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Coast News Nov 3, 1960

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 Provla&ial 'Library  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.Volume  14,   Number 43, Novem ber 3, 1960.  7c per copy  Sechelt's Board of Trade at  its meeting on Wednesday night  of last week decided to send a  letter to Hon. P. Gaglardi, minister of highways, seeking a firm  date for his appearance in this  area for the purpose of speaking on the highway and ferry  situation.  Mr. Gaglardi had promised  previously that he would try and  come in late October if he could  make it. Copies of the letter to  Mr. Gaglardi have been sent to  all boards of trade on the Sunshine Coast and to the North  Vancouver board as well.  The matter of Black Ball Ferries transporting propane gas  trucks, excluding passengers on  the same ferry, arranging for  them to be transported by small  water taxi, was held in abeyance  because Mr. Gaglardi said he  was awaiting a report on the  subject.  The board also heard Norman  Hough speak on agricultural topics. It also considered an increase in the membership rate  deciding on a sliding scale between individual members and  business house memberships.  Set hearing  on cemetery  The Public Utilities Commission announces a hearing to consider the application of Gibsons  United Church for permission to  close the cemetery attached to  the church and to exhume the  remains for removal to another,  cemetery.  This hearings will be held in  the Motor Carrier Branch, 1740  West Georgia .St.,... Vancouver  starting at 2 p.m. on Nov. 151  Parties interested desiring to appear or make representations  should notify the Public Utilities  Comission secretary at 620 View  St., Victoria, by Nov. 10  Kinsmen start  house canvass  Kinsmen Club members of  Gibsons and District are now  undertaking a house to house  canvass of their area on behalf  of the Public .Health Centre Kinsmen are attempting to have established in Gibsons.  This Health Centre will be on  Fletcher Road near the Public  Library and some funds must  be raised locally in order to obtain a government grant for the  centre. .    _. ���  While the canvass is being  held Kinsmen will give those  persons who so desire a chance  to win a Land Rover jeep in a  free draw. Donations of any size  will 'be appreciated.  Further talks  5  on garbage  Gibsons and District Ratepayers' association will meet Monday night, Nov. 7 at 8 p.m. in  the United Church hall to discuss the garbage situation. At  this meeting Barry MacDonald,  district health officer, will speak  The subject of garbage disposal has been discussed at previous meetings and it is expected more exploration work will  be done. At present Gibsons has  a garbage system "working which  members of the village council  believe is adequate for present  needs.  Medical clinic  A medical clinic has been  opened on the Sunshine Coast.  Its headquarters will be at Sechelt and Garden Bay. It will  be known as the Peninsula Medr  ical Clinic.  At Sechelt the doctors will be  Drs. R. A. C. Swan and E. J.  Paetkau. At Garden Bay the doctors will be Drs. W. Burtnick  and T. L. Masterson.  This is a distinct step in providing medical care for the area  The clinic came into being on  Uov. 1.  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltcr.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons.   }.:.���.  < Work on conversion of Sechelt  and Gibsons telephone exchanges from manual to automatic operation is nearing completion,  ���North Shore officials of the B. C.  Telephone Co. announce.  . The simultaneous transition of  these communities from magneto to dial service ��� scheauiM  for 11:01 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 19  ��� is now less than three weeks  away.  At Sechelt, telephone crews  have completed the installation  of come 600 dial phones and rewiring of subscribers' premises,  where needed. Pre-conversion  testing of dial sets is now pro  ceeding.  Installation of automatic  switching equipment in Sechelt's  new central office building at Inlet and Mermaid Street, is 90  percent completed.  Totem case losses  covered by bond  The case of Harold Wilson of  ihe now defunct Totem Realty  was remanded by consent of  Crown and defense counsel until  Nov. 4 on the grounds that nei-  iher side was ready to proceed-  The case was to have come before Magistrate Johnston on Friday afternoon of last week but  the adjournment was requested  in advance of that day.  Information has been received concerning this case and it  reads  as  follows:  Working with the office of the  superintendent of insurance and  fhe attorney-general's department, which is responsible for  enforcment of  the  Real  Estate  Act and regulations, the Real  Estate council investigated the  activities of Totem Realty and  Ihe accused and subsequently  took steps to protect the public  by:  (a) recommending to the superintendent of insurance that Mr.  Wilson's license as a real estate  agent be cancelled (thus closing  office and preventing him from  <Joing further business.)  (b) under the requirements of  the Real Estate act afld regulations for bonding agents, and as  a result of the prompt action taken in other respects upon investigation, no member of the public will lose money as a result  of this case.  - A poppy pinned on a coat lapel, a wreath of poppies in a window  ��� symbols of remembrance for the living and the dead.  Those that wars have left maimed and sick are remembered by  your generosity when you take a poppy from the tray. Through your  generosity any war veteran who has suffered loss by fire, or unexpected hardship or long illness can be quickly assisted with funds'  for food, shelter, and medical expense.  The greater portion (about 70%) of funds gathered in the poppy  campaign .remain,..kept in ja_ special tnist ;f uiid, in -the -community>  ready for local needs. A smaller portion of the fund finances service,  bureaus through which veterans and their dependents may deal, with  the Federal Government.  And the dead? The blood-red Flanders poppy has served in .three  wars to recall the faces of comrades, sons, brothers, "killed in action" as the laconic message to the next of kin said ���- some instantly,  many after long pain and hopeless weariness of the spirit. To the very  young the poppy is a symbol that we must take care to. explain. ���  The moments of remembrance on this November 11 give us pause  amidst the shouting from the conference tables and the grinding out  of mechanisms of destruction, to consider the Heedlessness of further sacrifice. ��� G. A. Cooper.  4 Councillors retire  Two village councillors will retire from this yeaT^s councils at  Sechelt   and   Gibsons   and   one  school board member will have  ��� to be selected for Sechelt.  The two retiring councillors  at Sechelt will be Norman G.  4 Burley and Louis Hansen. Leo  f^Johnson who was.selected^. SSL...  the rest of the term for Mrs. W.  N. McKee who with Dr McKee  has moved away from Sechelt  will also have to seek election if  he decides to run again owing  to Mrs. McKee's term having  expired at tbe end of the year.  In Gibsons Frank Hicks and  A. H. Pay will have ended their  two year terms. Mr Hicks announced at the last meeting of  Gibsons council that he will not  run again.  :���:,, Names^have.;, -begn.. Jbajidied -  about as possible candidates for'  these posts bat none of the mentioned   individuals bas  so   far.  signified an intention of seeking  office.  Call airport tenders  October quite mild  Tenders are being called for  construction of a landing strip  at Gibsons-Sechelt Airport in  Wilson Creek area.  Tenders are returnable up to  3 p.m., Nov. 15 to Wesley B.  Hodgson, chairman of the Airport committee. His mail address is Gibsons Post Office.  Plans   and: specifications   will  Mild weather has resulted in the Coast News being presented  with a rose in bloom and raspberries along with numerous other flowers still iijfiill bloom. The weather for October as reported by Dick  Kennett, weatherman for the area shows the days, and-nights have    _..,.,.  been warmer by about three degrees. The rainfall was heavier and ___.  the wettest day, Oct. 6, with 1.67 inches, about two-thirds of an inch     ^  Kl  I  R   f&DOrtS  above normal.  Generally speaking  October has been the mildest    ^"������7  * tvpwiw  October recorded since records started in 1952. 1  good canvass  The Canadian National Institute for the Blind canvass for  funds is forging ahead at a good  pace and is keeping up with last  year's figure at this time and  might be a little ahead, according to Edward Henniker, chairman of the canvass committee.  Donations to date have come  from Port Mellon, Roberts Creek  and Gibsons. The figure collected is $623 and this does not include any collections made in  Sechelt area. Canvassers report  they are being well received and  the response has been good. If  not called on, donations will be  received at the Bank of Montreal office in Gibsons or Sechelt  be available from Mr. Hodgson  and win also be available at the  Building and Construction Industries exchange, 342 West Pender  St., Vancouver. They will also  be available at the office of the  village clerks in Sechelt and  Gibsons.  This work win be done under  Ihe grant of approximately $36,-  $00 from the federal government  under the municipal airport  scheme.  Oct. 60  Norm  Ext.  Rainfall  8.06 in.  4.59 in.  9.77 ('56)  Days with rain  19  14  20 ('56)  Wettest day  1.67 in.  1.03 in.  1.67 ('60)  Highest temperature  67  65  68 (*57)  Lowest temperature  35  32  29  ('56)  Mean temperature  51  48  51 ('60)  Degree Days  435  462  490 ('59)  High honor  for student  DAMAGE BY FIRE  Friday night's fire . alarm  about 7 p.m. saw the Gibsons  Volunteer Fire Department on  the scene in short time. Damage  to the interior of Rita's Beauty  Parlour on Sechelt Highway was  held to about $500 mainly to an  interior wall and furniture. A  chafed wire is believed to have  short circuited and caused the  outbreak.  F  ree movies  The Elphinstone Aero Club  will show the following movies  in the Granthams Community  Hair on Sat., Nov. 5 at 7:30 p.m.  History of  the Helicopter.  Screw Drivers and Screw Jays  (A driver safety picture.)  Coupes Des Alpes (French Alpine Road Race)  An Air France Travelogue.  A silver collection will be taken at the door.  The annual general meeting of  the Elphinstone Aero Club will  be held on Nov. 4 at 8 p.m. in  the home of Dick Kendall, Granthams Landing. Anyone interest-  er in aviation is invited to attend, r  Nov. 11 service  Wherever there is a Legion  branch on the Sunshine Coast a  Remembrance Day ceremony  will be observed with social functions to follow.  There will be a sendee in Gibsons Legion Hall starting at  10:45 a.m. on Friday, Nov. 11  with Rev. Denis Harris, Gibsons Legion padre officiating.  Combined Anglican and United  church choirs will take part in  that service. The One Minute  Silence will be observed wherever Legionaires are congregated.    ���'������'.*������  BIBLE SUNDAY  Rev. R. Tingley, secretary of  the British and Foreign Bible Society will speak on Sunday Nov.  f at Baptist Church, Sechelt,  11:15 a.m.; Anglican Church,  Roberts Creek, at 3 p.m.; Pentecostal Church, Gibsons at 7:30  p.m. There will be a rally in  the Pentecostal Church at 8:45  p.m. when Mr. Tingley will present an inspiring motion picture  entitled "Footsteps of Livingstone."  