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Coast News Nov 10, 1960

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 pj*��-*/iacial  Library,  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE FOOD  jmutitmna  \jAvmmm  asaa  ssssa  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibfeons, B. C.Volume 14,   Number 44,   November 10, 1960.  7c per cc"y  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Lta.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,   n i\  Gibsons village council winter  work projects to cost up to $12,-  000 have been approved by Dominion-provincial authorities, it  was announced at Tuesday  night's council meeting.  This will mean the two senior  governments will provide about  $6,800 in labor costs and the village about $1,500. Material costs  which the council must, provide  will be close to $4,500. Some of  the work has already started.  Chief construction work will  be a 60,000 gallon water tank of  reinforced concrete, 20 x 50 x 12  feet. It will be constructed close  to  the  location of  the  present  tank on School Road.  This project alone will cost about $9,700.  A concrete foundation will be  built beneath the village municipal hall to cost about $216.  Other projects to be completed under the winter works  scheme include sidewalk space  or. Gower Point Road from  Wood's Hardware to Peninsula  Cleaners, along with necessary  drainage; some sidewalk work  on Marine Drive to Beach Ave.  from the Bal Block, clearing  and slashing the municipal lot.  Stewart Rd., Fletcher lane and  the path at the upper end of  Beach Ave.  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  club at its last directors meeting  decided to offer assistance to  the village council in its effort  to improve the beach area. In  a letter to council the Kiwanis  club announced it would offer  $200 to help in this development  work.  The letter said in part that it  was a project in which the members have expressed interest as  the beach was used extensively  during the summer and would  add to enjoyment by its use.  Accounts totalling $94.11 were  scrutinized and ordered paid, all  being for small sums.  The Gibsons Orphans Senior  B Basketball team will open  their 1960-61 exhibition hoop  schedule on Nov. 9 when they  journey to Squamish to lake on  the Hornets.  The same two teams will meet  again at Elphinstone gym on  Nov. 19. There will be no admission charge for this game.  Exact game time will be announced in next week's paper.  Garbage problems aired  Ratepayers get various views on  subject  When addressing a meeting of  Gibsons and area Ratepayers  association Monday night in the  United church hall, Barrie MacDonald, sanitarian for this area  said he expected the provincial  health authorities would be doing something within the next  year on the matter of garbage  disposal in unorganized areas.  The meeting was called to discuss the garbage situation in  Gibsons.  Executive meeting minutes revealed that Mr. A. H. Pay and  Mr. Reg Adams were endorsed  as Ratepayer Association nom  inees for municipal office in the  December election.  The   placing  of a   10 mile-an-  hour road sign at  the   bottom  A vote  of thanks was moved  by   Mrs. ^Forbes  for  the   good  work done on roads by the vil  lage council in Gibsons. A round  of   applause  confirmed  tuc ac  ceptance of the motion.  Mr. MacDonald explained the  garbage collection and disposal  experience of the last few years  as a prelude to his talk. Ke told  how the village council had asked him to pick up garbage bylaws from other points in his  territory.  He outlined the Squamish system which amounted to a householder expense of $12 and a higher rate for business houses and  others who would have a heavier quantity of garbage. The garbage is dumped on a tidal flat  and quantities, with actual garbage collection being done by a  private individual.  'The present garbage disposal  site for Gibsons was outlined by  Mr. MacDonald who revealed  the work he had done towards  obtaining a disposal site and a  by-law to cover garbage collections. Forty percent of the 10  acre disposal site is cleared and  there is a dry canyon which is  tributary to Langdale Creek.  Garbage is being dumped into  the canyon and an effort is being made to have this dumping  stopped eventually. He said he  did not find any damage being  done to the Langdale Creek water, the checking result so far  being   similar to  that of other  of Bal Lane as requested by the    burned  and^ eventually^^becomes    creeks.   However   he   suggested  "'      1"J ~*"  ""  ���-j��-*- the  dumping of  garbage  there  was not in the best interests of  users of Langdale Creek waiter.  He preferred the trench, fill method   of   garbage   disposal,  association will be attended to  Mr. Pay reporting for the municipal council, informed the meeting.  absorbed into the mudflats.  He described the Sechelt system as being more modified system with a by-law defining rates  approved  Considerable progress has  been made in the planning for  the new hospital to serve the  area between Egmont and Port  Mellon. General approval to  build a 35-bed hospital with basic facilities designed for 50 beds  was received from Victoria a  short time ago.  Recently, approval of the  choice of architects was receiv-  ed|. The St. Mary's Hospital Society will retain these architects  as, soon as satisfactory evidence  is produced of the reliabiliy of  the engineering consultants who  will work with them.  