pro- f  posal and recommended that the  capacity be increased to .45 beds  with provision for the later addition of extra beds.  On Sept. 21, a second delegation discussed these recommendations in Victoria with considerable success. Approval has  now been obtained to plan for*  a hospital which will have services for 50 beds but wilL be  equipped at the outset with only.  35 beds. This is believed to be,  a reasonable compromise which  will establish a rneat.J)alance between the needed "facilities and  the  cost of providing them.  The next main step is the establishment of the Hospital Improvement YBistrict. Since -..this  requires the approval of the^majorityof landowners, it is important that each landowner, be  familiar with the, operation of.  the Hospital Iniproveiiient District.  First the Hospital Improvement District (or H. I. D.) like  a school district is a tract of  land which is legally incorporated and given the power to make  grants to construct a new hospital. These grants, are raised  through property taxation in the  all.major money bylaws to the  landowners for approval by  plebiscite.  Third, the plebiscite Jo establish the Hospital Improvement  District is not a request for approval"^ funds but merely a request for approval of formation  of.the H. I. D,'".".'���  St. Mary's Hospital Society organizing coihmittee is anxious  that- all landowners understand  what is involved and what can  be expected before the hospital  is completed. The society will  gladly provide speakers to explain its plans to any ^organization, particularly those which  are made up of landowners. Organizations are. urged to contact  Mr. D. McNab,. Bank of Montreal, Sechelt, and arrange to  have a speaker for at least one  of. their meetings in the next two  months.  Five Sechelt School District  No. 46 students have been award  ed scholarships this month. The  1960 Parent - teacher Council!  scholarship of ��itiQ has been awarded to Dick Dialy of Pender I  Harbour. . |  Marilyn White and Dianne Da-;  vis also earned the $100 PTA of;  Pender Harbour scholarship.  Gary Spicer came up with a -  UBC scholarship; the ��� same "as _*.  Dick Daly . *.which im6ans #hey f  will have part "of "their UBC fees  paid through the.   scholarship.  Dick received an average of ;  82% in his University entrance  scholarship examinations. He  has a fine record of school/iser-  vice and leadership. He waV al- -  so the recipient 'Of the Sechelt  Teachers'- Ass'n $150 scholarship for I960; DiClc is now enrolled at U.B.C,  Helen McSavaney of Elphin- ,  stone High School has been awarded a B.C.* Department of  Education scholarship for her .  standing in the June examinations. Helen is continuing hei  studies in" senior matriculation  in Elphinstone High School.  This is National Pulp and  Paper Week and to mark  the occasion there is a special story on Canadian Forest Products operations at  Port Mellon on page one and  various stories concerning  pulp operations on other  pages of this issue. There  are also illustrations connected with the. pulp and paper industry.  opening Oct. 8  Equipment delays have forced  the opening of the E & M Bowl-  adrome to be postponed until  Oct. 8. By that time it is expected all equipment will be in place  with the new automatic pinset-  ters operating.  It is expected these automatic  pinsetters will please Sunshine  Coast Bowlers and they will be  something new in the area.  There is still room for another  men's team to fit into the schedule so those who" would like to  form a team should join together  and see Ed Connor and get themselves  lined up in league play.  Guid  esgrow  The 50th year of Girl Guiding  in Canada being celebrated this  year from coast to coast sees  the movement growing in popularity in Gibsons, Port Mellon  and Roberts Creek. Although  there are four Brownie packs  and three Guide companies active in the community, they  could accommodate many more  girls who would hke to belong if  additional volunteer leaders  could be recruited.  Leading or "assisting a Brownie Pack or Guide company requires ���"just'* a few hours each  week, and excellent training  courses are available  Women who are interested in  learning about the interesting  leadership possibilities available  in Guiding here, whether they  are mothers or business women,  married or single, are invited to  contact Mrs. L. Labonte at Gibsons 238, without obligating  themselves in any way.  Ken Jordan, provincial Boy  Scout executive commissioner,  paid a visit to the Gibsons area,  to form a district council of the  areaJfrom Roberts Creek to Port  Mellon. A supper meeting was  held at Danny's Dining room  when Commissioner Jordan met  the proposed officers of the  council along with the chairmen  of the various group comrtiittees:  At 8 p.m. in the-Kinsmen club  house  the District Council met  with 20  members  present.   Mr.  Gill of" Port Mellon- opened %e  meetings with MrvTAylor*Of Port  Mellon as secretary. After opening  speeches   by chairman Gill  and  Commissioner   Jordan,   the  provisional  committee read   the  list   of proposed   executive officers which was accepted by the  council members. Officers of the  newly   formed   Mount    Elphin-  district  council   are:   Mr.   Cliff  Mahlman,    president;     Mr.    O.  Hincks, first vice-president;  Mr.  G Ruggies, second vice-president  Mr. R.   Holden, treasurer;   Mr.  G. Taylor, secretary and Mr. J.  Clarke, Mr. Norm Rudolph, Rev.  Harbord and Mr. Harrold, executive members.  A vote of. thanks was extended  to the provisional committee  which was followed by an impressive talk by Mr. Jordan. The  newly formed executive committee of this district held a short  meeting then adjourned for refreshments.  Lintons hold  re-union  .Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Linton of Roberts Creek, and  daughter Miss Shirley Linton,  had a family re-union over the  weekend in Vancouver with  Mr. Linton's brother, Dr. John  A, Linton, gerieral secretary,  Canadian Temperance Federation, who is on a lecture tour  to the West Coast.  Dr.  Linton has recently re-  J.H..Macleod and Ralph John-^-turned fr��ni  a, World  Confer  The first step in re-organizing  the disbanded Sunshine Coast  Boy Scout Association by residents of the western portion of  the Peninsula took place in the  ; Wilson Creek Community Hall,  Wed., Sept.!'21. A group of people representing Wilson Creek,  Selma Park, Secheit and Pender Harbour met to lay the  groundwork: for a new association to represent these communities, it was decided to call the  new body the Sechelt Peninsula  ..Boy Scput Association.  *���*������ son were. - named f provisional  chairman and secretary respectively. They will carry on the  business of the Sechelt Peninsula Boy Scout Association with  the help of two members from  each group committee until new  officers are elected at an inaugural meeting in November. The  date of this meeting will be an-  . ncuneed later.  R. E. Farewell was appointed district commissioner for the  association. In introducing Mr.  Farewell, Chairman Macleod  pointed out that the new commissioner has been associated  with scouting since its inception on the peninsula some years  ago. Ted Farewell was the first  Scoutmaster of the Wilson Creek  Troop.  Support by attending the November meeting is earnestly  solicited by members of the new  association.  Float for seaplanes  A seaplane dock has been established in the Bay at Gibsons  at the end of the inside float  next to Smitty's float, information before Gibsons Village council revealed Tuesday night.  This float, established by.the*,  federal department of transport,  council. It was pointed out that  all types of shipping must avoid  using this float for docking purposes. R.C.M.P. will have power to move any boats found tied  up there.  Accounts totalling $459.77 were  ordered paid, $353.51 for water,  -.^nce..on -Alcohol- and Alcoholism when 500 delegates from  38, countries met at Stockholm,  Sweden. After the conference  Dr. Linton studied alcohol  problems in Copenhagen, Helsinki and Oslo, as well as  behind the Iron Curtain in  Warsaw, Moscow, Leningrad  and Prague, and everywhere he  travelled he found the alcohol  Speaking over a Vancouver  radio station Sunday night, Dr.  Linton revealed there are 200,-  "0$0 alcoholics in Canada,  double the number ten years-  age.  Governor-General George P.  Vanier wrote Dr. Linton on  June _ 26, sending his good  wishes for the success of the  congress in Stockholm, and included these thoughts on alcoholism: "One of the great curses  of our civilization is alcoholism.. Anything that can be done  to arrest or to alleviate this  menace to mankind must be  encouraged by all who respect  the dignity of man. The abuse  of alcohol deprives man of his  characteristic attitude, namely  reason."  Jeep! Jeep!  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  and District thank the O.A.P.A.  of Gibsons for a donation of $25.  towards the proposed Health  Centre.  Anyone wishing to make a donation should contact any Kinsman, and upon making a donation of one dollar, will receive a  numbered receipt which will  permit them to participate in a  free draw for a Land Rover jeep  All proceeds will go into a  fund which will be used for a  Health Centre for Gibsons and  District.  The following Kinsmen will  have receipts for anyone who  wishes to make a donation: Har  ry Smith, Wally Peterson, Tommy Parker, Joe Duncan, Norm  Peterson, Bryn Christian,  George Hunter, Bill Laing and  Charlie Mandelkau of Gibsons;  Eric Prittie of Roberts Creek,  and Ray MacKay of Port Mellon  Don't forget and take a chance  you may be the winner of that  Land Rover jeep.  will be   maintained by  Gibsons     $50.84 for roads,   $33.21  general   - ;- ^       .      :y\    and' $12.21 for fire protection.  . B. C. Electric sought an easement for the laying of a 12 kilowatt cable from the bluff to a  sandy beach area on Keats  Is-  Instal students  On Sept. 19 the Monday morn-  i���g assemMy of **f ilphir&bne ^^^ffiSM.  FEWER FISH  Total value of fish landings  during_August amounted to $5,-  980,000.compared with $7,688,-  000 in August,* 1959. The most  significant drop occurred in  the salmon fishery.  Look carefully at the small size of the two men on top*of  the Canadian Forest Products! new dam. They are close to the  ladder. This dam is part of the $700,000 improvement program  underway at Port Mellon. This program will allow future expan  sion.  Port Mellon mill's  growth outstanding  Wednesday, Sept. 28, has been chosen as National Pulp and  Paper Day. This day marks the completion of 150 years of ever  increasing contributions to the well-being of our nation by Canada's  National Industry.  In connection with National Pulp and Paper Day and the story  of the Canadian Pulp and Paper Industry elsewhere in this issue  which is emphasizing the importance of pulp and paper manufacturing in the economy of Canada, it is fitting residents of Sechelt Peninsula should receive some information and facts as to the effect that  the pulpmill at Port Mellon has  on the economy of this peninsula.  This information has been  compiled to indicate the 10 years  of progressive growth of pulp  manufacture at Port Mellon, to  emphasize the mill expansion  and its effect on the number of  people    employed,    the    payroll  Trustees for  convention  Members of Sechelt School  District board will attend the  B. C. School Trustees association convention in Hotel Vancouver, Oct. 10, 11 and 12, it was  announced at Monday night's  meeting of the board. Tiie meeting sat until after 1 a.m. before  the last business was transacted.  The board decided to add another teacher to Gibsons Elementary school owing to the increase in school attendance.  Last year at the end of the term  there were 279 students. At the  opening of the new term the  number had  grown to 318.  The board decided to transfer  the Alex Anderson bus contract  on the Roberts Creek, Gower  Point, Soames Point route to M.  Stevens. Eugene Yablonski was  appointed as director of this  year's night school.  