Gibsons library  gets Year Books  Reg Adams, chairman of Gibsons Public Library board was  presented as a gift from a generous donor, two copies of the  Encyclopaedia Britannica Year  book for 1959 and 1960.  The donor who prefers to m-  . main anonymous asked the editor of the Coast News to make  the presentation which was done  when Mr. Adams appeared at  the Coast News office.  The Year Book is a compendium of world activities in practically every field one can ask  for and should be a good source  for students seeking i**n>ta<Iate  m'orroatirpn on world ami Canadian   events.  An essay written by Sharon  Shaughnessy of Pender Harbour  Junior-Senior High school has  been chosen as the best from  two school districts and will be  among SO from which will be selected the winning essay for a  trip to a New York forum, all  expenses paid.  If Sharon wins she will spend  from January to April in New  York and wiH attend the 15th  annual New York Herald-Tribune  Forum. Subject of the essay was  "Canada's Future in the United  Nations."  The announcement of the selection of Sharon's essay was  rcade by G. E. Johnson, district  superintendent of schools and  the two school districts from  which the essayists presented  1heir work were the Sechelt and  Powell River districts. The competition is taking place all over  the province.  British Colombia was asked  by the department of external  affairs to select a student who  wiU represent the whole of Canada aft the HeraM-Tribune forum. Previous delegates came  from Ottawa, Toronto and Montreal  At Gibsons, nearly al! of the  1,000 dial phones required have  been installed. About 600 subscribers' premises were rewired  and testing of the automatic sets  is proceeding.  Installation of automatic  switching equipment in Gibsons'  new central office building at  North Road and Hillcrest Avenue  is 75 percent completed. Installation of an eight-position automatic switchboard has been completed and operator training, under the direction of travelling  traffic supervisor, Miss Aaltze  Krygsveld, began  this  week.  Dial sets, have also been installed in the homes of six Gibsons exchange subscribers on  Keats Island, and the necessary  changes to make this circuit conform to automatic operation  have been completed.  The 20 Gibsons exchange subscribers on Gambier Island (who ,  will be known for identification  purposes    as    "Gambier"    sub- ���'  scribers)  will   remain   on   magneto   service.   Each   time   they '.  wish to place a call "Gambier" :  subscribers will signal an operator by activating a lamp and a  bell at the Gambier position on ,  the toll board.  Since Gibsons will be the toll  centre for the entire Sechelt Peninsula   at  the   time   of  conversion,  toll   stations   on   Lasqueti  Island will be connected to the  new board. These 17 telephones,  now   served from   Sechelt,   will  also remain on magneto service.  Free  calling between  Gibsons  and the adjacent Port Mellon ex- ���>  change   will  continue   after  the  conversion. As a result, Gibsons  and Port Mellon subscribers, will i  now be able to dial each other ,  without the assistance of an op- ,  erator.  The   transition  of  the   two  exchanges   from   magneto   to ,  dial   operation  will make the  ; SecHeltv Peiiinsuia*s ��� telephone-  system   fully   automatic.  The  -  Peninsula's    other     automatic  exchanges are Port Mellon and  Pender Harbour. '  Sechelt and Gibsons subscribers will be among the first  in the province to have seven-  digit telephone numbers. The  All Number Calling system ���  no exchange prefix letters ���  will be gradually extended by  the telephone company to include other exchanges scheduled for conversion' to automatic operation during the  next few yeara  The new system is being adopted generally throughout  North America mainly because  of the need for more dialing  codes under the international '.  DDD ��� Direct Distance Dialing ��� program.  For example, subscribers in  Nanaimo will be able to dial  their own long distance station-to-station .calls to Sechelt  and Gibsons as well as other  seven-digit areas when special  DDD equipment is installed in  that city about December.  Vancouver subscribers will  have DDD at their fingertips  about May.  BARN DANCE  Job's Daughters and DeMolay  boys held a barn dance, Sat.,  OcL SS at Wilson Creek. The  ban was decorated symbolizing  the western style with chuckwa-  goras and cowboys. Refreshments  were flapjacks cooked by the  Jc9ses* mothers  ST. BART'S BAZAAR  St. Bartholomew's W. A. bazaar and tea will be held on Friday, Nov. 4, commencing at 2  p.m. and transportation to the  School hall where the bazaar  will be held will start at the Post  Office corner at 2 p.m. and continue until 3 p.m. There will be  delicatessan, home cooking, candy and fancy work stalls, as well  as others.  Polio Clinic  An adult polio clinic will be  held    Monday,   Nov.    7   from.  7.30 to 8.30 p.m. at the Public  Health office over Lang's Drug  store in Gibsons.  These who attended the  clinic last spring are due thcrr  third dose after a seven month  period. This will be the filial  adult clinic this year. If you  are unable to attei.d an i arrangement can be made for an  appointment either on Wednesday or the following Monday  by telephone Gibsons 62 or  your own doctor.. . Coast News,  Nov.  3,  1960.  - Letters to the editor  ���*����'��rMa^wi������B��*Ji*��'����a^��w��������J��<i*����*,����a��__��a__VaKi^  Salt removed from water  Truer Words Were Never Spoken  Wxt Coast Mstus  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  Ltd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 45Q  ��������! - iri���...     ���     .-i     r      i   i    ������I  . r- i r..l.iw���i-i I��������� ii.i.i   .1 m_ -'--���--n ��� rw i ���  im.-i      ���.1 -��� -���' ���-    ���'������  Expensive competition  Competition for the tax dollar is a serious problem.  This remark was made by W. O. Twaits, president of Imperial  ��il Limited, at the Atlantic tax conference in Halifax, N. S. last July.  The title of his talk was "Needed ��� A Philosophy of Realism."  In view of the recent meeting of premiers in Ottawa with the Prime  Minister, Mr. Twait's remark about competition for the tax dollar  Mas merit. The premiers all want more. So does Ottawa.  Mr. Twaits also had this to say: "Instead of patchwork expediency and destructive competition for the tax dollar, we need a new  philosophic,base and a renaissance in fiscal thinking with the objective of restoring individual and collective incentives."  In his speech at another point Mr. Twaits explained that back  in 1926 government revenues absorbed 15.4 percent of the gross national product which is the sum total of national effort expressed in  dollars. In 1959 the total absorbed by government revenues was 29.3  percent, very nearly double the 1926 figure.  To continue, Mr. Twaits argued that improvements in productivity and efficiency are necessary for competitive survival. Such  improvements involve careful assessment of capital investment versus the potential savings and the marketing conditions for the pro^  ducts. Similarly a government must assess the admitted difficulties of  eest-cutting measures and improvements in efficiency against a much  greater danger of an overloaded tax structure.  For that, he said, is the reality which we must face today ��� a  tax load which is in peacetime and prosperity, almost three-fifths as  big a chunk of the Gross National Product as we took at the peak of  World War H. Such a state of affairs means there is no latitude, virtually no spare capacity in the fiscal machinery, to provide for a  national emergency.  If the above wording confuses some readers is means generally  that government is getting too big a bite of the financial pie in which  we are all interested.  Premier Bennett of British Columbia in his brief to the federal  government said he had at the July meeting suggested not a larger  cut from the existing pie but a co-operative effort to create a bigger  pie. British Columbia has a problem which differs from those of  other provinces west of the Great Lakes. It his an expanding economy also an expanding population. This naturally produces the demand for greater expenditures and sets going the competition for the  tax dollar, Ottawa wanting more nationally and British Columbia  seeking more provincially.  Perhaps Mr. Twaits expressed with greater clarity what he was  trying to say as regards "A Philosophy of Realism" when he referred to the Boston Tea Party and how the colonists felt the direct im-  th-* ta?: and reacted v/ith a great deal more fuss over a small  : V/--.0. beverage than we show over a high tax on strong bev-  Cemetery  Editor:  It has come to my attention   that   the   local   United  Church board has  had pictures  taken of the Gibson family cemetery,   such pictures   to be  used  as   exhibits  in  its  case  against  the family. The argument which  these   pictures   are   intended   to  support maintains that, in view  of  the   deplorable   condition   of  the  graveyard,  bones   of  members of the Gibson family buried  therein   should   be   removed   to  Seaview     Cemetery.      Arrangements for such removal have, I  understand,   already progressed.  I should like to make a counter proposal to  this  interesting  proposition. If the wages  of neglect is dispossession, then I say  that the  United   Church   should  be forthwith dispossessed of its  use of the   building  in  current  use and the ground it occupies.  The structure is basically today  that provided 50  years  ago  by  Mr. George Gibson and his family,   absolutely  without   cost   to  the Methodist Church congregation.  When "some 20 years ago,  the only improvements to it were  carried  out,  the two remaining  daughters    of    George    Gibson  were asked to provide, and did  provide, windows   to   commemorate those of their family who  lay buried in the adjacent graveyard.  Some attempts, however shortlived they may be, are made  each year by some member of  George Gibson's descendants to  maintain the family plot. How  much is being done each year  by the local Board to maintain  the church Mr. Gibson built.  Let there be no mistake about  this situation. Every square inch  of the village of  Gibsons Landing occupies land once held by  the  Gibson   family.   The   cemetery whose  existence  is threatened pre-dates the. church which  threatens   it   by over 20  years.  Mr. George Gibson, postmaster,  school   board   chairman,  justice  of the peace for the community  founded  by him, had no intention, when he conveyed his and  his family's bones to trusteeship  of the church, of permitting that  church to sell this plot of ground,  which is not theirs to sell.  To recapitulate ��� the local  board may remove its church  whereto it pleases. It may not  remove, from ground it holds by  codicil for their very preservation, bones it has neither legal  nor moral right to touch.  John Glassford  The press  Editor: In your issue of Oct.  27 under the caption "Actual  facts necessary" you have unburdened your mountainous  brain on the ethics of a newspaper. There is an old saying  and a very true one "Self praise  is n�� recommendation" just as  true today as when it was first  spoken.  I suggest that you turn up  your issue of July 9, 1959 and  read the almost full column report about a case in the police  court, and then read what, you  have said in this editorial. Both  are supposed to be for the edification of the public.  B. L. Cope.  Editor's Note: It was ; Mr.  Cope's own' actions that resulted  in the half-column of space on  the front page of July 9, 1959,:  when he charged an RCMP constable with driving without due  care and attention. Counsel for  the constable argued that he had  never, seen a more flimsy case  than, that presented by Mr. Cope  to which the magistrate agreed  and dismissed the charge. If Mr.  Cope had not laid the charge that  story could not have been published.  r.uclear power to wipe out civilization. Hence it's heartening to  lind his stating that Canada will  try to act as a peacemaker between the great powers of the  world; pointing to the need for  a non-nuclear power to focus  world opinion on the nuclear  pev/i-rs demanding that disarmament  be  undertaken.  Hero is   ono place where  we  c*".:*i    prcciico    togetherness    regardless of  our differing political faiths, in the fervent hope of,  promoting   the   preservation   of  world peace, which pre-supposes  the insane wastefulness of DEW  lines,   constant   air  surveillance  and   the  continuing   massing  of  further diabolical means of destruction. We must not overlook  ������' the fact that there is a school of  thought existing among military  men and their advisors who feel  that the U.S. could absorb from  ���  20  million to 40 million  casual-  < lies and eventually recover. The  ] new  developments would neces-  /  sitate   more   burrowing  in   the  ground.    Factories,     apartment  houses and stores etc.,  built in  caves.   There's  not much   point  .  in painting any more of this picture  in order to point out our  ��� duty to prevent the continuance  of such thoughts and trends.  We are advised that self-preservation is the first law of nature. It occurs to me that apart  from ourselves we owe much to  our children and our children's  children. Let us remember our  children, especially babes in  arms, are in no way responsible  for the existing international insanity. Therefore, does it not  pose the question: Am I playing  my part in standing idly by and  aoing nothing to prevent the possibility of some fathead either in  Russia or the U.S. pressing a  button that puts an end to our  existence?  What is more wonderful than  mother love (yes, and father  love too now that he takes his  turn at diaper changing)? But  who, oh why does not our lov!.��  for our offspring prompt us to  sit up and take notice of the impending doom unless present day  summit and pre-summit conferences produce better results?  This is everpbody's duty.  Here in Gibsons we have a  council, board of trade and numbers of other organizations which  practically without exception  could somewhere in their order  of procedure discuss how best  to end the armament race with  the inevitable outcome if continued indefinitely. Some people  are awestruck with the implied  consequences that would ensue  should disarmament be decided  upon. Millions more out of work  etc. I cannot help but feel that  when we survey the wonderful  potential demonstrated by the  brains utilized in devising death  dealing instruments that some of  that same brain potential could  be used for chartering a sane  course for present day civilization. Dave Rees.  pa..i  \yy..    O  Armaments  The illustration could be termed as too simple. Perhaps it is but  it might do to set some minds thinking on the subject of taxation and  the philosophy and objectives of our democratic system.  QUOTABLE QUOTES  Good temper, like a sunny day, sheds a ray of brightness over  everything; it is the sweetener of toil and the soother of disquietude!  ��� Washington Irving  *tf* *H *S*  The worst-tempered people I've ever met were people who knew  they were wrong. _ Wilson Mizner  *** V 5p  Always remember that when you are in the right you can afford  !?��?^f ? y,��Ur temper' and when y��u are in the wrong you cannot    bomb "shelters  A summation of the arguments  used  in   general  by writers  in  Editor: From time to time my  reading prompts the thought, is  it or is it not later than we  think? Many years ago I learned something of the power of  dynamite and later read of the  tremendous power of TNT which  nowadays is considered weak or  feeble in a "sense when we think  of the power potential of today's  bombs.  We learn there is enough explosives today to hand everyone  of us on earth a packet containing 10 tons. Then we find that after destroying the three largest  nations on earth there would be  20 billion tons left to take care  of the rest of us, and we fidget  with the  question  of  basement  afford to lose it. __ j. j. Reynolds  * *       *  He is happy whose circumstances suit his temper; -but he is more  excellent who can suit his temper to any circumstances.  ��� Bavid Hume  * #       *  More than half the diffieulties of the world would be aUayed or re  moved by the exhibition of good temper.  "Letters to the Editors" in the  press shows anyone giving the  matter real thought the ridiculousness of such an idea.  Howard Green, our minister of  external  affairs  says that both  -- Arthur Helps the U.S. and Russia have enough  A Parcel  Editor: How a cardboard  crate can get around! I received a parcel of hand saw blades  from Woodwards stores in Vancouver in the mail. After removing the outer wrapper, the box  inside was covered,with stickers  and addresses^ First it was sent  to Woodwards stores from W. C.  Wood company, Guelph. Ont.,  then reshipped to 'Mrs. Welsh,  in Calgary, Alta. and returned  by Mrs. Welsh to Woodwards. It  was shipped again to Mrs. Jensen, Moresby Camp, Queen  Charlotte Island and returned to  Woodwards by a Mrs. Grant. It  was then shipped to Mrs. C.  Brush, Alert Bay and returned  by a Mrs. Davis to Woodwards  who .then shipped to me and returned again with broken blades.  John K. Galley, Gibsons  LAND  ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND ~  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Vancouver Bay, Prince of Wales  Reach.  Take notice that British Columbia Forest Products Limited  of 1190 Melville St., Vancouver,  B. C, occupation, Producer of  Forest Products, intends to apply for lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a point 7.00  chains West of a post planted at;  the N.E. corner of Lot 5633,  ���Group 1, New Westminster. District thence South 20 chains;  thence S. 57 degrees 06' W. 41.37 .  chains thence N. 39 degrees 17'  E.\ 54.87 chains more or less to  the point of commencement and  containing 35 Seres, more or less  for the purpose of Log Booming  and Storage. .  BRITISH  COLUMBIA FOREST  PRODUCTS LIMITED  Per S. Techy, Agent.  Dated 24th October, 1960.  Staked 29th October, 1969.  One of mankind's oldest dilemmas ��� how to convert sea  water into useful fresh water  ��� appears to have been conquered by the development ox  a new apparatus in Japanese  laboratories.  Already the U.S. Government is reported establishing,  a new plant in Denver, Colo.,  tc experiment with the new  process, and other inquiries  have come from France, Israel  and Australia. '  The new apparatus was developed by Yoshio Tsunoda,  director of the technical laboratory of the Asahi Chemical  Industry Company, who put a  different application to the  well-known ion exchange method of separating salt from  sea water.  After developing a membrane of resin which would  separate salt from sea water,  he put it into use with a con-  New treatment  for bad burns  A radical treatment for burns  has been recommended by a  doctor in Los; Angeles. Dr. Alex  G. Shulman says ice water is  the best first aid measure for  any burn covering up to twenty  percent of the body.  His method is to place the  burned area immediately into  a basin containing tap water,  ice cubes and a disinfectant,  hexachlorophene. If immersion  of the area is impractical, apply towels chilled in a bucket  of ice water.  Dr. Shulman said his experience indicates whatever the  subsequent management may  foe, those patients who receive  initial ice water treatment fare  better than those who do not.  His method was described in a  release sent to the Health  League of Canada by the  American Medical Association.  verter which draws fresh water, instead of salt, from sea  water.  The New Japan Chemical  Company, a subsidiary of the  Asahi Company, is now building a factory whichi will be  capable of producing 15,000  sets of resin membranes a year.  FRUSTRATED TREES  One group of scientists are  at work with, chemicals to accelerate the growth and improve the cellulose of certain  trees while another group is at  work to slow the growth and  make the trees produce more  branches in order to market  better shaped Christmas trees.  With this speedup, slowup  campaign at work, we will  soon see tree psychologists  joining tree doctors to take  care of frustrated trees.  CROWN SELLS WOOD  Paper companies lease their  woodlands from the Crown and  pay for the wood they cut.  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed to Wes. B. Hodgson, Chairman of the Airport Committee,  Gibsons, B.C. and marked "Tender for Construction of a Landing Strip at Gibsons-Sechelt  Airport in Wilson Creek area"  will be received up to 3.00 p.m.  (PiS.T.) November 15th, 1960,  for the Construction of a Land-  Strip at Gibsonsi-Sechelt Airport, Wilson Creek, B.C.  Plans and Specifications and  tender Documents may be obtained from Wes. B. Hodgson  at Gibsons, B.C. for the sum  of Ten Dollars ($10.00) which  will be refunded on return of  Plans and Specifications in  good condition.  Plans and Specifications will  be on display at the Building  r nd Construction Industries Exchange, of B.C., 342 West Pender Street, Vancouver, B.C.  and in the village Clerk's office at Gibsons and Sechelt.  will show you why  jr Ts-r -i - f\|*���  aW&j-*- ? > -IA- -fyy Jv -J ���>  0UIHEAT- OUTLAST ALL OTHERS!  Behind the gleaming, porcelain cabinet, you'll find a patented  inner unit that makes traveling floor heat possible. Look at tha  big, fumace-type blower that- drives the air through a battery  of inner heat tubes that;set right ia the heart of the fire! Siegler  doesn't wait for the heat to come out... it goes right in after it.  ^ then forces it over your floors! Come in and see for yourself why  Siegler Gutheate���outlasts all others! ___  MONEY BACK  GUARANTEE!  cy y^  GAS HOME HEATERS  GUARANTEE  MORE HOTTER HEAT.  OVER YOUR FLOORS!  TODAY!  you ttrn't heut IP GAS HEAT!  clean, automatic,  dependable and.  EVERYWHERE!  �����m�� its for a demQMleQthn,  Phone Sechelt 3 As soon as a child begins to  talk, he begins to ask questions  and, during the years he spends  at home the number of questions he will ask are beyond  counting. Asking questions is  one way of learning, and the  This week's  "First of the season" freshly  dug potatoes from our local  potato-growing farms have a  natural flavor that comes from  long, steady growth, that has  not been forced.  Washed and scrubbed (no  peeling needed) they're ready  to be boiled whole, sliced and  fried, or baked in the oven or  in the glowing ashes of your  backyard barbecue.  