H. I. D. MEETING  The regular meeting of the  auxiliary to the proposed new  hospital on Monday, Sept. 19, at  the home of Mrs. Louise Nygren  heard Mr. Harvey Hubbs of the  H. I. D. Study group in a question and answer session to enlighten the auxiliary on the latest developments of the new proposed hospital.  It was decided the next meeting will be held in the Anglican  Parish Hall. Future meetings  will be held on the third Thursday of each month,  Park board is named  high school was the occasion for  the installation of officers of: the  Student Council; v       AA-yA'"A:r  Kathy ToynbeeV upon accepting the gavel and taking the  pledge of office before Mr. Potter, was installed president of  the student association. In similar ceremonies Dan Coates was  installed vice-president by Mr.  Peterson; Pearl Farnham, secretary by Mrs. Strike; Janet  Swanson, treasurer by Mr.;  Trueman; Randy Page, clubs  co-ordinator, by Mrs. Fallows.  The members of the council,  each a representative of a homeroom, were installed in office for  the fall term by Mr. Dombroski.  Divisions 1 to 16 in the school  the represented by Janice Preiss  Bob Bezdeck, Maureen McKissock, Bill Perterson, Roberta  Johnson, Lois Gardner, Bernice  Liste, Doris Carlsen, Linda Peterson, Lloyd Lavigne, Patricia  Wood, Rita Bracewell, Penny  Feeney, Carol Enemark, Judy  Brown,   Beverley   Bothwell.  required council willingly ap-  ��� proved the granting of an ease-  '���ttientY.  Gibson Memorial United  church building permit for a  $43,000 church and hall was  checked by councillors and passed. A $1,000 two-room addition  to the G. M. Musgrove home was  outlined in a permit which council granted. Leon Arthur was  granted a permit to erect a $350  carport.  Trueman Rd. was- reported  slashed out and ready for gravelling, council was informed.  A tax roll Court of Revision will  be held Nov. 1 from 10 to 12 a.m.  at the Municipal Hall.  VISIT   HISTORIC   SPOTS  A group of 18 post-graduate  students from UBC invaded Gibsons area over the weekend on  an exploratory mission. They  were interested in historical  points and broke up into three  parties making on the spot  checks.  Five names were suggested by  Gibsons and Area Board of  Trade for the Mt. Elphinstone  Park area at Monday night's  meeting of the board in the Peninsula Hotel. The names suggested were Walt Nygren, president  of the board of trade; Eric Prittie, Kinsmen Club; Vince Brace-  well, who has done considerable  work and exploration- on the  spot with the Ski Club; Fred  Feeney, prominent in general  community work and William  Wright, a member of the board  of trade.  These names were chosen by  a committee appointed by the  board. This committee included  Mr. Nygren, John Harvey, William McAfee and Mrs. K Mackenzie, board secretary.  Considerable spade work leading towards formation of the  committee to take charge of the  new park was done by Mr.  Bracewell and Robert Holden  and these two were compliment  ed for their efforts.  Reporting on a meeting of the  Tourist association executive  Sunday at Pender Harbour, Mr.  McAfee said that the transportation situation was discussed  somewhat fully and the conclusion arrived at was that the  best solution was completion of  the road between Port Mellon  and Squamish. He added that the  Tourist executive came to the  conclusion Black Ball Ferries  would be in a bad spot on the  average holiday weekend because of the heavy rush of traffic but nothing could be done  about it. With population growth  in the area and more boats operating the situation would still  be the same.  The board supported a letter  from Sarnia, Ont., asking that  it help in the removal of the 11  percent tax now placed on margarine. The tax was regarded by  sponsors of the movement as  being unjust.  and the revenue which is annually affecting everyone in the Sechelt area.  Many residents of the Sechelt  Peninsula area will recall when  in the early spring of 1951 Canadian Forest Products Ltd. moved into Port Mellon and commenced rehabilitation of a plant  which had run intermittently for  over 40 years under various ownerships.  . No   doubt   some   wondered}, if  the future held the  saihe previous    'run-stop* "cycle   that   had  dogged   Port  Mellon  over those  many   long   years.   Certainly   it  didn't look very attractive to the  eye ��� or for that matter to the  investment   dollar.   However,  with   faith   in   the   district   and  hope for the future that all would  be   well,   rehabilitation   and   development was commenced simultaneously.      Production     commenced on  a  limited scale and  this only at a very high cost with  antique equipment.  It is interesting to look back  on these ten years and make  comparisons of the progress that  has taken place. In 1951 there  were 204 persons employed at  Port Mellon with an annual payroll of $583,000 and during that  year 33,000 tons of pulp were  produced.  Primary development began  with the replacement of the wet  end of No. 3 Pulp Machine with  a Kamyr Sheet Former, the installation of this particular  equipment was largely pioneering as its design was a large deviation from the traditional method ' of sheet forming of pulp  prior to drying.  Other sections of the production unit had to be replaced, being either obsolete or worn out.  The ancient and crude causticiz-  er carried on until a modern unit  was constructed and cut in,  which increased efficiency many  times over and reduced the labor involved in operation by the  use of a high degree on instrumentation. A new screening system, semi-bleach plant and additional washer followed.  Contingent upon these develop  ments were built the giant  chip  storage silos and conveying system    with    automatic    controls,  dock  unloading crane,  and - concrete towers   for the storage of  cooked   pulp.   The digesters  for  the cooking of pulp were overhauled   and   instrumentation  installed,  later installed were two  huge  new   digesters.   Additional  pulp  storage   facilities,   railroad  and rail car barge facilities were  built together with rebuilding  of  the deep sea dock. A new recovery boiler was installed  to further increase cooking liquor ca-  nacity and production of power.  For some time Canadian Forest Products Ltd.,   had been intrigued  with the idea of drying  (Continued on Page 4)  RECREATION MEETING  J. B. Ostrom, district director  of recreations will be in Gibsons  Wed., Oct. 5 to attend a meeting  in the United Church Hall at 7  p.m. Interested parties are welcome. Coast News, Sept. 29, 1960.  ISfe'a Darkest Moment  A WEBSTEa CLASSIC  *  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _ M: Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Ffest Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Sfewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  3K.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  "Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  Waited Stales and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  V-��" **-**--  ���3$  Closed or open?  With Gibsons becoming a trading centre for a wide area should it  aot be about time Gibsons merchants gave some consideration to the  shopping habits of the people who shop in their stores?  For some time the public has been at sixes and sevens about who  is closed at what time and on what day. Some close on Monday.  Others close on Wednesday. Some close all day Wednesday and others  ���an Wednesday afternoon only.  It would be of great value to the merchant and the shopper if  some definite decision could be made. It would also be of great value  3o the area if Gibsons Board of Trade took this matter under consideration and obtained some uniformity for merchants and shoppers.  Let's keep abreast  If there is any doubt about Sunshine Coast area "growing up"  consider the following facts: Pender Harbour after forming a fire  department is now considering a fireboat. West Sechelt is becoming  ���interested in forming its own water district. Madeira Park is also  delving into water problems. Gibsons is opening a new bowling alley.  There are probably other items revealing the "future look" for  the Sunshine Coast which have been overlooked but if any person can  think of any, add them to the list and ponder on what they mean.  New schools have been opened at Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay and  tttro* churches are in process of building. Progress is taking over.  What people in this area will have to do is keep up with it. Remember, too, the proposed hospital!  letters to the editor  Editor: This letter is written  as a result of a news item in  the Coast News. This item stat-  ��d that the Gibsons United  Church is considering the future  ^f the cemetery adjacent to its  ���gresent building.  The history of this church site  and cemetery dates back to the  days of the late George Gibson,  who pre-empted District Lot 686  an the year 1886. For many years  after the establishment of his  Some here, Mr. Gibson made  iffis dwelling available to itinerant ministers of the Christian  iaith, who conducted services  Sir the several branches of the  Gibson family and their neighbors, who at that time made up  Ae settlement's population. In  29HJ George Gibson conveyed a  piece of his property to the  Methodist Church, through the  offices of the Reverend Ebenezer  Sobson.  The. reason for the choice of  fttis particular piece of land was  fcfiat, with the death of a daughter not long after the arrival of  the family here, a burial plot had  Seen established within the confines of the area so designated.  It was, for some years, the only  lurial grounds of the new set-  ^'ement. It was, further, not entirely a family plot, for when  Arthur Hyde, whose pre-emption  extended westward from the site  -sf the present Super-Valu store,  died during a smallpox epidemic in 1892, he was buried alongside Gibson graves.  Mrs. Gibson died and was bur-  fifed in this cemetery during the  ������jjear of the property conveyance  Mr. Gibson had arranged, just  grior to her death, to reserve  die cemetery area, and received  ftom Reverend Robson a letter,  dMed Feb. 3, 1910, which stated  in part that "the eastern half of  the said lands shall be reserved' so that the same shall be available at all times for the use  of yourself and your wife and  your lineal descendents as a  sfoirial ground."  The intent of the conveyance  thus clearly establishes the fact  that the cemetery covers an  area considerably larger than  that currently occupied by graves, and that it is held in entailment by the descendants of  George Gibson. The consensus of  the majority of these descendants is that, following the removal of the present Gibson  Memorial Church structure, the  entire block should by mutual  agreement between the two parties concerned with either half  be deeded to a provincial authority for the use as a park by  local residents and visitors.  John Glassford, grandson of  the late George Gibson.  Another step nearer  Congratulations again go to those men who have worked so valiantly towards obtaining a new hospital for the Sunshine Coast. The  area will now have to consider construction of a 50-bed hospital with  at least 35 of those beds being in general use as a start.  Victoria officials have announced the committee can now consider  Jts future based on the prospect of master-minding a much-needed  hospital. This is quite a step but some things have to be done before  actual construction can begin!  First a plebiscite will be held to ascertain whether it is the wish  of the majority of the populace that the area should be incorporated  as. a hospital district. When this has been ascertained a vote will be  taken on the money required for construction.  Before the usual irate taxpayer starts to see red where money is  concerned it should be noted that the federal government provides  as grant which could reach one-third of the cost, the provincial government provides half the cost which leaves the rest to be raised by  local taxation. And it should be also noted that the amount of annual  taxation likely to be involved for Sunshine Coast taxpayers will be  much less than the average taxi fare now paid by those requiring  She need of the present St. Mary's hospital.  