Tiny ones, boiled and chilled, then drizzled with salad  dressing are wonderful addition  to your favorite vegetable  salad, too. As a matter of fact  cold, boiled new potatoes topped with; sour cream or melted  butter are good with cold  meats and a salad for a main  course.  New potatoes, baked in the  oven or in the barbecue ashes  have an especially exciting  flavor.  * * * '  Baked New Potatoes  To BaKe in Oven: Wash and  sicrub. Place on baking sheet.  Prick several times with fork.  Bake in hot oven, 400 deg. F.,  for about 1 'hour. If desired,  take potatoes from oven during  baking time and place under  cold water tap. This helps to  crispen the skins.  To Bake in Ashes or on Grill:  Wash, scrub and place in square  or heavy-duty foil. Add a pat  of butter. Wrap foil edges.  Place on grill or in ashes and  bake about 1 hour, or longer  depending on size.  By  Nancy Cleaves  Copyrighted  education of an individual  never stands still. Sometimes  a father or mother wearies of  the constant "Why?" "Where?'r  "What?" and "When?" issuing  from the child's lips. But a parent must try to answer a  child's question when it is asked.  A parent should always  pause in whatever he is doing  to answer a child's question at  once. A child's interest soon  shifts. Once the edge is blunted  on curiosity about a particular  thing, that question may not  be adced again.  *  *  It is sometimes inadvisable  to attempt to answer certain  questions in front of visitors.  A child old enough* to understand situations will be temporarily satisfied with Mother's  "Mother cannot tell you about  that just now. But she will tell  you about it at bed time."  A parent cannot always an-  swerd a question, and it does  no harm to admit ignorance.  Father and son can look up the  question about "How does electricity work?" in a reference  book, suchi as the Book of  Knowledge. This particular set  of books with an extensive index is very valuable in that  a child, who can read, can find  his answers without help. A parent can also encourage an  older dhdld to look up material  on a topic under discussion in  the public library.  *    *    *  Sometimes a parent will  know of some other individual  who is better equipped to answer that question. This is particularly true in vocational  guidance. If mother was a  teacher, and Aunt Susan was  a nurse, Janey can learn a lot  more about nursing from Aunt  Susan, or from recently graduated nurses, then from Mother.  All questions are not real  questions. Sometimes a child  who hungers for attention asks  a stream of questions, not even  PLAN   NO.   R7B- 1186  AREA -   1185.75  SQ. FT  THE BUILDING CENTRE (B.C.) LTD.,  PLAN SERVICE,     VANCOUVER   B.C.  Plan No. 1186 ('copyright No. 117093)  Design for family home  Pleasantly contemporary in appearance, but with a flair for  simple straightforward lines, here is another Building Centre  home designed for the family that is looking for room to grow ia.  Enter this house through the luxury size foyer, and you have a  choice of either continuing straight through, to the efficiently  planned kitchen, or turning right into the pleasant living room  with the. large picture window to overlook t!he view.  A full sized dining room is located off the living room ��� you  can shut off the dining and kitchen areas from the living room  and use the dining area as a family room if you prefer.  To save steps^and traffic through the house, the basement stairs  are located off the kitchen, and of course there is a full sized  basement where a future recreation room can be completed for  the teenagers in your family.  In addition to tifoe three (bedrooms with their large closets, the  layout is completed by a bathroom with full sdzed vanity for the  convenience of; all the family. A carport is not shown, but this  could easily be added; or if the climate is an element to consider,  it could be a garage.  The straight simple lines of this house are enhanced by the plain  gable roof lending itsielf to the beautiful new tones of patent or  cedar shingles. This particular sketch shows a combination of  stucco and siding, but there are many beautiful outside finishes  now available that could be adapted to use in enhancing the  beautiful lines of this house.  Drawn for N.H.A. approval, working drawings of this house  can be obtained from the Building Centre Design Department,  116 E. Broadway, Vancouver 10.  To obtain a copy of our free booklet, "Select Home Designs"  eend 25c in coin to cover cost of mailing and handling.  Coast News,   Nov.  3,   1960.  waiting for an answer. A child  wok** wants to put off his bedtime hour may use question-  asking as a device to delay his  departure. Mother can easily  >see through this subterfuge.  ���v       -*������       ~c  The questions about sex are  most likely to receive no satisfactory answer from parents.  This is a great pity, because if  mother and dad do not satisfy  the child's curiosity, the child  will seek answers from his  playmates. It is not a matter  of keeping -children ignorant,  or "innocent" as some prefer  to call it, but it is the duty of  both parents to decide early in  3 the child's life if they will answer these questions truthfully  at the proper time, or leave  this part of the child's education to t'y.e misinformation and  nastiness conveyed by their  playmates.  A little child, may ask the  same question over and over  again. Ke seems to have forgotten the previous answers, but  resist the urge to go into great  detail. Your child's questions,  at every stage of his life, deserve honest answers, made as  simple as possible. Thus one  generation pays its debt to the  next.  Do give your child the best  answers you can to the questions he directs at you!  WACT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESIVIEi  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  <(>     .V_*V<->s'w,^A^/>-V��>  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph. Gibsons 189  .jv.jl, vjuusons  II <SJ  Gibsons (Rural) ��� School Hall ��� Nov 7, at 8 p.m.  Port Mellon ��� i'orl Melion School ��� Nov. 7, at 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek ��� Roberts Creek School ��� Nov. 8, at 8 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay ��� Halfmoon Bay School ��� Nov. 8, at 8 p.m.  Irvines Landing ��� Irvines Landing School, Nov. 8, at 8 p.m.  Bowen Island ��� Bowen Island School ��� Nov. 9, at 8 p.m.  Sechelt (Rural) ��� Trail Bay Jr. High School ��� Nov. 9, at 8 p.m.  Pender Harbour ��� Madeira Park School ��� Nov. 10, at 8 p.m.  Egmont ��� Egmont School ��� Nov. 14, at 8 p.m.  Gambier Island ��� Veterans' Memorial Hall ��� Nov. 12, 2:30 p.m.  Davis Bay ��� Davis Bay School ��� Nov. 14, at 8 p.m.  Business  1. Trustees' Report and General School business.  2. Election of required number of School Representatives  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  TfV. yiwvs -���   . �����  -rr.ty  We know EthyL.*but what's this Methyl?  It's a new gasoline discovery.. the first new antiknock  compound since Ethyl . Methyl* stands up under extreme temperatures,  spreads more evenly throughout ail cylinders of your engine. 4 billion  miles of customer driving prove new Methyl gives better knock-free performance than any other antiknock compound. Proof again that we take  better care of your car!  STANDARD STATIONS  CHEVRON DEALERS  ���Methyl���trademark for antiknock compound  Exclusive in both Chevron gasolines ��� at no increase in price!  SJ.074 TAKES   OVER  Mr. Gerald Fahrni announces  that he has made arrangements  ���with the Vancouver firm Richard Crawford Co., Chartered Accountants, to undertake management of his practice previously  known as Peninsula Accounting  Service.  Mr. Gordon Baum, B. Comm.,  C. A., will be resident manager  of the office to be continued in  Sechelt for service to the entire  Sunshine Coast area.  Coast News,  Nov.   3, 1960.  Night school classes now in  progress at Pender Harbour are  photography, ballroom dancing,  badminton and commercial, with  driver training to start in early  spring.  Classes at Sechelt are women's  keep fit, badminton, and prospecting. The prospecting class  starts Nov. 4 at Trail Bay Jr.  High at 7:30 p.m. All registered  members are requested to attend.  Classes at Elphinstone High in  Gibsons are typing, badminton,  men's recreation, art, electronics, ballroom dancing and cake  decorating. The ballroom dancing and cake decorating are in  their first week so members can  still join.  The peninsula is being stirred  by music lovers starting a small  orchestra. There are numerous  talented players, who are hoping to get together as a night  class this week. Experienced musicians and beginners can phone  Jack Inglis at Gibsons 315 or  Gene Yablonski at Gibsons 409  for further  information.  Vanillin, yeast, turpentine,  and alcohol are by-products of  paper.  ^ America's finest!  111. Dm't wit until -fonr tot win Unh  Ills spring I Ink! Sit our Wti <l  ^^*.*epiiblle Witir Htiters MOW.  *���   Sad, depMfab'.s. sw'Irmu  '    wffll ol iosi hot watt  ���.mr anitilos  4ltMMM��*  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph.  Gibsons 33  All the latest  FALL STYLES  LOVELY SELECTIONS  HOUSECOATS  H. Bishop  LADIES' WEAR  & MILLINERY  Phone SECHELT 12  An Open Meeting on  GARBAGE DISPOSAL!!  Gibsons & District Ratepayers association will discuss  this at next Monday night's meeting.  8 p.m. - UNITED CHURCH HALL  Barry MacDonald, provincial health officer will speak  ���**-*WivVM  You housewives know what you want in  home fuel. You want small, convenient  monthly payments, rather than a big bill  every time fuel is delivered. You want  positive proof that you're getting your  money's worth. And you want bother-  free service. All this you get with metered  LP-Gas.  '.*V*W%*+*. *sf*rt**.~+ ���_  r jv/t* s-y v   .  "M>W.��   *      flWJAW,  ^<^~*,t,i,,, , ... ^^iiy^yy. A... y. ���\ ^j, y^yyyy -\.,^^*  ��� Pav for gas monthly���helps your budget.  ��� U*c t> ,e gas first, then pay only for what's  ��� Che' : your bill against the meter���know  ��*.���>...   5y how much gas youVe used.  e No   out-of-gas    worry���the meter tells us  *viitn you need fuel.  ��� Wa bothersome re-ordering, no phone calls, no  ��& d for you to stay home when we deliver.  METERCP SERVtCS  LLOYD'S   STORE  LTD.  GARDEN BAY ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  V****tity&y  FIRST POPPY to mark the proclamation of Legion Week, November 6-12, is pinned on B. C.'s new Lieutenant-Governor, Major-General  George R. Pearkes, by Mr. Legion of 1960, John F. Towler. Mr. Towler, an 80-year-old South African War veteran, is president of the  Legion's Branch No. 1. He was chosen Legionaire of the Year by the  Provincial Command as an outstanding example of a long-time veteran who continues to work actively for the welfare of the Legion  comrades. Mr. Towler is retired after 28 years with the CPR police  and lives in Richmond, B. C.  Granthams man visits  old haunts in Bristol  Washer held  most useful  What does the Canadian farm  housewife consider the most useful piece of equipment in her  home?  This question was posed to 352  homemakers residing in each  county and district of Ontario  by the rural sociology unit of  the Canadian Department of  Agriculture, in conjunction with  Ihe home economics service of  the  provincial  government.  The answer: a power washing  machine.  