So, while the matter of cost is somewhat premature, it would be  advisable for those persons considering cost to await definite infor-  jnalSon and arrive at a correct conclusion.  The area is growing with greater rapidity each year. Something  ���grill have to be done about a new hospital. Let us support it.  /  E3  r^c  -&  cone, darling, trs  TIME  Fb* BEDDY-BYe.  EtflhElTnE PRECIOUS  HAS 6ftUSH���D H/STOOFUMS  AhlO SAID HIS PF5AY<fFtS  IT WILL BE Ei&HT OCtOCfc]  ��S  B  e=>  VST:'.'  A  There exists no sharp line  dividing trees used for pulpwood from those used for lumber. Large logs, naturally, are  of more initial value if they  can be delivered economically  to a sawmill. Generally, though,  it is trees of a lesser diameter,  or of lesser value as lumber  that furnish pulpwood. so for  the most part, logs which  could never make anything but  poor lumber are the raw material of the pulp and paper  mills. There are vast areas of  mature Canadian forests where  the trees have not attained, and  never can attain, a size suited  to the manufacture , of . good  lumber. Thus the utilization of  pulpwood   has   increased enor  mously the inherent wealth of  the forests.  Many pulp and paper mills  operate sawmills and many a  sawmill would have passed out  of existence were it not for the  logs furnished by pulpwood  operators.  The sawmills, too, . have  found ' a substantial growing  market for their slabs and edgings which are used in increasing volume" as the raw material  in the pulp manufacturing process.  When   parents   are able to  answer the children's questions  it's a sign that the kids are  growing up.  ALKAU   IKE, OF THE BAR q OUTFIT.  AHDTHE pUICfceST AMWCAi-me- DKAW  |M ALL-TBXAS.  IS .ABOOTT& STAKT  AFTER 6ILL-Y Ifte KID, AJoToRIOOS  KILtef*, WHO HAS TfikEATEhlEO'To  SHOOT H/M OM St&HT ��- ���  ^  Hypo fishes in sink  An example  Magistrate S.. Tupper Bige-  low set an admirable example  for other magistrates dealing  with motor offenses in his  handling of a recent case in  vjhich a driver pleaded guilty  to the relatively minor charge  o*fi careless driving.  When police officers testified  that the man had led them on  a wild , chase *-.- through y.city  streets before being stopped,  the Crown Attorney asked that  the charge be raised to one of  criminal negligence. Mr. Bige-  Iow agreed, and imposed an  exemplary sentence of six  months in prison, with a fine  of, $500 or an additional six  months. The magistrate accompanied these penalties with a  prohibition against driving anywhere in Canada for three  years.  Magistrate B i g e 1 o w was  clearly not concerned with the  fact that the man had not, by  good luck, caused any injury  or property damage. He was  concerned, as he said, by the  fact that this motorist in charge  of .a car was as dangerous as  a man with a loaded gun.  ���Toronto Globe and Mail.  By Mrs. M. Newman  Hypo (hypothetical) woman  did not join the Do it Yourself League by choice, nor did  she feel herself to be. mentally  sipiritually or physically, up to  the various jobs that confronted her almost daily.  Last week it was plumbing  ��� again . Conditions in the  bathroom drain were worsening. Now the water not only  would not run down, but was  refuting the law of gravity,  and when the plug was pulled  out, ran UP.  So she donned her bib overalls, searched the pasture, roadside, hidden forts and under  the bed (there is a ten year old  boy in residence) and finally"  came up with a set of tools the  like of which no other plumber  ever carried, and was ready  to start the job.  <v  None of tne pipe wrenches,  wire stretchers, paring knives  or bobby pins had any effect  upon the pipes, elbows, wrists  or anything else within her  reach.  She sat down at the kitchen  ���table and had a cup of coffee.  For the first time she realized  that  cartoons  depicting plumbers   dozing   under   the   sink  were partially  based on  fact,  except the plumbers were not  dozing. They were stymied. If  she were a cartoonist, she pondered, her plumbers would assume the pose of The Thinker.  Two cups of coffee later she  came up with an idea and soon  was busy unwinding  the wire  with   which   she  had   recently  bound   climbing   roses to   the  fence. At one end she fashion-  ea a neat hook and then gleefully started probing the drain  pipe with it.  There followed a disappointing, half hour while again and  again the hook caught on to  some object or other only to  lose it again, when, half way  to the top. it was stopped by a  fancy-shaped piece of metal  put there to prevent objects  from going down.  By now Hypo was spent and  beaten and it required two  more cups of coffee to enable  her to resume her job.  Alsi ithe day wore on she  thought how lucky she was to  Bears take  top spot  As is normal for this season  of the year, black bears were  responsible for the majority of  predator complaints, the provincial game management division reports. Complaints involving bears killing livestock,  raiding orchards, destroying  behives and grain stocks, and  being nuisances in residential  areas, were received and attended to.  To date this season, bears  have been much more scarce  than during 1959. It is probable  that a large number of bears  died during the past winter. A  good percentage were noted to  have been in poor physical condition prior to the last hibefn-  ��� atibn 'period. This applited particularly to the younger age  classes of the species.  Material damage was not  high, although one bear destroyed three adult head of cattle before the individual could  be taken. A second case involved the killing of several head  of sheep by the time the area  could be treated.  Cougars continued to supply  an unusually high number of  complaints for this season of  the year. Little action was  taken because of the delay in  receiving the complaints. However, action was taken in one  incident that proved to be costly and resulted in the investigation of a cougar report that  was proved to be several weeks  old. This factor, negated any  possibility of success.  have had the foresight to buy  an extra jar of coffee as by two  o'clock.1 she had emptied the  first one.  At 2:39 she had her first success, and she breathed a sigh  of relief and thankfulness for  a job, which, though tedious,  was well done. On the end of  her hook dangled a length of  string and attached to it was  a jack, a red crayon, part of  a torn wash-cloth and two  toothpaste tops, the lot wound  in a cocoon of tangled hair.  Joyfully she turned on a tap.  The water flowed up.  The day wore on. She thew  out the empty coffee jar and  switched to tea.  A gorgeous moon shone pn  the long grass outside the window as she finished her pos-  tum and made one last attempt. Down went the hook  one more time. Eureka! Up  came two gayly colored pickup sticks, full length. Unfortunately, whilst excitedly hauling them up, the fancy grill  came also. An interesting little  pile of treasures grew upon the  stand beside the basin; mora  jacks, more pick-up sticks,  small pencils, marbles embedded in hair, bobby pins, nails,  cardboard and so on.  By this time she was completely out of all liquids but  brandy, left over from the;  Christmas pudding, which was  of no use whatever in attempting the impossible task of getting the grill back in place.  - In any case she figured that,  although there was nothing  now to prevent everything  from toothbrushes to false  teeth and the soap from drooping out of sight down the  drain, neither would there be  any obstacle to her wire hook  and its findings in future days.  So, taking a glass of water,  she retired to bed, glad for  once that she had been born  under the sign of the Crab,  Cancer, the  tenacious one.  NIGHT SCHOOL  Applications are inviied for the 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 for  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),  1  You houj^wiv^inow whet you" want in  home fuel. You want small, convenient  monthly payments, rather than a big bill  every time fuel is delivered. You want  positive proof that you're getting your  money's worth. And you want bother-  free servioe. All this you get with metered  LP-Gas.  ��� Pay fw gas monthly���help* yew, budget.  ��� lise the gas tlrst, then pay only for what's  used.  ��� Check your bill against the meter���know  exactly how much gas you've used.  ��� No  out-of-gas    worry���the meter tells us  when you need fuel.  ��� No bothersome re-ordering, no phone calls, no  need for you to stay home when we deliver.  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  MODfRN MSTgRED SERVICt GARDEN BAY ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  Phone No. Changes!  t delay your pri  until November when all  one numbers change ~  except Pender Harbor and  Port Mellon areas.  Printing facilities  at your service Coast News, Sept. 29, 1960.       3  BERNARD  H. WARDEN  Bernard Henry Warden, a former Pender Harbour resident,  died on Sept. 14 in Shaughnessy  Hospital in Vancouver. He served in World War I with the 72nd  Battalion. The funeral service  was held Fri., Sept. 16 in Harron  Bros. Chapel of Chimes, Vancouver with Canon F. A. Ramsay  officiating.   Cremation  followed.  He leaves his wife Elsie; two  daughters, Mrs. J. D. Evans of  Fredericton, N. B. and Miss Kir-  steen in England, also two grand  daughters and three brothers,  John, Norman and William in  England.  ?  NOW OPEN  Sechelt Highway, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS, 290 .  Canada's pulp and paper  mills, generally located in the  hinterlands, are unseen by  most Canadians, yet the entire  country benefits from the operations of this one great enterprise that is the nation's  leading producer and exporter.  The pulp and paper mills  convert the forest harvest into  a variety of products, including  ttie newsprint for this and all  other Canadian newspapers. In  addition to meeting Canada's  paper, paperbpard, and pulp requirements, the industry accounts, for rtiore tha)*** a fifth of  the value.'of all iCanada's exports. The industry is also the  nation's leading manufacturing  employer and wage-payer.  Hence, its operations stimulate  and quicken every facet of  4;rade, commerce, agriculture,  and business in the. land.. For. r  example, pulp and paper is the  chief-user of the railways and  by far the leading consumer of  electric power in Canada. It is  also "a leading buyer of chenii-,  cals, mill supplies, and indiiSr :  trial equipment.  Same Night -���.Sa^alTime;-^" Same Place  To feed their woodsworkers  alone, the mills buy each year,  some 14; million pounds of  meat, 20 million eggs, 10 million pounds of flour, 3 million  cases of canned milk and more  than 6 million pounds of powi  dered milk and other dry foods.  Tnus the industry ��� is also a  leading purchaser of agricultural commodities.  In   a   pulp   and   paper   day  statement, R. M. Fowler, president of the Canadian Pulp and  Paper  Association  said,   "This  day  will  serve  to  remind  us.  that we are in a period in whiciv  the  world will  make   increasing   demands   on. Canada for  pulp  and  paper.  Conservative ;  estimates reveal that, world demand will double in the next  fifteen   years," * continued I Mr.  Fowler. '"'This nieans that Canada, with   her  resources,   will  be   in   a   position to increase  greatly    hef : foreign    trader.'  This' will provide still further  opportunities for;  ifnje" millions  [of Canadians' whose '-livelihood;  depends, directly and indirectly,   on : the   well-beingrc of  the  pulp and paper mills.   '   ***. ' * *   .  With a variety of events, the*;  mills  of the'- industry- are' ��iet-;  ting aside "a' Day as a reminder  to  all within the   iridiistiry** of  their growing'trading responsi-'  bilities.   