The survey, reports Dr. Helen  C. Abell, who is head of the rural sociology unit, listed 37 pieces  of equipment as considered  "most useful"  An analysis showed that an  electric or gas stove ranked next  to the washing machine, and was  closely followed by a refrigerator. All three were in 85 to 98  percent of the farm homes and  were the choice of three-quarters  of those surveyed.  Fourth piece of equipment  considered most useful was an  automatic clothes drier. Although found in only 11 percent  of the homes included in the  study, the drier was named as  one of the most useful labor  savers by over half of the women who had one.  High on this list of useful home  equipment came these electrical appliances: a freezer, a vacuum cleaner, and a floor polisher.  Other items mentioned by  fewer of the women were: an  ironer or mangle, an electric  food mixer, a sewing machine,  an electric coffee maker and  toaster.  THREE RAVAGERS  Fire, insects, and disease consume about as much wood yearly as ths pulp and paper mills.  We offer ovir customers a  full Lock:r & Freezer  Service  We ciat,  wrap and sharp  freeze yenr own sweats io  your order  Wrapping supplies   for  your freezer,  Cartons, Bags, Etc.  50 Ib.  NO  WASTE  SECHELT  LOCKERS  Phone Sechelt 1  When J. W. .Edwards of  Granthams arrived in Bristol  some weeks ago on a return  visit to his birthplace he.  brought back with him a copy  of the Bristol Mirror containing a writeup about himself by;  the paper's columnist known  as Neptune. Here is what Neptune had to say:  In   1905,   16-year-old James  William Edwards said goodbye  to his friends   in Bristol,  and  with ��50  in his pocket, given  him by his mother, he set sain  for a new life in Canada. Now,':  a lively 71, he has returned to  the city of his birth' for a few f  weeks'  visit,   and he   bounced'  up the office stairs for a chat  with Neptune���'���aS" sprightly as  if he were still in Ms 'teens.  Mir. Edwards is one of the  six sons and seven daughters  of the twice-married Mr. William Trace Edwards, whom  older Bristolians will remem-...  ber as the head at one time of  the Iong-establislued family  firm of shop-fitters in Temple  Street.  After 55 years in  America,  he has lost contact with many  members of the family, but he  believes he is the only one of _  his generation still alive.  WMle in Bristol, he is staying with his nephew Alan and;  his  nieces  Vera and Beryl at;  Shellard   Road , Longweil'  Green. In fact, the main purpose   of   his  homecoming,   he u  tells me, is to  be  present at  Beryl's wedding. 5  Mr. Edward's own wedding  ��� he hais been married now  for 48 years ��� was a whirl- ;  wind affair. When he was running a small restaurant in Van-...  couver, he employed a young  Brighton girl as his dishwasher. Very soon, she moved to a  kitchen of her own ��� as his  bride.  A pupil  of Colston  School.  Mr. Edwards worked at Mar-  don Son and Hall before emigrating. He then switched to  coal-mining for a while, before  joining tho British Columbia  Electric Railway as a driver.  Six years ago, he retired, after  37 years' service.  Most of Mr. Edward's life  has been spent in Vancouver.  He tells me that the flight  back to England was quicker  than finding his way across  London and getting a train to  Bristol. "And my, how the  city's changed,"  he added.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves.  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  and  Hilltop Building Supplies  CLOSED ALL BAY WEDNESDAY  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  4  'Beauty Sfofi  NOW OPEN  Sechelt Highway, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  Power Outage  Electric power will be inteiirupted in the follow-  areas:  Monday, Nov. 7, from approximately 10 a.m. tx>  approximately 11 a.m., Roberts Crfeek area, Sunshine  Coast Highway, from tihe Cemetery corner to Solnik's  Service Station, including Orange and Crowje Roads.  Lower Roberts Creek Road from the Cemetery  Corner to Joe Road.  Also Monday, Nov. 7, from approximately 1.30  p.m. to approximately 2.30 p.m. all Selma Park area.  The outage is necessary to permit B.C. Electric line  crews to carry out maintenance and construction work for  the improvement to service,  B.C. ELECTRIC Co. Ltd.  A  reminder:  der!  Should any of our young  friends get to wondering  what is in the minds of some  of the comrades seen at Remembrance Day services, it  may be of the pal talking to  you, a loud crack and you  were splattered with his  brains. A shell-burst, the pal  at your side blown to bits  The pal you buried in the  grave he was helping to dig,  less than. 15 minutes before.  Or the one remembered because of the remarks, made  when you were caked in mud  with a beard matted with  mud. We will remember  them. ���A Comrade  "24-hotiF  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gihsons 179H (nights)  FOR THI PRICE OF A |l�� CAR  YOU  CAN;plu:Y'r^ttyM0LK SWAGE N  AND>;Al^OATf:;;tf^  VOLKSWAGEN  1961 MODELS NOW ON DISPLAY  CLARKDALE MOTORS Ltd.  30 & Main St. Vancouver ��� TR 2-5431  Call or write DICK REICHELT for a demonstration  or phone GIBSONS 137 for further information COMING EVENTS  Nov. 4, Friday. St. Bartholomew's W. A. Bazaar. Delicates-  san, Home Cooking, Fancywork,  Candy stalls, etc., and Tea.  Transportation from Post Office  2 to 3 p.m.  Nov. 4, Roberts Creek Legion  meeting, 8 p.m  Nov. 9, Roberts Creek Community Association monthly meeting,  Wed., 8 p.m. in the Library.  Nov. 19, Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65, O.E.S. Fall Bazaar,  Gibsons School Hall, 2 to 4 p.m.  Dec. 31, Kinsmen's New Year's  Eve Dance.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  WEDDINGS  WHITAKER-MOSCRIP. On Tues.  Oct. 25, at St. Phillips Anglican  Church, Rev. A. J. Cummings,  Kenneth Michael Whitaker, eldest son of Mrs. Cherry Whitaker  and the late Ken Whitaker to  Leanna Louise Moscrip, only  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orv  Moscrip of Selma Park, B. C.  WORK WANTED  Swedish housekeeper, good ref.  wants work in good home. Phone  Gibsons 166 or write to Aina Os-  carsson, General Delivery, Gibsons.  Man with power saw and rototil-  ler available for work at reasonable rate.  Phone Gibsons  171Y.  Septic tanks cleaned and repaired. Phone Gibsons 22B.  Washing machines repaired, all  makes. Free pickup and delivery  Phone Gibsons 22B.    . ""  All types of brick, stone and  concrete work. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd., Gibsons 448.  PERSONAL  UNWANTED HAIR  Vanished away with Saca-Pelo.  Saca-Pelo is different. It does  not dissolve or remove hair  from the surface, but penetrates  and retards growth of unwanted  hair. Lor-Beer Lab. Ltd., 5, 679  Granville, 'Vancouver' 2, B.C.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 7X or write Box 584, Coast  News.  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting# paperhangingj ~sam-.  pie   book.  Anywhere   on   the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)       Coast News, Nov. 3, 1960.       5  Deal with   Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver  Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront���Good  Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or Gibsons  244, or better still call at our  office. We will be pleased to  serve you.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  (next to   Super-Valu)  Gibsons  Granthams, modem home with  large picture window overlooking Howe Sound. 3 room apt.  downstairs, Beautiful grounds.  F.P.  $10,000.   $5,000 will handle.  Only three lots left in our Cedar Grove subdivision. $950 each.  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.  Summer   cottage    for   sale,  $3,000.  If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  REAL   ESTATE  &  INSURANCE  TWO OFFICES  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  Call or write  DANIELS REALTY  Halfmoon Bay Sech. 144Y  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 283G���North Rd.  PROPERTY FOR  SALE  $1,000 down,..partially furnished  "* comfortable 3Tf oom home. Pemb.  plumbing,    carport.   Full   price  only  $4200.  Sechelt Realty  and Insurance  Agencies  Box 155, Sechelt. Ph. Sechelt 22  Peter Christmas* Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons 33.  HARRY  ALMOND  Carpenter   work, building   alterations and repairs. : Roberts  Creek.  Phone Gibsons   179W.  PROPERTY WANTED      Waterfrontage, Pender Harbour,  improved or unimproved, view,  water power, accessible and possible float mooring. Principal  only. Bob Donley, R.R. 1, Sechelt  FOR RENT  BACKHOE  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt  165R or 69W.  FUELS  Good alder, some fir, large loads  Gibsons 448.  WOOD& COAL  % cord loads, any length  Fir, $8; Alder, $6  GALT  HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $2 bag  TOTEM LOGS, $1 box  For immediate delivery  Phone   Gibsons 74A  Sechelt phone Reverse  1 bedroom house, clean and cosy  Completely furnished. In Sechelt  centre. $55. Apply P. O. Box 386,  Sechelt.  Modern 4 room bungalow in  Gibsons. $45 per month. Phone  Vancouver,, CA 4.7780..  2 bedroom beach cottage, full  plumbing, stove and heater,  close to store, Post Office,  school, bus, in Roberts Creek  area. $40 per month to reliable  tenants.  Phone Gibsons 216F.  4 room, modern, hot water, electric range, oil heat, $40 and  $45 month. Gibsons 8B.  Waterfront, Hopkins Landing, 1  bedroom cottage, furnished or  unfurnished. Phone Gibsons 128G  TELEPHONE BUILDING  Gibsons  2   Storeys,  Vacant  Dec.   lst.  $75   per month  Phone Gibsons 123  WOOD  WANTED TO REIvT  3 bedroom house anywhere between Hopkins and Sechelt, by  Dec. 1. Lease with option to purchase considered. Apply Box 589,  Coast News. "  BOARD AND ROOM  Room and board available, lady  or gentleman. Box 588, Coast  News.  MISC. FOR SALE  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see   Chris's  Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work  done  on the premises. tfn  Eaby carriage, $20, in good  rondition. Contact R. Psovsky,  Granthams. Ph. Gibsons 114Q.  Doberman, 9 months old, Brown  male. Beautiful dog. $40. Phone  Gibsons  293G.  Rototiller. completely overhauled. $85. Ph. Sechelt 154Y.  NOTICE  '41 Dodge, running. What offers.  Gibsons  334Y.  Until further notice Galley's German roller canary and cage.  Woodworking: Shop is baokeff sol- Tn first class' condition. $8 or  id with orders. best offer. Phone Gibsons 429H.  '57 TR3 sportscar, excellent condition and never raced. $1350 or  best offer. Private sale YUkon  8-0657 evenings, YUkon 5-1113  days.  Child's crib with mattress, $5.50,  suit up to four years; ivory dresser, with four drawers, $10. Ph.  Gibsons 384K.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C&S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  WANTED  '52 to '54 car, not small car.  Phone Gibsons 264M.  Floor or mantle model radio in  good condition. Sechelt 79K.