Equally  important- 'it''  will create a wider-underistahd-v  ing  of the importance   of: the  forests upon which the prosper- '���'-  ity of  Canada  sd" largely   depends.   -.A.-:--- Ar/-[- 'yy.    .������.** ������,-��� ������-.  A    giant    newsprint   machine output three times that of any produce   the   equivalent   of   a  (top), as long as a football field, other   country,   supply   almost five - foot    ribbon   of   paper  may spin out a 20-foot ribbon ftaM   the   free   world's   news- stretching    from    Toronto    t��  >       ���        . ,     .       ���    ,. paper   pages.   Each   day   they Baghdad,  of paper at speeds of more than  twenty   miles   an   hour.   Canadian mills, with a newsprint  HE  BERDAHL  ST. DENIS  Thurs., Sept 29  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL-8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  yy ir..  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  PANEL FOR TV  B. C. School Trustees Association goes "on television this year  with a . controversial" figure in  North American education ��� Dr.  Julius Sumner Miller of El-Ca-  mino College, Calif. He'll be a  member of a panel at the trustees' annual convention at Hotel  Vancouver, October 10. On the  same panel will be Jack Webster  news. editor of Radio Station  CKIiG as well as Dean Geoffrey  Andrew, assistant to the UBC  president; and Dr. Bert Wales,  director of adult education, Vancouver school system. Moderator  wiirbe Bob Quintrell of CBUT's  7 O'clock Show.  ���J.~.     ���>,��.���-.    ,1-r,r-atr  -Jtfc'jg;    <8-l*rt    VZZir   *.:!  W t  i  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  y2" Hard Copper Pipe    per ft.   20c  Vdf Copper Elbows     each   10c  yd' Copper Tees    each   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet       $28.90  White Bathroom Sets complete, ^    ft     _  nothing more to buy, no seconds  tbAZi/eOU  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  AH kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $12-90, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  PAINTING CEILINGS  When painting a ceiling, work  across the width rather than the  length. This enables you to begin  a^siecond-lap before the* first has'1  completely dried; Never try to  paint a strip more than two feet  wide or the dry edges of your  overlaps may mar the final effect;  Printed Pattern  3" Copper Pipe       2" Copper Pipe   1%" Copper Pipe   .......  1%" Copper Pipe   All you need for tools      per ft. $1.39      per ft,      90c   . .    per it.      ode      per ft.    55c  1 blow torch and hacksaw5;   *  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks    $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe .... 8 ft. lengths $3.80  3%" No Corrode Pipe   8 fi. lengths, perforated $2.20  l id. Bolder   ........... . .���.............���     p.L'Otj  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 elertient  ,.;    $8300  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element  v.... $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL GARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of yd' 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  9022  10-20  N  *H  Play a smart "waiting game"  in this easy-sew, trim top- and  'slim skirt. Partner both with  other separates to vary . your  maternity wardrobe.  Printed Pattern 9022: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 1.8, 20. Size  16 top takes 2% yards 35-inch;  skirt takes 1% yards.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) ia  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please prinl  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 Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles ... all sizes . . .  all occasions. Send now! Only 25c  A wedding of interest on the  Peninsula * took    place   at   the  home   of   the   bride's   parents,  when Diane St. Denis, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Robert .St. Denis  of   Roberts  Creek   became  the  ���bride of Norman Garry Berdahl,  son   of   Wrv and  Mrs., Norman  ��� Berdahl of Gibsons. Reverend  D. Donaldson officiated at the  double ring ceremony.  The bride wore. a. full skirted  white cocktail. length gown with  scooped ��� neckline and elbow  length sleeves: Her short veil  was held in place by a cluster  of white flowers, and she carried  a nosegay of red roses.  Her bridesmaid, Miss Yutta  Hanson, of Denmark, fiancee of  the bride's brother, wore pale  lavender taffeta and a corsage  of white carnations. The groom  was supported by Garnet Edmunds   of Gibsons."  After a buffet supper attended  by many of their friends the  ���young couple left on a short  hbneymoon.  1  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  YOUR FORD ��� MONARCH ��� FALCON DEALER  ilpl Year-Enfl Clearance  4111960 Makes  Shop by phonie for the model you want  NEW OR USED  CALL  MICKEY COE  COLLECT  at Amherst 6-7111 or Browning 7-6497  Here's the Modern Plan  t �� g e 11 h e t h i n g s y o ti n e e d!  /  Bank of Montreal  -^..  mance  _<y��:��M����M��W��.K  Bring all lyour personal credit needs "| under one roof  with a low-cost B of M life-insured loan  i&,  Here is the modern approach to finance the things  you want to buy for your home and family ... to  take care of expenses for school, college, vacation and  so on ... and, of course, to meet emergencies.  The Bank of Montreal Family Finance Plan  enables you to plan your purchases and helps you  meet unexpected expenses under one single  comprehensive plan.  ,  Here are four good reasons why ��� whether  single or married ��� you should use the     .-,-,       '  Bank of Montreal Family Finance Plan... .  cc.vA&^e^t.  All loans are automatically life-insured.  Should you die before your loan Is repaid,  your debt to  the Sank will  be cancelled.  Monthly repayments can be extended  up to two years���or even three, if need be.  This means that FFP can be tailored to suit  any salary.  ^SM You can borrow op to $3,300, depending on your income, to buy the things you  want for your home and family, or to  meet emergencies.  9__F Planned repayments help you run your  income ��� instead of letting it run you.  If you have a steady income and can make monthly loan-  repayments without hardship, you can finance almost any useful  purpose through the Bank of Montreal Family Finance Plan.  Why not talk to the people at your neighbourhood B of M  branch... you'll like their helpful attitude. Whether you are  a B of M customer or not, you will find a warm welcome.  Bank of Montreal  @tui4da4 *?c*4t Seut&  i  .J  Gibsons Branch  Sechalt  Branch  EDWARD  HENNIKER,   Manager  DONALD McNAB,  Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency):  Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi monthly paydays  WORKING    WITH    CANADIANS    IN  EVERY    WAIK    OF    LIFE    SINCE    1817  FP-1SRR 4      Coast,News, Sept. 29, 1960.  Christmas Hint  Have you thought of those  Christmas presents yet? Now is  the opportunity to buy those pillowslips, that fancy apron or  cute stuffed toys. All these and  more at the Holy Family branch  St. Vincent's Missions C.W.L.  Eazaar, Sechelt.  Maybe a fancy cake for that  sweet tooth, or some good old-  fashioned home made bread.  There is something for every  member of the family, games,  raffles, door prizes ��� one for  children and one for adults. Be  prepared to enjoy yourself at  the Canadian Legion Hall, Sechelt, Thursday, Oct. 6, 8 p.m.  'u_.y-.sfr  More about Port Mellon mill  (Continued from Page 1)  LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  pulp not by any conventional method,  but by bringing the partially   dried pulp  to  equipment  which would flash out the moisture,   much  the  same  principle  as is used in drying peat moss,  milk,    drugs   etc.    Engineering  studies were carried out and a  design laid out for a pilot plant  with  which,  once   in  operation,  production and technical studies  could be made to come to some  final determination of, the feasibility of this type of operation.  After  two yearsy of production  of this pilot plant and exhaustive  engineering and technical studies, this type of operation is now  thought to  be feasible and further studies are underway to determine how to do large scale  flash drying at some future date.  For a pulp or paper plant to  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean y-ftur watch  and jewelry  Chris9 Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  SECHELT THEATRE  Thurs., Fri. ��� Sept. 29 - 30  Jerry. Lewia,    Joan Blackman  VISIT TO A-SMAEI7 PLANET  Sat., Mon. ��� Oct. 1-2  Patricia Wayne, Yvonne Oraig  THE YOUNG LAND  Technicolor  Peninsula Tire Centre  5.25x16 ���  5.50x15 ���  5.50x16 ���  5.90x13 ���  $11.00 (ex.) .6.40x13 ��� $14.05 (ex.)  $12.40 (ex.) 6.00x16 ��� $13.30 (ex.)  $12.75 (ex.) 6.70x15 ��� $15.50 (ex.)  $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  12 V BATTERIES from  FULLY GUAJRANTEED  $11.95  $14.95  operate it must have a large  volume of pure water available  continuously. One of the early  problems at Port Mellon was  the fact the existing water supply to the mill could only sustain limited production as the  Rainy River is of the flash flood  type and the penstock line supplying water to the mill was  many years old. With constant  repairing it could only just maintain production and townsite water supply. Studies were made  for several years, both metepr-  oligical and engineering as to  how this problem. could be overcome.  Plans called for a higher rate  of production in an expanded  plant. Drilling was carried out  to explore the subsoil for a prob  able damsite to store water. Surveys were made and a bed constructed much like a roadway  which would carry any future  new water line from the proposed dam. Work commenced  on the new dam in 1960 and also  on the construction of the new  penstock ..from the7:daih;;/td;^he <���  mill, both'''projects being carried  on at the same time and scheduled to be completed late in 1960.  While these two major pro-,  jects were underway further development at the millsite started  with the addition of further ,py|p  washing facilities, extension of  the recausticizing division of  the plant, and further development of harbor facilities for  handling of chip barges and  docking of company watercraft.  To touch on these developments does not bring to light the  vast amount of engineering work  and relative studies together  with the expenditurerrne<.essary  to bring them about. Extensive  surveys must be made in the  field day by day. Huge quanti-  Water officials  heck needs  The West Sechelt Water District Committee on Sept. 19 held  its meeting at the home of Roily  Reid. Present were Graham  Craig, Roily Reid, Ted Fitzgerald, Jack Northcote and Ray  Cumberland.  The committee checked over  the list of property owners who  had homes and who promised to  connect Eind use water as soon  as the water main was laid. The  great problem of* the committee  is to make sure it has sufficient  property owners tb use the water, in order to receive. sufficient revenue to finance the project.  To stay within the realm of  feasibility it is necessary to obtain a minimum of 100 consumers, who, prior to the installation of the system, would be required, to make a prepayment of  approximately the first year's  charges!  The meeting was called to order at 7:30 and adjourned at 11  p.m.  . ties of engineering and metero-  lo'gical information amassed.  Contractors must bring in heavy  ��� equipment and be kept supplied.  Local contractors with equipment suitable for   the job   are  :   found.  Designers of equipment get together with company management to find the most suitable  equipment. Purchasing and traffic people must get the material  to the site. Major contractors  must be arranged for to carry  out excavations, erection and installation. Briefly it can be seen  that behind the name of any  part of a major development  program is a vast amount of  work and money before it reaches completion.  While all  these. developments  were taking   place the production of pulp increased year, by^  year.   