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  PRINTING  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  BOAT FOR  SALE  27 ft. gillnet boat. Can be seen  at Gibsons. Phone Gibsons 18SW  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  DIRECTORY  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  Sechelt  Phone Sechelt 161  Residence 130  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture   Phone Sechelt 3   GIBSONS 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  HrADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  Radio, TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 75X  New and Used TVs for sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture Store  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  GIBSONS '  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET  US  HELP  YOU  PLAN NOW  COCHRAN & SON  MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe  and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All-accessories  C&S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  ~~ BILL SHERIDAN  TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service  Sechelt  69W Gibsons 303  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public accountants  ..Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  TALLER PLANTS  Nuclear energy in the hands  of the Genetics and Plant Breeding Institute of the Canada Department of Agriculture is being used to benefit the farmer.  For instance: Low growing tomato plants of good yield have  been induced by X-rays and exposure of field peas to X-irradi-  ation appears to have brought  about taller plants of earlier  maturity  and greater yield.  Annual growth in Canada's  forests exceeds the annual  drain.  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  ~ A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  SCOWS    ���     LOGS  .    & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log  Towing  Phone Sechelt  323  HULL'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  I 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  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL. etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Secheit 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS  436  PENINSULA GLASS  LEARN ACCORDION  Beginners or  advanced  students  Private or group lessons  Phone Walter Hendrickson  Gibsons 11IX  PHONE  STOCKWELL & SONS  Sechelt 18Y for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe  and   front  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Gravel cement $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  PENINSULA TV  Sales and.Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  C. ROY GREGGS  Sechelt 183G  For   cement gravel, fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  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  See. us . for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phoae Gibsons 34R  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  ' Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  World affairs will be influenced in what manner by the  African Nations that became  independent in 1906? How  might a Summit Conference  ease world tensions? How is  thie disarmament problem being approached? How are the  world travels of Eisenhower,  Khrushchev, and McMillan affecting world relationships?  What are the latest accomplishr  ments of the World Health Organization?  How these and other up-tc-  the-minute questions of international importance are being  faced have been learnd this  summer by about 800 young  people taking part in the annual "United Nations Pilgrimage  for Youth,"  a continental  WANT AD RATES  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initiate,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  li:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  PORT MELLON  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion  ~~ UNITED  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, % p.m.  Wilson Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  ST. MARY'S CHURCH  Pender Harbour  10 a.m. Children's Church  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Redroofs Community Hall  3 p.m. Evening Service  ~~      ST- VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am.  Port  Mellon, first Sunday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  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 Chuivii  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotiokal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  Pender  Harbour Taberstacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p;m., Wednesday Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11  a.m.  Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,   Bible Class  Friday,  8   p.m.  Rally  project for youth sponsored by  the Odd Fellows and Rebekahs  of North America.  Abrienne Esselmont, Victoria; Allan Smith, Ladner;  Bruce Brock, North Vaneou-  couver; Jane Heyman and Dick  Carter, Vancouver; Jo-Anne  Harper, Mission City; Cecelia  White, Canoe; and Kathleen  Jackson, Trail, comprised a  group of young people chosen  from British Columbia to participate. This was the eleventh  consecutive year of these pilgrimages for youth to New  York and the only one of its  kind.  Tlhie recreational and educational   aspects of   the  project  however, are incidental to the  real purpose cf the pilgrimage,  which is making a first hand  study of how  the United  Nations   functions.   They  see  the  U.N.    in    action,  they are instructed  with charts   and  diagrams  about  its various parts  and    agencies.    They    witness  work being done by specialized  agencies such as the UNESCO,  FAO,  and WHO.   They  sit   in  on moetinr- of fio Trusteeship  council    and    other    branches.  I'hev hwe intervjp���jr with representatives    of    the    several  member nations.  The young people wfco made  this trip are now available for  speaking engagements, and  clubs or other groups wishing  to hear th^m sb^-ild contact  the local Odd Fellow or Rebekah Lodg<\ or write direct  to: Mr. E. N. Hill. Chairman,  Odd Fellows United Nations  Pilgrimage Comm^+ee. 1070  Delta Avenue, North Burnaby,  B.C. .   Printed Pattern  ^w^^itr^^  T.i'E PRINCESS outlines  fashion's prettiest figure ��� a  small waist, wide and whirling  skirt! Beginners, take note ���  ���owing is all straight-away!  Choose jewel-bright jersey or  faille.  Printed Pattern 9116: Misses'  Sizes 12. 14, 16, 18 20. Size 16  takes 4V4 yards 54-inch fabric.  Send FUKi'Y CENTS (4UC> Its.  coins (stamps cannot be accepted > for this pattern. Pleasn prinl  plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS,  SiYLE  NUMBER.  Send yaur order to MARIAN  M'\R'PN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  ioronto, Ont.  JUST OUT! Big. new I960  Spring and Sunm*.';- Pavtern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart ?���'���''��.<: . _ a!1 sizes . . .  oil occasions. Send now! Only 25c  If you do not now gat a perfect ~:ctnr? on Channel S.  phone us for a free estimate on a Channel 8 Antenna  Peninsula Television  Flhone Gibsons 303 6       Coast  News,  Nov.   3, 1960.  UNIQUE CONVENTION  Young Liberals in all ten  provinces have announced  plans for a unique national  political convention to be held  Dec. 3. A cross-country closed  circuit telephone network will  enable national Liberal Leader L. B. Pearson to address  members of the Young Liberal  federation, meeting simultaneously for banquets in 15 Canadian cities.  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  ew traffic aid  An electronic eye with the  IQ of a genius which may become the traffic signal system  of the future was described by  Vancouver alderman Halford  Wilson, vice-president of the  BJC.   Aultomobide   Association,  recently returned from the  AAA annual meeting in Cleveland.  Aid. Wilson said the control  device can count cars, register  speeds of approaching vehicles,  and operate traffic lights to  assure maximum free flow of  traffic at both peak and off-  hiours. The installation is an  experiment at one of the busiest and most dangerous intersections in Omaha, Nebraska.  THIRD FROM FORESTS  A third of the production of  Canada's primary industries  comes from the forests.  Give your family  a SUNDAY treat 111  PENINSULA HOTEL  ROOM  OPEN  Phone Gibsons 404 for Reservations  Terrific Savings!!  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  YOUR FORD ��� MONARCH ��� FALCON DEALER  Annual Year-End Clearance  ill 1960 Makes and Models  Shop by phone for the model you want  NEW OR USED  CALL   MIC9CEY     COE   COLLECT  at Amherst 6-7111 or Browning 7-6497  *��� % -' s   ���*��� "^        IS?    4  .��   {WM^{1\ ? ?      4 VA ���^���VV.'Xm'jML  SAFE AND WARM  thanks to  O OIL HEAT  Esso Oil Heat is your surest -way to a 'warm, pleasant  iTome. And there's a safe, dependable Esso fuel that's  exactly right for your heating unit. Whether you use a  space heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace, your  Imperial Esso Agent can introduce you to a wonderful  world of warmth. He'll help you spend a comfortable,  carefree winter.  \   ALWAYS LOOK TO SSWPERFAL FOR THE BEST  DANNY  WHEELER  Phone CIBSONS 66  UP��NDTturoRP/CMC7ABLB USE %���* MttRPROOF CLUS FtR PlXWOOD  A simple patio table  Here is a patio table that  can be made in half an evening. All that's needed is a sheet  of fir plywood with a pair of  flue-tiles and  a few   strips  of  lumber.  Conversion to picnic table is  easily achieved by up-ending  the tiles to give extra height.  Either way, it's a useful addition to out-door living amenities.  To match the gay variety of  colors available in tiles, the  table top can be painted or  covered with a mosaic of light  tile. The only tools needed to  build it are a hammer, saw  and screw driver.  The tiles are prevented from  slipping by thin strips of lumber placed 8" in from the ends  and   13"    apart,  as  shown. A  diagonal  brace  reinforces   the  3A" plywood top.  Because fir plywood manufactured in Canada is made  with* a completely waterproof  glue, there's1 no need to worry  about leaving your patio table  outdoors. Presence of this waterproof glue is signified by  the letters PMBC EXTE6SIOK  stamped on the edge of each  panel.  Another suggestion worth  the consideration of the rankest amateur concerns that old  coffee or end tables lying in a  corner of the 'basement. It can  be given new life by removing the top and replacing with  a piece of 3/4" fir plywood as  the base for a ceramic-tile top.  Add wrought-iron legs, and it  will look like a new piece of  furniture.  Grade 13 a necessity!  British Columbia must spend  "very much more per student  than we now do' if we are to  decentralize our system of  higher education, the president  of t��ie University of British Columbia says in his annual report.  President N. A. M. MacKenzie  Bays Canada needs more university graduates but before| ,a  pirogram of decentralization1 is  embarked upon there should be  a full scale enquiry so that the  public can have a good look  at the bill before deciding in  wHich direction to move.  There is no such thing as  cheap (higher education, the  president says, and any efforts  to decentralize based on the  argument that smaller centers  can produce university ��� graduates more cheaply than larger*  centers can lead only to a de-  B5asement. of educational standards.  If the public is -willing to*  spend the sums necessary, the  oresident argues, decentralization may well bring benefits .'to  a few centers other than Vancouver and Victoria but measures other than the establish  ment of a few colleges will be  necessary to equalize educational opportunity in B.C.  