So   did  the ' requirement  for   personnel,. ;thus   increasing  the payroll dollars that go to. the;  employees in the* Peninsula area  As an example of this it is interesting to.note  that in . l&s&^Q.l  employees were on- the ^ayroiix  with a payroll of $5fe3;OOO.Toda!y;  ihere are 353 employed by Can-:  adiah   Forest  Products  Ltd.' in  Port Mellon with a gross* annual payroll of approximately: %Xr  650,000. This represents a  gain  of 58 percent in personnel  employed, the payroll has been tripled  and the   result  is  an increase, of 35 percent to the income of  the peninsula in  general. In 1959 it required ah expenditure, of   $4,225,000  in   supplies and materials to keep Port  Mellon- operating. As mentioned  previously  33,000   tons   of   pulp  -were produced in-1951. In 1959  production   reached   83,100   tons  and the 1960 production will exceed 90,000 tons.  '������   It is not possible in the limited space available to give  any  Indication of  the many  dollars  paid   into   the   various   public  treasuries   through   taxation   or  rentals, however it   is interesting to note the considerable extent  to which the  Port Mellon  operation    contributes   to    this  school district through taxation.  For  the  year 1959   the sum of  $91,700 was paid or 4.2 percent  of the total school tax revenue in  the district.  It is also interesting to, note  the interest taken by the employees and the company in accident prevention. During the  past four years Port Mellon has  won at least brice! every safety  and first aid award that is available to the pulp and paper industry in British Columbia.  To forecast what lies in the  years ahead for any business is  pretty much like asking, "Will  I be alive tomorrow?" Any organization can only hope, with  confidence in its employees mutually returned, that its management will through constant  study, research and development, make the; very best decisions for the general, welfare of  all concerned, that progress will  continue and hi this progressive  attitude prosperity will continue  hand in hand with security.  CHARLIE and TERRY  Phone Gibsons 313  Sechelt PTA  instals officers  Mrs. Pearl Tyson, past president of Sechelt PTA installed the  new officers recently. They are  president, Mrs. Roberta Postlethwaite; . yicerpresjdent, Mrs.  Dorothy Stockwell; secretary,  Mrs. Maud Kraft; treasurer,  Mrs. Kay Nelson, program, Mrs.  Verna Beck;. membership, Mrs.  Alice Billingsley; social convenor, Mrs. J. Thorold.  Mrs. Eleanor Crucil was presented with her past president's  pin. Mrs. F. French was introduced to the members being one  of the original members and a  life member of PTA.  Mr. R Boyle, the high school  principal, introduced his staff,  Mr. H. Johns, Mr. J. Fleming  and Mrs. Margaret Slater. Mr.  J. Strachan, principal of the elementary school introduced two  new members, Mr. Pat James  and Mrs. L. Gibson.  An interesting program is  planned for the fall session. The  sum of $25 was voted for the  PTA  Council  scholarship   fund.  This picture shows the general area of the Port Mellon Canadian Forest Products pulp mill."  As this week is Pulp and Paper  week in Canada,' various stories  have been prepared for inclusion  in this edition and oheln parCic-"  ular,- starting on the-front page,  concerns the  CFP Port Mellon  mill:' ��� ���'-** ������'.���'   -':*   -.-���:   :������.���-.-.- *.*.  Kindness is a language the  mute can speak and the deaf  can  hear.  NOW IS THE TIME  FOR YOUR  ANTS-FREEZE  '    ��� AND  SNOW TIRES  BETTER TO BE SAFE  THAN SORRY  Phone Gibsons 142  B  Kew Approach in Religions M  a  IT IS WRITTEN"  a film story of the stars answering the questions  \* ���*���'! ���;���'���*���; v  ''ARE OTHER WQRLDS INHABITED^  over ���H^K-^iiabnel-6/:-r  .2 ������- 6:30 p.m.  SECHELTINN  OPEN ALL WINTER  yiSIT OUR DINING ROOM  SPECIALIZING  '��� V.--IN     -.���' -"-���"  TAKE OUT ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Phone Sechelt 17 or 120  SECHELT MOTH* TIMSPOUT LTD.  NOTICE  Due to changes in the time of departure of Black Ball  Ferries Ltd., a new time schedule, effective October 17,  1960 is being filed with the Public Utilities Commission of British Columbia.  Copies of the proposed time scihedula will, be on file at;  the main .office of the Commny at S-rchrtt the terminal  depot of Vancouver, Powell River and the express of  fice at Gibsons.  This application is subject to the consent of the Public  Utilities Commission arid any objections to same may  be filed with the Superintendent of- Motor Carrier^  Public Utilities Commission, Vancouver ,B,C. on or before October 7th, 1960.   . ....  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.      |  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating������  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5y2% interest with  free life insurance.  LET IIS -FIGURE YOUR KEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We wiSl service ail Esso wits now  installed or any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149 COMING EVENTS  Oct; 8, Turkey dinner inlaid of  Cancer-.'fund.***-' Mount Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65, O.E.S., Masonic.  Hall, 7 p.m.  Oct. 11, DeMolay Mothers ^Circle, Thanksgiving dinner, Legion  Hall,  Gibsons.  Nov. 1, St. John's United church  Wilson Creek, Bazaar and Tea.  MISC. FOR SALS (Continued)        ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont)  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 ;p.m. Everybody welcome.  BIRTHS  SOUCY ��� To Dan and Donna  Soucy (nee Butler) a son, William John, at Sudbury General  Hospital.  /  DEATH NOTICE  ANDERSON ��� Passed away  Sept. 20, 1960, Aiice Pittendreigh  Anderson,in her 54th year, of  Madeira Park. B. C.^orm^5%f  Quadra Island. Survived by"her  loving husband, Ray; 1 son,  Louis, Vancouver; 2 brothers,  George and Alex, Edmonton; 3  sisters,,' AMxs. Anne Thomson.  Harriet Bay, B. C, Mrs. Eliza-  beth Gordon, Vancouver, Mrs.  Katherine Ingstrom, Vancouver.  Funeral service was held Sat.,  Sept. 24, 1960, 10:15 a.m. from  the Chapel of Chimes, Vancouver. Rev. Angus Jack officiated,  interment Ocean View Cemetery  Harvey Funeral Home directors  BARKER ��� Sept. 24, I960, Elizabeth Woodside Barker, 9615  Townline Diversion, Surrey, in  fier 88th year..Survived by two  sons, Ernest, Surrey, Jack, Sechelt; 8 grandchildren, 6 greatgrandchildren; one sister ih  South Africa. Rev. H. S. McDonald conducted the funeral service in the Mount Pleasaht^ Chapel, Kingsway at 11th, Tuesday  ��ept. 27. Interment Ocean View.  ���i���; ''    '*��� ''"��� ������:-x-*���'^-~���;ii~  IN MEMORIAM  IN MEMORIAM  Tb Haitry��� (Paddy) Hewitt: a^^  % "Sleep on, Paddy, sleep on."  ife gave a lot of  pleasure to  thousands of, people on the Soccer Field when Vancouver. was,,  in rompers.  Time  passesf^fcifl*  you  were   forgotten,  but there  is one who remembers you Paddy, you old team mate.  Harold C. Strang.  "Sleep on,  Paddy, sleep on."  CARD OF THANKS  September has been,a record  month for.sales. List^your property   with   Sechelt  .Insurance  Agencies.  Phone   Sechelt 22.  We have   buyers  waiting.  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY   v  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  ���y.A:yyA ��� v-.;.r.ser#.y6ii; .;.;  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  (next to  Super-Valu)  Gibsons  Over 70 acres % mite from  waterfront, less than���$100 per  acre.  New modern bungalow, large  lot, level ahd^eared. 1 mile to  Highway. F.P. $5,500.  Phone Ewart McMynn  Gibsons 445  West Van., WA 2-9145.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, ana require  listings  Waterfront   and semi-waterfront lots.  Several   homes   on   waterfront. .......  .y   Summed  cottage,   for   sale,  $3,000: " "''  .*.. If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has good tbuys  Notary Public  ,: Gibsons Phone 39.  Pickup!    camping    coach  equipped     and    factory    built.  Sleeps 4*; Phone TU 4-5303 after;  5 p.m..:  RANDALL   POULTRY  FARM  y&  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt  165R or 69W.  will/start  selling 3,000  yearling^; MISC. FOR RENT  hens Sept. 24,   50c each.   Come |  any  time. Turn   up  at Roberts 3?  Creek Park sign. >:j-  I  ������.*.* ���  Residence  105Y        Store  339 f  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons # FUELS  Service anytime  7 electric stoves, all been test- *'*  ed and guaranteed in firs* class ^  working condition. $29 to $45. ,.  Gurney white enamel oil stove I  not  a conversion $110 >  White bathroom set, 3 pes,  special .   $98  Beatty rebuilt piston pump,      ^  fully guaranteed $85 s':  . 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.  Cement mixer for rent  THE   CUNNINGHAMS  Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt 176Y  WOCO& COAL  % cord loads, any length  Fir, $8; Alder, $6  GALT HARD COAL  ��32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 bag  TOTEM LOGS, $1 bos  For immediate delivery  Phone Gibsons 74A  ORDER WINTER WOOD NOW.  Alder fire wood, any length, $11  a cord delivered,, Gibsons 352R.  Phone. 74A; for wood, $6 per  load delivered. Mechanical  work, odd jobs, with truck or  chain saw. Gait coal $32 ton  delivered.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  REAL   ESTATE  ',. V..*'-\ft'-'���;   A-...  ���     , fe- INSURANCE ���."..'���'���:  i~A& A   TWO OFFICES,;   .. Al..  '������ Phone 432 Pti&m-53-  Gibsons >. Sechelt  VA Sfeh of Service"  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  We wish sincerely to thank relations and* friends fprv their kind  'expre^oife^f^3^h^th#*and fo**  jthe belutiftil floral offerings in  ;<mr recent bereavement in losing our loving daughter and sis- ;  ter  Agnes Martha Warnock.  . Signed, Mr. and Mrs. Martin  Warnock,   Sisters and brothers-  in-law Mr. and Mrs. Art Duncan,  Mr.  and Mrs.   Thome Duncan,  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Almas of Nanaimo, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Warnock, Mr. Jim Warnock, Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Warnock.  View lot, Seima Park, $1,250. y  Cottage in   sheltered bay  near  store. Full price $5,500 with good  terms. 'A  Lovely split level cottage, sandy  fcterriis. ;;y ���'. .'"��� *���'���������*." -:   '������.���;        -A-  38   acres  on   popular  lake,   no  bluffs. Ideal camp   site,   $6,000  down, balance on good terms.  Call or write  DANIELS REALTY  Halfmoon Bay Sech. 144Y  PROPERTY FOR SALE  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  ���"' * 1  real buy  $49  Small size wood  "���*��� '���-  ��� --.--  and coal range  $39  Small size cast .iron  wood heater,  in  good shape  $19  Cash or terms.  ���   ,.*.: ' ~  New 1V4.' hpv Electric  y  hand saws      yy  $39.50  New Bathroom;:mitror  cabinettes  .    $4.75  *i;;'   ;H>;:- :.���    yy   <���/:.-.  $6.50  .y.A AA'.. ���.'"���: : .   ~A ...:v. ...  $11,90!  ;��� Reconditioned toilet;  .'���������./��� ���:���-. ��� ���   ��� -, ���-.-  : tanks y "l:;; '������  :���'."*;':"  "���., $7:56  and Used toilet bowls  $.6.50  Used wash basins,  ���   ���':���                  r  several. .  $3 to $5  New Power electric  drill and  .ganders cheaper  <���....             ���   ���  ''i  Used electric and gas ranges, al  so oil ranges. C&S  Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3. ;  ,   .ir-;*  WOOD  I wish to thank my friends in  the Peninsula for their flowers  and kind expression^ of sympathy in my recent loss. Gratefully  yours, George T. Kynoch.  To all out very kind friends and  neighbors grateful.. thanks for  their" help and sympathy in the  sudden passing of my dear husband. Special thanks to the Rev.  D. Harris and Rev. C. Harbord,  also the pall bearers.  Ethel Hewitt  and family.  Cleared lot on N. Fletcher Rd.,  Gibsons, 50 x 132, excavated, water connection, $1,000 terms.  Will take y2 or 1 tori truck on  trade.  Phone Gibsons 114Q.  Gibsons, 3 suite revenue home,  1 3 room suite, 2 5 room suites,  3 bathrooms. All suites ground  level. Price $10,000, half cash.  For information Phone Gibsons  134Q.  LOST  REWARD  Kerchief, keepsake, vicinity Coop Store; Phone Gibsons 294 or  return to Coast News.  WORK WANTED  Adult baby sitter. Phone Sechelt  154R.  Septic-tanks cleaned and repaired. Phone Gibsons 22B.. .  New 6 room house in Gibsons,  on water level, fuel costs nothing, it comes to you on the beach  Picture windows overlooking the  sea, fireplace in living room and  in basement. Sunroom,N. off kitchen, best of tile in every room  on floors. Full cement basement,  laundry tubs and roughed in for  shower and toilet.. Could be use-  ed as rumpus rooiri or suite.  Full price $10,000 cash, or $12,500  terms. Owner A. C. Rogers, Box  197,   Gibsons.  $1800 gives possession weii located family home. Box 583, Coast  News.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  find screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M. >  1 '      * ��� "'  ' " -    '     1*11  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 $4.  TOTEM LOiGS "  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  ; announcement'"-.^    .,.-....  Frank White Trucking  Sand and Gravel  Alder fire  wood for sale  Reasonable  Phone TU 3-2392  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Washing machines repaired, all  make&.'l^$:?i��kc$'.' and delivery  Phone GibsonS.22B.        *    ;  All types of brick, stone .and  concrete work.. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd., Qibsons 448.     *  FOUND  MISC.' FOR SALE'"^'--���*������*-'���*   *  Double bed spring and mattress;  China cabinet, bookcase, dishes.  ���Phone Sechelt 310R./ '-:..',  *-.';���  ��� ��-���   - ,'���*���   '���I r^-  ���"   ���-     '     V  '     ���������'I- ���i 1     r    ������    1. 1 ..r.  ���'���21 inch boy's bike, good condition,  $15, Phone TU 4-5314.  VICTOR D'AOUST  P^ter -4 Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  Baby carriage with -mattress.  Color, white and blue, $25. Ph.  Gibsdns 114Q.  Found Sept; 18/: I960; 10 ft. fibre-  glass dinghy at Scotch Fir Point,  by Billy Griffith; .;Eg^ont^. R.;/C;  A place to get take>oiit service  we suggests local grown fried  half chicken: with French fried  potatoes frdm' DANNY'S  PhKrae; Gibsons i40v yy y:  L      * '* '     "'   *' '-  '"y *' '     in  iiiiiinwi  ������*- -: ';��� ���  PETS       .    Al'y:':  Black miniature poodles. 8  weeks old. Phone Gibsons 67K.  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on tha  premises. tfn  PRINTING  Your PRINTER Is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  A-A  USED TV SETS  Reconditioned 21", from $50 at  RICHTER'S RADTO and TV  AA ���: Sechelt, B. C.  Peter Christmas, "Roberts Creek  fireplaces^ chinineys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K:  Spray and brush'painting, also  paper hanging.vj Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons 33.  HARRY  ALMOND  Carpenter   work, building   alterations and repairs.  Roberts  Creek.   Phone Gibsons   179W.  Canning tfowl, 50c each. 24:hours  notice required. R. Swabey, Hen-  ry Rd.. Gibsons. 335F..  Wheel garden tractor and implements, $75. Boat stove. Mrs. R..  Erummell, Elphinstone Road,  Roberts Creek.  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 orices  You are welcome to drop in  and see the unpainted f-n-n-i-  ture at any time. Open 7 days  a week. Galley's Woodworking  Shop,  GibaDns  212W  .  BACKHOE  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  Tree falling, itopping, 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.  Fir-or Alder  Larger Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  DIRECTORY  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Gravel cement  Road gravel and^fill^  Delivered in Pender4/Harbour  , areaY.'  Lumber^    Pljrwoodv    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  Complete auto body repairs  " ������ and paint      -  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 T  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  ' Sechelt  "v       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 PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone   Gibsons  59  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  ��� Phone .  GIBSONS 100  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  CLYDE PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons 93R  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for sale  See them ih the Jay Bee  Furniture Store  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C&S SALES  A       Phone Sechelt 3 -  r:r~r^'      GIBSONS ~  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET  US HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  COCHRAN  & SON  MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  BuHdozing,   Trucking  Backhoe  and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  DIRECTORY (Continued)  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  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  323  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  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  Building 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  Phone Sechelt 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.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  LEARN ACCORDION  Beginners  or  advanced  students  Private or group lessons  Phone Walter Hendrickson  . Gibsons 111X  PHONE  STOCKWELL & SONS  Sechelt 18Y for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end:loader work. Clean   cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  Coast News, Sept. 29, 1960.      5  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures io  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  AH advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements dead*  line 5 p.m. Tuesday.   . ,  ���bnrcb 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   ajn.,  Holy  Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  Port Mellon  7:30. p.m.. Evensong  ST. MARY'S CHURCH  Pender Harbour'  11 a.m. Morning; 'Prayer  and..Holy Communion  Redroofs Community Hal!  3:30 p.m.. Afternoon Service  UNITED  Gibsons  World Communion Sunday  Sacrament of Lord's Supper w3t  be  administered  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, Z pjn.  Wilson Creek  11.00 ajn; Sunday School  3:30 p.m.. Divine Service  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  I 7:30 .'pin., Evensong  :';���' .st."Vincents'  ���  Holy. Family* Sechelt, 9:00,- a.m.  St. Mark'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  11:15 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. Devotio*al   .  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a_m.  II a.m.  Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday, 8  p.m. Rally  SIGHT SCHOOL 1960-61  The following courses have been suggested to date, at:  PENDER HARBOUR  Keep fit (women's), Badminton, Ballroom dance. Typing,  Public speaking, Glee club, photograph, drama, X-Interior  decoration,  X-Car driving.  SECHELT  Keep fit (women's), Ballroom dance, X-Sh.orthand and Typing, X-Oil painting.  ELPHINSTONE  X-Wood   carving,    Men's   recreation,    X-Speed   writing,  X-French,   X-Typing,   Electronics,   Oil   painting,   Painting-  Art, X-Bockkeeping, Dressmaking, Shop-woodwork, Drafting, X-Car driving, X-Prospecting (rock hounds).  Instructors for all the courses marked X have not yet been  assigned. Fcrmer instructor and instructors for courses not  mentioned please make your services available by phoning  the director.  Materials or supplies to be supplied by student.  15 members required for each class unless special permission is granted.  Fees, length of course, night and time cf meeting to be decided cm registration night.  Anyone 15 years and over who are not regular school students may attend.  Further inf-.rmaticn and pre-registration can be done by  phoning Gibsons 409 or EEphinstczte Higi>. School Gibsons  49Y.  Waicf*-. next week's Ccasi News! Coast News,  Sept. 29, 1960.  ���MV&&A "vA- <*^AA?  The following story was carried by the Canadian Press  news service to newspapers  east of the Rockies and as it  concerns matters surrounding  the Unimak tragedy it is published for information of  people in this area:  A 25 percent increase of  search and rescue incidents annually for the last three years  was stressed at the tri-monthly  meeting of members of all organizations actively engaged *n  rescue operations in B.C. and  coastal waters.  Squadron Leader John How-  jarth, chairman, said Vancouver  Rescue    Co-ordination    Centre  .'averaged   five   a  day  in July  and that good weather invariably led to more incidents.  . j   He   told   of improved communications  and   the  addition  of two Albatros and two North  Star aircraft shortly to arrive  ?at   121   Rescue Flight, Sea Isi-  ^land,   specially   equipped   for  This is a logger who moves  logs from the forest to pulp mills  where they are prepared for reducing to pulp in order that paper can be produced along with  other products that come from  pulp mills, hke Canadian Forest  Products at Port Mellon.  ���.������We .Use. '  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to cj&an your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS      '.',!-. ���  GIVEN PROMPT.ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  Sechelt  Beauty SalM  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone. 95M or 280R : .������.  TUES. to SAT,  HAIRSTYLING   ���  designed just  f6r you  I    Cold waving���Coloring      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 Friday,  the 25th day of November, 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 heard 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-  luifibia.  AND I HEREBY DIRECT that  publication of this appointment  shall be made in the Coast News  a newspaper circulating in the  area and shall be published- once  a week for two consecutive  v/eeks.  DATED at Vancouver. B.C.,  this 23rd day of September, A.D  1960. ',"'.".  j; P. ABEL,  District Registrar  TAKE NOTICE of the above. Appointment and TAKE NOTICE  that in support of the application  will be taken the evidence of the  applicant Thomas Edison Duffy  viva voce on oath.  G. ROY LONG,  Solicitor fbr the Applicant  VANCOUVER (CP) ��� The  Independent United Fishermen  and Allied Workers Union has  asked the federal transport department to stage a full judical  inquiry into the sinking of the  fishiboat Unimak with loss of  four lives here July 22.  The request was made as the  union considered Transport  Minister Hees' proposal for a  Canadian coast guard service  and then condemned it as only  "half xie&sures-, even\ quarter  measures." ,     .'  ....  V The   57-foot   Unimak-, A two  V hours outbound from Vancouver, was overturned " when it  struck a tug's> .towline. ..-The  skipper and his fiancee were  drowned and two members of.,  the crew were trapped alive ifr:  the overturned -hull. They"lived  several hours while rescuers'  tried to reach them, but drowned when the. boat was. being  towed to the beach. ���    ���  .  .A coroner's jury, delivered a  verdict of accidental death and  commended the rescuers-f or "the  job they ;did. with.:the equipment avaiiaTjieV^   '       ��� ���'���������������'  Union secretary Honier Stevens said a lot of things were .  left unsaid at  the inquest.     .'  "Apparently the rescue .was  'slipshod and disprganizeid, particularly in "the life-saving end  of it," he said.. ."The ;publie:  should know.the full facts.":;  On the question of: a coastal  rilarine service, the.union asked  Mr. Hees to order public ^hearings before Ottawa goes ahead  with its plan to. build six fast  patrol cutters, two of which,  would serve on the Pacific  coast to work in co-operation  with other organizations hi  search  and rescue work.  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  The Badminton Club got underway Tuesday evening at. the  Community Hall for another winter of fun and exercise.  