The enquiry advocated by  the president would pay particular attention to the twin  problems of equating educational opportunity and maintaining equal educational standards between large and small  institutions.  The president draws special  attention to the role of university extension ae a means of  meeting some of the demand  for higher education in the  smaller centers.  "I can foresee a time," he  says, "wfoen extension centers,  located in the principal urban  ���UBC president says  areas of B.C., might provide a  nuclei of colleges to be develop-  later."  Another possibility, he says,  is to foster the growth of grade  XIII classes in high schools,  provided that the student at  once finds himself in an academic environment comparable  to that of a university.  If <we did create junior colleges, President MacKenzie  continues, we should have to  be most careful that they are  academically equal to the universities. "It would be disastrous," he says, "if we Were to>  establish junior colleges whose  graduates found that their two  years of work failed to obtain  credit at a reputable university."  We must ensure that the staff  is _highly qualified, that the  library and laboratory facilities  are equivalent to our own for  comparable years, and that the  teaching and learning facilities1  are the same, President MacKenzie says.  SEEK LEARNING  Enrolment at the University  of British Columbia has increased more than 11 percent  to a record total of 11,657 students, UBC's registrar J. E. A.  Parnall has announced. Largest increase was in the faculty  of arts and science where a  total of 5,837 students registered���an increase of 665 over  last year. The faculty of education showed an increase of  371 students with a total registration of 2190.  BILLION OF TREES  Billions of new trees grow  each year in the pulp and paper  companies' woodlands*.  Hi BAll WITH  BLACK BAIT  to and from  SE.CHELT PENINSULA  Ie$t, Fr$qucntJwyySwvfc* Cvtry D��y  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for��onif��iif��j)co��  TOIfS for ffjwc* -TOPS far speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag I  BLACK BALL  to b  e ��  Importance of the weekly  press to national advertisers  will highlight discussions during the 42nd annual convention of the B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association at Hotel  Vancouver, Nov. 4 and 5.  Keynote speaker will be  Peter M. Downes of Vancouver, vice president of Cock-  field, Brown & Company, Canada's largest advertising agency. Annual banquet speaker  will be Dick Bower, recently  appointed editor-in-chief of the  Victoria Colonist.  At various social functions,  delegates will be guests of the  fine paper merchants and printing equipment companies of  B.C., directors of the Pacific  National Exhibition, CPR and  CNR and the B.C. Telephone  Company.  On Thursday evening, Nov.  3, visiting editors will be  guests of the Newsmen's Club  of B.C. for informal talks with*  their "cousins" of metropolitan press, radio and TV.  RNVmeet  The Sunshine Coast Chapter  of the Registered Nurses association of B. C. held its first meeting of the season at the home of  'Mrs.  Lamb in Sechelt recently.  Any graduate interested in  joining the group is asked to  contact Mrs. John Donnelly at  TU 3-2608 for Pender Harbour  area; Mrs. R Swan, phone Sechelt 240 for the Sechelt area  and Mrs. F. G. Westell, phone  Gibsons 175M for Gibsons area.  Graduates from any province  are   welcome   either   active   or  non-active    membership   in   the  R. N. A.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  CAS SID AIR  AIR SERVICE  SECHELT  for  RESERVATIONS  and  INFORMATION  Phone���  AL CAMPBELL���SECHELT 327  ^S3  When in Vancouvert stay at  B.C.'S  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 arid American dishes^  * Modern, Comfortable Rooms  * Excellent Service  * Reasonable Rates  * 2 Modern Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lobbys  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.C.���t��h. MU 1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  k Dukes &  1  Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  ESSO  IF YOUR  FURNACE  LOOKS LIKE  THIS... JP  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  CALL  YOUR It SSO) HEATING  -v*���^a  EQUIPMENT DEALER  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at 5%% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  SEE OR  PHONE  r     DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 66  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107 1961  CHEVROLET CORVAIR 95 LIGHT-  RAMPSIDE PICKUP  Sechelt news items  BY  MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Fred Phillips who met his  death by drowning in the disaster off Cape Mudge, was a son  of Charles Phillips of Sechelt,  and well known here. A well  known visitor to Tommy Garlick  Mr. Nickolas (Nick) Nickolski,  died in Vancouver. Sid French  passed away in Valley View hospital, aged 83. He had lived here  some years and was a son of  W. J. French, one of Sechelt's  first residents. He leaves his  brother Francis (Frank) French  at  Sechelt. "  Anyone seeing boys shooting  sea gulls should report same to  the RCMP. Gulls that had been  shot were found on the beach in  West Sechelt.  Mrs. E. E. Redman is away for  a two weeks visit to Mr. and  Mrs. Ron Redman at Port Alberni.  Winning prizes at the annual  tea and bazaar held by the L.A.  to Canadian Legion were Miss  Margaret Williams of Village  Cafe who won the grocery hamper. Jack Jonas of Sechelt Taxi  won the electric clock. Other  prizes went to Mrs. Gwen Gray  and Mrs. D. McPherson. Mrs.  C. C. Lawrence won the door  prize.  The  toy dog ticket 98 is  still unclaimed. If you have this  ticket please contact Mrs. Jessie  Peterson or phone 113.  Mrs. Peterson was general con  venor and Mrs. Nellie Erickson  convened the tea, assisted by  Mrs. A Batchelor, Mrs. Nettie  Hanson, Mrs. Jessie Lucken,  Mrs. F. Ritchie and Mrs. V.  Waters; home cooking, Mrs. D.  Fraser and C. Kydd; fancy work  Mrs. I. Biggs and J. Peterson;  parcel post, Nessie Kennedy;  raffles, Mrs. Vi Campbell, A. A.  French and D. Erickson. Mrs.  Ruth Mitchell handled tickets at  the door. The bazaar was opened by Mrs. Ivy Biggs, president.  BUBBLE BREATHING  The beaver and muskrat  have several habits in common.  Like the beaver, the muskrat  expels bursts of air from its  lungs* when swimming any distance under ice in such a way  that bubbles are formed here  and there where ice and water  meet. Later, when the lungs  require re-fueling, these service stations are visited, and  the air from the bubbles, aerated and fresh, is again utilized.  The muskrat, of course, cannot  remain indefinitely under water without air breathed in the  usual way; their sojourn is  limited and bubble breathing  a temporary measure.  4-H STOCK SHOW  Dozens of young 4-H cluo  members from an area extending from Grand Forks to Clinton will compete at the Kamloops Fat Stock Show and  Sale to be held November 7,  8, 9 and 10. Julian Fry, Secretary, reports that this year's  show is divided for calves and  lambs into open classes in  which anyone can enter an ex-  ihiibit and classes for 4-H club  members only. There are 27  trophies and awards of money  or goods to be competed for.  934 ��� AMUSING PET MONKEY:y- tots love it as a toy; teenagers cherish it as a mascot.. ArinSj head, legs move. Transfer  of pattern pieces; face;'^a^y-tQ^follovit; directions.  754 ��� JUMBO-KNIT iAC;KE^\4iiVwaist or hip length ��� use  large needles, 2-strands knitting Worsted. Contrast "edging gives  blazer effect. Directions child's-:sizes 4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14 included.  749 _ MERRY MEXICAN DESIGNS stand put vividly on towels,  cloth, pillows. Use your brightest' embroidery threads. Transfer  20 motifs 2V��x4 to 4V��x7 inches; directions.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS hucoins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast Nfcws, 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  croohet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weavo ��� fashions, home furnish*  ings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  Featuring an exclusive hinged  side-loading ramp, the new  Chevrolet Corvair 95 ramp-  side pickup truck offers economical operation, low loading  height, easy handling, and a  high proportion of cargo space  to overall size. Its powered by  a rear-mounted Corvair air-  cooled engine designed for low  operating costs. The light duty  truck has a 95-inch wheel base  and short overall length affording easy driving and parking  in traffic or close quarters.  Deware o  For driving in fog ��� the best  advice is ��� DON'T. But if you  must, take this advice from Carol Lane, Women's Travel Director for Shell:  Use low beam headlights which  shine down under the fog and  provide the best light. Avoid  bright lights which fog reflects  into your eyes. In daylight, keep  lights on so others will see you.  Always be able to stop within  the distance you can see ahead.  Drive slowly. Keep your windshield clean. Use the right edge  of the road to guide your car.  Avoid sudden stops. Signal  first to drivers behind by pumping your brakes so your tail  lights flash. Beware of patches  of fog. Slow down before entering them. They may thicken suddenly and unexpectedly.  24-hour  m  4-H  DELEGATE  John (Bud) Burbee of Dawson Creek, B..C. will represent  British Columbia at the National 4-H Conference in Washington, D.C. in April 1961,  Hon. Newton P. Steacy, Minister of agriculture announces.  John, aged 17, has been a  member for the past four years  in the Boundry Community  4-H Club and has been successful in raising beef and grain  projects. He has held the position of president, secretary,  news reporter, and junior representative to the Senior  Leaders' Council.  Coast  News,  Nov.  3, 1960.  7  MANAGED FORESTS  The pulp industry's forests  are managed according to the  best scientific knowledge available.  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.  76 Meets Gibson*  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  Rememberance Day  Roberts Creek Legion  LEGION  MEMBERS  -  AUXILIARY MEMBERS  bring  a  friend besides wife  ��� bring a friend besides husband  ��i  DOORS OPEN 7 p.m.  Admission 75���> per person  Vy    '- '*  WEAR THE  V?  1 '     ���  (and buy fewer clothes, too!)  Your automatic dryer makes the most of the new easy-care, wash 'n' wear fabrics. Wash,  dry and wear 'em - all in the same day, with little or no ironing. Fast, easy - and you save  money two ways: you won't have to buy so many changes and your clothes will last longer!  It's so easy to take better care oi all the family's clothes and linens when you leave the job  to your automatic dryer. You'll like the way dresses, children's clothes, towels and sheets  turn out softer and brighter. And because they avoid weather-wear, things stay new-looking  longer when you dry them the gentle, automatic way!  Visit your appliance dealer soon ��� talk over the wide choice of dryer  models, with temperature settings and cycle times to suit every fabric,  mvery family's needs. Learn how you can save work, time and clothing        ���~  g_^    -iraf- 1?!