Mrs. Jessie Clare, a former  resident, and Mrs. Deane, of  Vancouver were guests of Miss  B. Nylen last week.    .  Capt. Donna Thomas and Lieut  Wilma Deane now have six girls  in their Girl Guide Troop.  TALL TIMBERS  British Columbia is truly a  land of big trees. Our Douglas  firs tower well over 200 feet  above the forest floor and our  Sitka spruce, western hemlock  and red cedar are all in the 159  to 160 foot class. But these  mighty softwoods are overreached by the giant redwoods of California, one of which, a 368-foot  monarch of the forests, holds  the record as the world's tallest  tree. Oddly enough, a hardwood,  one of the many eucalyptus native to Australia, is runner-up,  these skyscraping eucalypts frequently aspiring to heights of  325 feet or more.  time for a new  SCOtlAGASSE  ?  *^  *automobile5 financed  at low cost through  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  BffS people are frieedly people���get to know them  at our Sqpaxnish and Woodfibrc branches, G. H.  Churchill, Manager, ^ax.-- ��***wummmi��   search and  rescue  with Lind-  holm dingies.  Captain. J:;C. Barbour, department of transport marine  aUvisor, was asked to explain  the role of the new; cutters recently announced fc>y the Minister of Transport, the Hon.  George Hees.  . cutters would cut down  on requests to private vessels  to__assist in many cases and  would carry some equipment  but he said, "If you want a  vessel that will take the weather you cannot have a fast one."  . He hoped rules would not  become so stringent as to take  the fun out of boating and concluded, in his role of investigator of the Unimak incident,  that he was convinced that all  that could possibly be done for  those poor souls was done.  VISIT SUNSHINE COAST  A party of- 40 members attending a Convention in Vancouver  visited, the Sunshine Coast by  bus as far as. Pender Harbour  area. The party was made up of  members of the British Israel  World Federation, Canada,  whose convention in Vancouver  attracted a large gathering. The  party stopped at Ole's Resort,  Secret Cove for lunch.  Ms J iii  topr measure  .     PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  l&iU)***  632 ��� THESE, VEIL,HATS are so flattering, they go right to your  head and keep your hair-do perfect. SIX veil caps ��� each costs  about a dollar to make. Easy directions.  929 ��� THESE THREE SMALL DOILIES ��� an introduction to the  effective spider web design. Such easy crochet ��� you can do one a  day. Round doily 10 inches; square 9; oval Sxll1/^ in No. 50.  930 ��� MEET CURLY-TOP, 9 inches tall, a real charmer. Dressing  her keeps a little mom busy and happy. Popular gift. Pattern pieces  for doll, clothes that make a wardrobe. ....'".'.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS-in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN 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 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your "copy.   r  r ���  :.-"*;"'  -    .                                    ���������;-.                          - 1  B&Z&folit  Sechelt  t 8 p.m.  SECHELT LEGION HALL  ' ...   RAFFLE ��� DRAW ��� LUCKY SEVEN  HOME BAKING ��� SEWING -��� BINGO  AM  PACIFIC   WINGS   LTD.  SEAPLANES  at  PORPOISE BAY  & EGMONT  AIR   CHARTER LANDPLANES  Safe,   Economical,   Dependable WILSON CREEK STRIP  PIPER airplanes .       SECHELT 193  or  Pilots |   SKYTAXI (Radio)  Ben Benson or Ken Blackwood Egmont  When in Vancouver, stay at  B.CS NEWEST,  SMARTEST HOTEL  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  ^3  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.C:���Ph. MU 1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  'I1 ���H.riiiiiiiiwin.l.   ���*���  ������������X ���������' ��&  f. " v  Ji -t-V--  ��. -     v-^-*:  *" y.' *> sr*\*  S,  m&'t&jw  **���%&*&$  '. y&&$  C .��. vi   >    < ; OS. ^  ^AA/yAy-yA  ���>*��.? sV*>\M-**.  Y y fv-^.   ^tS^S ;$  -**. ���-i-   -.  -��*  'My new recipe . . .  an extension phone  for kitchen  ��� ���[  convenience a  Y  Seek cheaper        Seckelt TieiVS itetUS  car repairs  The huge United States automobile . industry is studying an  intensified program to build  cars cheaper to repair than present models.  Their action follows presentations made to the automakers by  heads of casualty insurance companies who are alarmed at the  rising costs of car repairs.  Auto companies have been giving only "after thought" consideration to repairability, repair  costs, and consequently insurance premiums, soared.  Last year United States auto  insurance premiums climbed to  the fantastic figure of $5.8 billion, up a record of $509 million  from 1958. The insurance companies became alarmed over this  situation because their product  was becoming over-priced and  they feared governnjent controls.  Insurance industry spokesmen  said there had been some talk  in the industry about assigning  different rates to cars of different makes, depending upon the  ease with which they could be  repaired.  Auto company engineers said  this talk undoubtedly played a  role in. establishing the new/pro-  grams.  Insurance company discounts  for compact cars and premium  rates for cars with windshields  that cost more than $100 convinced auto companies that selective  rating of all cars might result  from continued high repair costs.  Studebaker-Packard recognized the situation and is promoting  bolt-on fenders and other easy-  to-repair features pf its Lark  which cut. auto insurance costs.  One leading Detroit anto collision repair shop owner said that  car windshields of today are  "made   to   look   at,   not   look  through."  "Every  time  you  double  the  area of   glass,   you double the  chances of it being broken and  double the cost of repairing the  damage," he said..  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Selma Park got off to a good  start for their fall activities;  with a meeting of the play  reading group. The first night  for the Crib drive is Sept. 30.  Mr. W. Waddell who is in  charge, of -the free library deports that additional shelves  have been installed to accommodate the many gifts of books  from interested residents. These  are supplemented by books  from the Library commission  in Victoria. The service is voluntary and borrowers are welcome.  Mr. and Mrs. Karl Nordby  have left Sechelt for their new  home in North; Vancouver.  Mrs. Dolly Dunn is now living in Vancouver.  Mrs.    Nettie   Hansen,    Mrs.  Faye Hansen and Mrs. Harold  Nelson were hostesses at a going away tea in honor of Mrs.  Am-te   Gordon   and   daughter,  -. *  Mary, who are leaving for ah  extended visit to Mrs. Gordon's,  parents in Scotland. They will-  travel by air. Guests were Mrs*  Mildred Chambers, Jessie Peterson, Irma Laycock, Edna Wakefield, Alice Billingsleyv;Mlcheie  Forbes, Yvette Kent,.'^atiierine  Nelson, Peggy Hemstreet, Hilda  Harwood, Jean McKissock,  and Jean Wood. Mrs. Gordon  was presented with a going!  away gift and bon voyage  wishes from her many friends.  Mrs.  Alice   Batchelor  enters  tained   the   Legion LA. at ay  member tea. Present were Mvsi  Ruth Mitchell, Mrs. Jessie Pet-r  erson.   Mrs.   Nessie   Kennedy/  Mrs. F. Ritchie, Mrs. J. Lucken,-,  Mrs. C. Kydd, Mrs. Vi Camp-f  bell,    Mrs.    Alice French and'  Mrs. D. Browning. ...  In   fhe   news   item   on   the...  death   of   Thomas   Andrew,  Lamb, the Bruce Lamb referred   to was a  nephew  of Mr.  Lamb and not a -son as stated.;  Start lawn in early Fall  TO TOWN  Late summer and early fall  are the best times to start a  lawn. Then nature co-operates in  providing the, best conditions for  the growing^sfeed.' 1 y~  "During this season," according to G. R. Snyder, Agricultural Chemicals, Canadian Industries Limited, "the cooler weather encourages firm rooting and  there are fewer wefeds. ���Seeding  should be done in the early fall  so that the grass is well established before winter sets in."  Fresh from his summer vacation the man of the house may  be persuaded to do something  about the wilderness around his  abode.  First, he should buy the best  seed obtainable and seek "advice  from his local seed dealer on the  kinds suitable to the soil and degree of sunshine or shade ��� and  he shouldn't skimp on the quantity. About four to five pounds  of seed mixture per thousand  square feet is the right proportion.  The surface of the seed bed  must be prepared by levelling  and raking to rid it of stones.  This operation also provides an  ideal opportunity for working in  a good supply of essential plant  food. Evergreen 6-9-6 fertilizer  may be easily applied by hand,  just like sowing seed, or with  any of the lawn type fertilizer  applicators. Plan to use 30 to 4*  pounds per each 1,000 square  feet of lawn area. Then mix well  with the top two to three inches  or soil.  "If the seed is sown by hand,"  said Mr. Snyder, "it  should be  ������ .���-������- .   ��� '.. $���  scattered in two directions, each'  direction at right angles to the'  other so as to make a uniform-  application.''    ,  "It is Essential -to cover.the;  seed lightly by raking it gently"  or by covering it with some'  screened soil. In other words, it!  should not be buried under the-  soil -��� not more than one eighth;  inch deep, as moste^pass^SeedS;  need light for germination. Fin-,  ally, roll the seed bed lightly'  and water it."  Ordinarily in the fall there is  plenty of moisture in the soil  and rainfall is plentiful. The1  seeding should be kept moist at  all times until the grass germinates. A covering of light cheesecloth or burlap will reduce evaporation and also protect the seed  against sun and birds.  National rally  planned by party  The Liberal Party of Canada has issued its call to top  Liberals across Canada to attend the party's National Rally  in Ottawa, Jan. 9, 10, and 1).  The Call ��� the official notification of and invitation to a  national convention of the  party ��� not only covers Liberal party officers and workers  but goes to all Liberal-minded  Canadians who desire to attend.  The document spells out the  two-fold purpose of the National Rally as:  To take a searching look at  the problems Canada is now  facing and, in an honest endeavour to discover efficient  and intelligent solutions to  these problems, to re-examine  Liberal policies, and, where  necessary, to formulate new  ones and to develop methods  of improving Liberal organization at the constituency, provincial and national levels, in  order to bring party organization to full efficiency for the  next federal general election.  Pacific     National     Exhibition  authorities have notified Peter  Trappitt of Madeira Park that  his entry in the recent Hobby  Show has been awarded honorable mention.  The entry was the most novel  and ambitious of his many achievements in the art of map-making. Executed on linen fabric, it  consisted of a large-scale map  of Howe Sound, approximately  five feet by three feet six inches.  Coastline, railroad and highway  features were machine embroidered, with the towering mountains ahd settlements fringing  the shoreline done with meticulous detail in fabric paints.  The map showed the route followed by Captain Vancouver  during his voyage of exploration  in 1792, with extracts from his  actual journal, written in fine  Spencerian script, delineating  the various place names the redoubtable captain bestowed on  various islands and points in the  Sound. Tiny sketches of Vancouver's two vessels added an artistic touch.  In contrast, modern transportation on Howe Sound was shown  by an accurate representation of  the Black Ball Ferry vessel en  route between Horseshoe Bay  and Langdale.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  CAVANAGH   TRANSFERRED  Provincial Commissioner W,  G. H. Roaf announces the apr  pointment of B. T. (Barney)  Cavanagh as field commissioner for Burnaby area. Mr. Cavanagh* was field commissioner  for the Vancouver Island area  (excluding Victoria) for the  past year. He will continue to  r.ervlce the Lower Mainland  Coastal points as in the past,  including districts and una!?  tached groups from Squamish  to Ocean Falls.  GULF PHOTO SERVICE  Bm&$m<Se$*elt ���. Phone 78  PHOTO FINISHING  WEDDINGS  PORTRAITS  COPYING  ADVERTISING  UNDER WATER  MOTION PICTURE  TAPE RECORDING  Custom made earrings may be  fimply cpn.structe.d from earring  hacks plus buttons. The buttons  chosen to complement your outfit, are glued to the backs with  household cement.  BILL SMITH  T v te of Sunny crest Motors  now located at Vancouver-Gibsons Freight Lines  (Ih rear of Gibson j Building Supply)  DIESEL AND AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS also  OVERHAUL and FLUII) TRANSMISSION REPAIRS  Box 165       Gibs ibis      Phone 450  UhBAU WITH  BLACK BALC  fo and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  fast, frequent Ferry Service tvery Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convefifonc*���  TpPS for fpoc��-rOP$ for tpood  Follow The Black Ball Flag I  BLACK BALL  'Mlteim  ''!  REACH FOR AN  O'KEEFE  ji_j.Au.Cji -tz* 3r���>     Jtz$ -fc�� j3 Jx^L  Gat acquainted with this smooth-brewed,  fiavourfu! lager ��� it's the perfect companion for your leisure and pleasure.  Get a case today!  Coast News, Sept. 29, 1960.       T  HISTOHIC LIGHTHOUSE  Fisgard Island lighthouse  near Esquimalt, one of the first  lighthouses on the British Co-  umbia coast, has been designated a historic site, Resources  Minister Alvin Hamilton has  announced. The lighthouse was  built in I860 and went into  operation in 1861. It and the  Race Rocks lighthouse in Juan  de Fuca Strait were both built  by the British government in  the same year and were the  first lighthouses on the Canadian Pacific Coast.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 36  j^*W^��*S*  ���"j**  One ail brings you  '  the wonderful world of warmth  FOR  DETAILS ON  ���sso  OIL  FURNACES  OR  BURNERS  CALL  Speck  Metal Works  GIBSONS  Ph. Gibsons 149  ��lstwher�� calf your ntaresl  Imperial Oil sales office  Engineered for  Modern Living  *-������  Low Down Payment  Easy Monthly Terms!  6 Years to Pay  ��  Guaranteed by  Imperial Oil  O'KESPS BREWING COr/:-  iV (3.C.) LIMITED  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or the Government of British Columbia Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Doug  Naud is Mr. Naud's father, Mr.  Bernard Naud, also Mr. G. Hamilton of Toronto, Ont.  Mr. and Mrs. William McAllister of Vancouver are visiting  Mrs. Agnes Engen. They are  old time friends and formerly of  Woodfibre.  Elder Marler and Elder Montgomery of Vancouver conducted  the Church of Jesus Christ of  Latter Day Saints Si^.day school  at the Engen home. President  and Sister Les Wood and Brother Craig of the North Shore  branch were recent visitors.  Top Trade Id on a  M Elecirolwx  Phone SECHELT 267K  T. SINCLAIR  8       Coast News, Sept. 29, 1960.  Kemps depart  Rev. Edward and Mrs. Kemp  left Gibsons area Wednesday to  live at White Rock after having  spent the better part of five  years in this area, two of which  were spent in Powell River district.  The Kemps who lived in the  Donaldson home at the end of  Seaview avenue sold their home  to Emil Preuss. During Sunday  morning's service in Gibsons  United church Rev. David Donaldson   spoke   of  the   excellent  work Mr. and Mrs. Kemp had  done in this area. Before leaving Mr. Kemp expressed pleasure at having met so many people and thanked them all for the  kindliness towards he and Mrs.  Kemp.  Gibsons Scouts visit Chilliwack  ,m_k\Mu__*ttf'  FALL BARGAINS!!!  Golf Clubs, Rifles, Binoculars  TREMENDOUS SAVINGS  Write for particulars  B.C. Collateral  77 E.   Hastings,   Van. B.C.  *..'.' Mothers   Circle   pf  De Molay  TURKEY DINNER  Saturday, Oct. 1 - 8 p.m.  CANADIAN   LEGION   HALL ��� Gibsons  Admission $1.50  lrf%^r(i r^r^rw  r^W^U^T^rra^.-^  KNOW YOUR BIBLE  WINTER BIBLE CLASS  Subjects:. Restoration.  Why- airfc there so many churches today ?  Lii^e of Adam, and many more.  BEGINS WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5  Time 7 p.m.  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  NEW CHURCH  FOR ALL AGES  A FRIENDLY WELCOME TO ALL  SECHELT LOCKERS  Phone Sechelt 1  SPECIALS COME AND SPECIALS GO ��� BUT  LOCKER'S PRICES   ARE ALWAYS LOW  50 lb. Grade A  Freezer Packs  Quality money back guarantee  Sides of BEEF  Frying Chicken 49c Ib.  FOR HEARTY SOUPS AND STEWS  TONY'S BULLDOZING  CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, Etc.  Phone SECHELT 183F  The above picture of the crowning of the Port Mellon  Queen on Labor Day requires a little explaining to account for  its being so late. After the photo was snapped at Port Mellon  it was hurried to Gibsons and turned over to the usual courier  used by the Coast News with instructions as to how it should be  handled. Then it completely disappeared for some few days and  turned up eventually ih the mail. The processing company then  received it and made it into the picture above.  It ��hows Carol Enemark after she was crowned Pulp  Queen by Maureen Forshner. Joy Forshner and Audrey W iter-  house were maids of honor with Adele Jameson, Georgette "lack-  lam and Carrie Gallier as flower girls. Crown bearer was Jc'.mny,  Austin. ������''."'-  y n wes  granddaughter. She will spend  the winter here with her daughter Mrs. P. Craig.  The Frank Lyons guests for  the past two weeks have been  Mrs. Edith Turnbull, Mrs. Lyons  sister, and Mrs. Ethel Edwards,  both of Vancouver.  Mr. Desmond Welsh of North  Surrey has been visiting his parents, the Paddy Welshes at Irishman's Cove.  Under auspices of their sponsors, the Gibsons Kiwanis Club,  five Boy Scouts under Mr. (X;  Hihcks iand. their Scoutmaster,  Hank Barendregt, spent an eventful day at Camp Chilliwack  on Sat., Sept. 24.  Thev were with 178 other boys  and 31 adult leaders, the guests  ot the Apprentice Training Squadron of the Royal Canadian  School  of Military  Engineering.  All participants left Vancouver at .9 a.m. via a special CNR  train and were met at station  Chilliwack by five staff cars and  10 army trucks for - transportation to the training base. Upon  arrival in the drillhall a short  welcome address by the Commanding Officer followed after  which the boys were properly  selected in groups and the official  program   commenced.  Highlights of the tour were a  demonstration of the latest wea-  nons on the rifle range, the  launching of a HARP rocket  (Hoisting Apparatus Rocket Pro  pelled), a tour through the living quarters of the apprentices  and the Trades Training  build  ing with its facilities, the museum where amidsty an enormous array of military clothing  and equipment, the original  scale models of the concrete  "Mulberry. P'orts" used in the  invasion of France are on display, a demonstration of pon-  tooning and wet bridging and  rides in assault boats across  Cultus Lake.  The group was royally entertained at Officers' and Men's  Messes for lunch and supper. Af  ter the drive in convoy to Chilliwack station, a tumultous  "farewell to arms" well demonstrated the "feelings of the boys.  The special train arrived back in  Vancouver at 9 p.m.  Both Kiwanis and the RCSME  deserve honors for making this  most interesting and educational day possible. The Gibsons  Boy Scouts were: Ken Sneddon,  Terry Rhodes, John Harris;  Mario Barendregt and Charles  Smith.  When a congregation sleeps  it's the parson who needs waking up.  By PAT WELSH  Tolstoy's immortal song Goodbye Summer, has a nostalgic  appeal these cool misty mornings. Already some of the maple  leaves are "a golden tan in places and a rusty red tin73 spreads  daily over the younger stronger  leaves, heralding the approach  of autumn.  New residents of Halfmoon  Bay are Mr. and Mrs. J. McLeod and family, Mr. and Mrs.  G. Olsen and Mr. and Mrs.  Wolfe. Mr. McLeod is on the  teaching staff of Madeira Park  School.  Sunday School has started at  the new school, under the direction of Mrs. C. Surtees assisted  by Mrs. J. McLeod. Classes  start at 2  p.m.  Mrr Jerry Meuse and daughter  Caroline were recent visitors of  the Pete Meuse at Hydaway,  also Mr. and Mrs. W. Pallant  and Walter of Vancouver.   ������*  Divine service held by Canon  Alan Greene, D.D. at Welcome  Beach Hall on Sunday, Sept. 25  was well attended. Services will  be held every second Sunday  commencing Oct. 9 at 3 p.m.  Canon Greene is at his home at  Redroofs and his phone is Sechelt 184G.  The annual general meeting of  the Recreation Club was held  Sept. 7. A good year was reported with ��400 donated to St.  Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay,  and $50 to Welcome Beach Community Society for hall maintenance. The following officers  were elected: President, Mrs. A.  Grundy; vice-president, Mrs. J.  Allen and secretary-treasurer,  Mrs. M. Tinkley.  It is hoped that a Hobbies.  Club will be formed in the near  future: Anyone familiar with,  working with driftwood or other  handicrafts is invited to join.  Please phone W. Grundy at Secheit 183X.  After visiting Vancouver for  a few days Mr. A. Young went,  down to White Rock to see his  sister. He reports White Rock  has grown tremendously.  Mrs. Twiss has returned from  a trip to Edmonds near Seattle  where she was the guest of her  Wilson Greek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Jack and Ron Whitaker were  visitors from Sushwap for a ,  short business session. The fam- ;  ily plans to winter in the inter- r  tor to carry out extensive work ;  on their motel at the lake. j  Mrs. J. DeKleer and children '  flew to Holland for a visit with  relatives and friends. In the ;  meantime Mrs. M. Forbes and;.  Susan are in charge of Seabeach.:  Motel. "    .  Summer residents who have \  returned to Vancouver include "  the Gordon Haslett family, Mr. :  and Mrs. Ed Black, the H. Riv-  etts, Muriel and Bob Campbell  and-Mrs. Len Mason and Col- |  leen. i  Local boys working at Knight' y  Met are having to stand guard  against the  bears. Lorraine Tyson's   Cooler was   smashed  and  cleaned out recently.  Local anglers have been rewarded with springs up to ten  lbs.  close in to the wharf here.  Vera Lowe  School of Dancing  Registration for classes in Sechelt, Wednesday, Oct. 5  from 2 to 5 ��� St. HILDAS HALL  MADEIRA PARK and GARDEN BAY PUPILS  PLEASE PHONE TU 3-2456  Curriculum talk  Pender Harbour PTA met  Sept. 13 at Madeira Park Elementary school with record attendance. New teachers were introduced, Mr. McLeod for Madeira Park Elementary, Mr.  Gordon, principal and Mr. Ash-  worth for Pender Harbour High  School.  The PTA constitution was read  by the retiring president, Mrs.  Fleming, who has served for two  years. The new president is Mrs.  Bernice McDonnell*; secretary,  Mrs. Isobel   Gooldrup.  Mr. Freeman and Mr. Gordon gave informative talks re  improvements in curriculum for  1960-61 term. Next meeting will  be on Oct. 13.  Give your family  a SUNDA Y treat!!!  PENINSULA HOTEL  DINING ROOM  OPEN  Phone Gibsons 404 for Reservations  INSTALLING NEW  HEATING EQUIPMENT?  ���: CONVERTING YOUR  PRESENT FURNACE?  FOR THE FINEST IN  HOME HEATING EQUIPMENT  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF SHELL'S NEW  HEATING EQUIPMENT FINANCE PLAN  ��� ���.. _ J.  * 10% DOWN,�� YEARS TO PAY���Whether /  you're converting your present furnace, or instal* %  { Hng a complete new oil heating system, you can*  pay for it through Shell's new Heating Equipment  , Finance 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 the rest is spread conveniently over the next  5 years. Why not call us today.  We will discussj  I your plans with you and tell you* exactly how.  Shell's Heating Equipment Finance Plan works.  I     And���whatever make of oil burner you buy, the  Shell Furnace Oil we supply willgive you heating;;    ���  that is clean, even, trouble-free .". .it's the best '  value for your heating dollar. /    .     :t  y   A -    y'-y     A:-y' 7 '  For complete information,ony y AM    ...    ���������;**   -  ":������ y:      Shell's Heating Equipment Finance Plan, call ,  BuddKiewilz GSBS0KS 31  ���:H     DISTRIBUTOR SHELL PRODUCTS  installed by   SENTINEL   HEATING   LTD.

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