/",snn"0 T/*l  ��>cf��- wHh s. n��tv automatic drvarl' JL_P��� \mt���   JU4 jLlJCLS W JL JbVA %J"  costs ��� with a now automatic dryerl  John Wood Hardware  ibsons Hardware  Phone GIBSONS 32  Ph. GIBSONS 33  Gibsons Electric  Ph. GIBSONS 130  Parker's Hardwa  Ph. SECHELT 51  Ph. SECHELT 6  Ph. SECHELT 3 GORDON FOR RALLY  Walter L. Gordon, of Toronto, has been appointed chairman of the policy committee  of the national Liberal rally to  be held in Ottawa on Jan. 9,  10, 11. Mr. Gordon, chairman  of the Royal Commission on  Canada's Economic Prospects  was chief architect of the subsequent Gordon report.  vans nortore  d  8        Coast News,  Nov.  3,  1960.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone  95   or 280R  TUES.  to  SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  .Man of many friends in the  tourist industry, Ernest Evans,  Director of the B.C. ' Travel  Bureau, department of recreation and conservation, is enjoying a convalescent htoliday  in Hawaii as a direct result of  that popularity and his long  devotion to  duty.  A testimonial fund, raised  by members of the British Columbia Tourist Advisory council at its recent annual meeting, is sponsoring the sojourn  in a summer clime as a practical means of expressing "get  well' wishes while aiding the  popular director's recovery  from a serious illness.  Mr. Efvans hopes to return  to hds office in Victoria around  the end of the year to resume  his important role in the development of British Columbia's growing tourist industry.  TONY'S  BULLDOZING  CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, Etc.  Phone SECHELT 183F  PEIMIM TIRE CENTRE  FOR YOUR  stott  TIRE SUPPLIES  See  GIBSONS  SHELL SERVICE  Charlie & Terry  Pnone Gibsons 313  What do you need most?  YOU CAN BORROW AT LOW COST  THROUGH A  uotiiniirliJa^ |*iLA8lll  LOAN  ���net repay In eonv��nl*nt monthly Instalm^nte  adjust****! to your family budg��i  Yes, at any branch of The Bank of Nova Scotia  you can borrow for worthwhile purposes-���to  buy or refinance your car���to furnish that new  home or room���to pay your taxes or insurance  premiums���to consolidate debts���to meefc  medical or dental expenses.  And your loan will he life insured at no extra  cost to you.  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  A NETWORK OF OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD  BNS people see ��rseediy people���get to know them  at our Sqpcusuah and Wood��l��re ftfsadics. G. H.  SECHELT  By Orv Moscrip a  Jim Schutz of Shell Oil team  topped the Peninsula Commercial and all the other leagues for  that matter, with a big 876,  which almost broke the Sechelt  Alley record. Ten stars were  bowled during the week, including Ken Skytte's 329 in the High  School League.  High Scores by leagues:  Ladies League: Dorothy Smith  0.29, May Fleming 628. <  Pender: Ev Klein 782 (253 -  285); Ron Pockrant 606.  Penn Commercial: Jim Schutz  (335); Dorothy Smith 703 (283).  Stars: Linda Carter 263; Ruth  Flumerfelt, 296; Orv Moscrip  276, 321. 4  Sports Club: Frank Jorgensen  756  (321);  Lil Butler 594.  Ball and Chain: George Flay  733; Kay Mittlesteadt 542.        ]  GIBSONS  By Ed Connor  High team of the week went  to the Imperials of the Gibsons  Mixed "A" league with a 2797  total and Midway of the same  league with a 996 high single.  Norm MacKay of the Men's  League with a 681 for high three  and Ray Whiting with a 290 higft  single of the Gibsons Mixed "A"  league. .  The ladies fared well with high  three of 608 going to Gwen Connor of the Gibsons Mixed "A"  and Ann Drummond of the Commercials with 264 high single. ���  Star games, were, Ladies, G.  Nasadyk, 285; Ann Drummond,  264; Daisy Bailey, 263; Audrey  Marron, 263. Men, Ray Whiting  290; B. Nimmo, 284. ���>  The high school students are  showing progress with a high  single of 219 for Bob Wilson; 205  Winston Robinson and 205-201;  Dal Crosby. Better perk up Mum  and Dad, our students are going  to take over.  PORT MELLON  Port Mellon League standings  after three weeks of play sees  the Alley Cats in first place with  eight points and the Beavers sec-  end with seven points.  Team high three score is held  by the Beavers with 2847. Beavers also hold the high single  game with 1032. Among the individual leaders Adrien Plourde  holds the men's high three with  682 and Irene Plourde with 641;  Ihe women's; Bill Butler with  290 holds the men's high single  and Irene Plourde with 241 the  ladies high single.  Hulk found  What is believed to be the  sunken fish boat belonging to  Melvyn H. Germyn of Gibsons  is reported to have been found  at the southeast end of Goose  Island fishing bank. It was reported lost more than one year  ago.  Trawlers in that vicinity snagged something which took two  boats to release and when free  the snagged nets brought up  some of the top gear of a sunken  craft. Examination of the gear  resulted in the strong surmise  that it was the missing boat  which was seen in that area just  about the time a strong gale  blew up.  Goose Island is about 80 miles  north of Vancouver Island in  Queen  Sound.  By PAT WELSH  The attractive home of the  Roy Doyles was the setting for  the Halfmoon Bay PTA tea Oct.  26. Mrs. Doyle welcomed the  many guests. The early colonial  style home was gay with autumn  toned chrysanthemums. Tea was  served at small tables enabling  guests to chat with friends and  neighbors, some of whom came  from Wilson Creek and Selma  Park.  The home baking arranged in  the dining room soon disappeared, the pies, cakes, cookies and  bread drew the guests like flies  to a honey pot.  Proceeds of this successful tea  will be used for the children's  Christmas party. In charge of  door and raffles was Mrs. Ed.  Edmunds; home baking, Mrs. R.  Schutz, Mrs. M. Foley; serving,  Mrs. P. Doyle, Mrs. T. Mosier,  Mrs. McLeod, Mrs. B. Charlton;  tea and coffee, Mrs. R. Warne;  tea cup readings, Mrs. Q. Burrows.  *    *    *  Square dancing was enjoyed  at the home of R. Holgate, Welcome Beach, Oct. 28.. There was  a good attendance. Refreshments  were served.  ��u *i�� o*  *���*�� ��** -v*  The Welcome Beach hall rang  with mirth and merriment the  night of Oct. 29 when the Welcome Beach Community Society's Hallowe'en party got underway. An excellent program  was arranged by MC R. Cormack including a barber shop  quartet.  The hall was gay with decorations. The apple contest caused  much hilarity with some of the  contestants almost losing their  dentures in attempting to bite  into an apple held by a partner  on the end of a string. A skeleton contest followed, some amusing answers turning up as names  of human bones. R. Cormack introduced the barber shop quartet, a group of handsome men  with handlebar mousetachios.  This was the quartet's first appearance on the peninsula and  they were loudly applauded. R.  Cormack proved himself an able  conductor for these singers and  it is hoped they will again give  of their talent.  A snake dance led by A. Young  got everyone up on the floor to  dance the old and new favorites.  A balloon dance followed, the  couples trying hard to be the  last up. A late arrival was Miss  Bridgitte Bardot who was very  glamorous in a yellow and black  striped skirt with black top. Around her shoulders was a Spanish shawl dripping with fringe,  in her teeth a rose a-la Carmen.  She was masked, and her lack  of English was no drawback and  her accent was amusing. She  soon joined the merry throng until supper was served.  The supper tables were gay  with Hallowe'en favors and Canon Greene told of his adventures  upcoast as a young missionary  causing much laughter.  *    *    *  There was a large attendance.  These monthly gatherings are  becoming very popular and new  entertainment will be the rule.  Mrs. L. Bath convened the affair  assisted by Mrs. M. Morgan and  Mrs. P. White. Prize winners  were Canon A. Greene, A Hansen, E. Lyons, F. Clavdon, Mrs.  M. Morgan and A.  Hanney.  Dr. and Mrs. Caple, Bruce,  Kippy and guests spent Sunday  at their cottage. This will be  their last trip for the season..  The   Halfmoon   Bay   Hospital  PHASE BUY A POPPY!  Same Night ��� Sams Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  SSBSONS SCHOOL HALLS p.m. SHARP  IG CASH PRIZE:  Don't MissfirstGame  Auxiliary will hold its annual  fall bazaar, Sat., Nov. 5 at 2  p.m. at Rutherfords', Halfmoon  Bay. There will be tables of sewing and knitted goods, toys and  a white elephant stall, home  cooking, plants and flowers,  raffles, and tea will be served.  There will be tea cup readings.  Do your Christmas shopping early and help a worthy cause.  Conifers are the leading  species in the forests of Canada.  Police Court  A juvenile appearing before  Magistrate Andrew Johnston on  a charge of possession of beer  was placed on probation and  under curfew. Investigation is  continuing by the R.C.M.P. to  ascertain   the  supplier.  The magistrate fined Andrew  Soos of Sechelt $25 for speeding on the TransCanada highway  near Matsqui.  Steve Bidiuck of Sechelt was  fined $25 for speeding near Sechelt.  Norman Casparie of Powell  River was fined $25 for being a  minor found in possession of  beer.  James Reynolds of Richmond  was fined $10 for illegal parking  on the highway.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  CaL Chiropractic  College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  SECHELT THEATRE  Thurs., Fri. ��� Nov. 3 - 4  Steve Reeves,  Mylene Demongoet  Giant of Marathon  Technicolor  Sat.. Mon. ��� Nov. 5-7  Robert Taylor, Anne Aubrey  Killers of Kilimanjaro  Technicolor  Coming Nov. 17 and 18  160 minuUes of thrills and drama  JAMES STEWART  LEE REMICK  BENGAZZARA  |^ffii_3Bgi_&  ARTHUR O'CONNELL  EVEARDEN  KATHRYN GRANT  A of?,  Uf���ER'  and JOSEPH N. WELCH as Judge Weaver  GEORGE C SCOTT/ORSON BEAN/RUSS BROWN/MURRAY HAMILTON/BROOKS WEST j  screcnDlav by WENDELL MAVES from the bestseller by ROBERT TRAVER  photography  by SAMLEAVI7T production designed by BORIS LEVEN produced and directed by OTTO j  PREMINGER/a Columbia release . ����������** *�� JW* *v*ft**)  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION  NOTICE  The Public Utilities Commission will hold a hearing  in the Motor Carrier Branch, 1740 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver, B.C., commencing at 2:00 p.m. on November  15th, 1960, to hear the application of Gibsons United Church  tor permission to close the cemetery attached to the United  Church at Gibsons and to exhume the remains therefrom  for removal to another cemetery.  Interested parties wishing to make representations  should notify the Secretary, Public Utilities Commission,  620 View Street, Victoria, B.C., by November 10th, 1960.  H. W. MELLISH,  Secretary, *  PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION  October 241ih, 1960  Victoria, B.C.  i  COLE'S  QUALITY FILES  at NEW  LOW  Sturdy, heavy gauge steel filing  cabinets for every filing need. Designed to enhance, the appearance  pi your office. Roomy drawers  glide smoothly and quietly on ballbearing rollers. Equipped with  spring compressors. Cole Gray  baked enamel finish.  FOUR DRAWER  LETTER SIZE: 14%'wide,  52 V4"high, 18" deep.  No. 1204-18  tllGXt SfcEi 1��%* wide/  52 Vft" high, 48* deep.  No. 1504-18  *<?<s-$P  TWO DRAWER  LETTER SIZE* 14%* wide,  30 W high, 18" deep.  No. 1202-18 "  LEGAL SIZE: \7M* *kU,  SOVihigh, J#��$tti.  No. 1502-18 *  i  Z ��%  I'   '"f'M  AVAILABLE THROUGH  ���..'������������ THE      "  SUNSHINE GOAST  FUND

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