The Hospital Improvement District Organizing committee has  made formal application to hold  a plebiscite early in December.  At this time, approval is sought  from the landowners to form a  Hospital Improvement District.  Formation of this legal district  series  The Flying-Up ceremony, Fri.,  Nov. 4 in the School Hall was  a memorable one for Guides and  Brownies and their many guests.  Nine Brownies were presented  with their Wings and "flew up"  to join the Guide company.  Many other Brownies received  proficiency badges and service  stars.  The campfire following the  ceremony was led by Linda Murray, a Guide from the 45th Vancouver Company who was in  Gibsons to take her 'Be Prepared" challenge for a Gold Cord  award. The vivacious 16 year  old, grade 12 student of Magee  High School, her uniform encrusted with proficiency badges  had everyone under her spell.  She led the 65 Brownies and  Guides in familiar songs and  taught them new ones, took them  on a most realistic lion hunt,  padding along muddy jungle  trails, pushing their way through  long savannah grass and swimming rivers.  Several respectable Gibsonites  found themselves kneeling on the  floor praying to Allah for water,  to   assist Linda   in  a  hilarious  Scoutsaided  with course  District Cubs will get the benefit of trained leadership after a  successful "Basic Training  Course" attended by E. Fawcett  from Roberts Creek, E. Louden  from Port .Mellon, J. Burritt and  G. Thatcher from Gibsons.  The course was sponsored by  the Powell River District and  held at Westview on Oct. 28 and  29. Mr. Cavanagh, field commissioner from provincial head-  The Port Mellon Elementary  School PTA has, this year, embarked on a schedule of programs designed .to familiarize  its membership with the educational system in various countries. With this background of  information, the membership  will be better able to evaluate  the educational system in British Columbia.     ;  This program gets underway  on Dec. 12 when a speaker from  the University of British Columbia will discuss *'Education in  British Columbia." On successive meetings, speakers will discuss "Education in Russia"  (Jan. 9) "Education in Great  Britain" (Feb. 13) and "Education in USA" (March 13).  During the first meeting following   the   "education"  series,  the systems will be made.  However, before this program  gets underway, one meeting will  be devoted to "Young Canada  Book Week." On Monday, Nov.  14 at 8 p.m., Miss Stella Shop-  land will discuss various aspects  of "Young Canada Book Week"  one of which will be the part  that parents can play in developing their children's reading habits.  Miss Shopland was formerly  librarian of the Vancouver Normal School and is now a professor in the College of Education,  specializing in children's literature. AH parents are invited to  attend this meeting -and hear  what promises to be an interesting and informative talk. Port  Mellon parents are urged to join  the  PTA  and take part in  the  a panel discussion will be held    programs  that have been plan*-  at which time a  comparison of    ned.  164 want water district  (which   will   coincide   generally __  ^through  which  the   garbage   is with^School District No. 46) will    quarters" was in" charge of the  burnedarid" then covered- ^ftb;: enable^^e'"^ommumty^���^iri^ce:^:L.rco   '"      - ":*'���*'^'S:^"*-"������-'*������"."-:  at a;later date, its share of the  ; cost of construction.  A four page brochure has been  printed and a copy will be mailed to each landowner in the next  few days. This brochure gives,  in question and answer form, a  summary of information to the  formation of the Improvement  District and the later financing  and construction of the hospital.  All landowners are strongly urged to study this brochure and  keep it for further reference.  In addition, the organizing  committee is preparing a schedule of public meetings to be held  in, or close to, each of the communities between Egmont and  Port Mellon. This schedule will  be published in a later edition  of Coast News and should be consulted to determine the date of  the public meeting in each area.  Committee members will endeavour to answer all questions  at these meetings.  On Nov. 3, a* meeting of the  organized committee for the Sechelt Water Improvement District board was held at the home  of Jack Northcote. Present were  Jack Northcote, Norman Franklin, Ted Fitzgerald, Graham  Craig, Ray Cumberland and  Roily Reid.  A summation was made of the  results of the petition which has  been circulated among property  owners, that 164 property owners are in favor of incorporating  a water district,. 4 are against,  and 21 have not replied, 105 people have indicated they wiU connect to the water system.  It was decided to send the petition into the Water Rights  department with a letter summarizing the results, and asking  that Mrs. Belinda Games be appointed returning officer for the  election of trustees.  The committee wishes to point  UNICEF COLLECTIONS  Port Mellon Teen Town $ 28.90  Gibsons Girl Guide  Company 7.30  Gibsons 1st Brownie Pack 26.30  Gibsons 2nd Brownie^^ack 16.39  Roberts Creek Eiementiry*''"'"'  School 51.00  Davis Bay Elementary  School A- -yA<py.22J)&''  1st Gibsons Scout Troop     2L64.  TOTAL y1$l��3;Si  out that, based on the feasibility  report of the Water Comptroller,  property owners will pay $12 per  property a year.actual users of  water paying $48 pe�� year per  connection.  The committee adjourned the  meeting at 10:30 p m. leaving  with a keen feeling of satisfaction with the progress of the  work accomplished so far.  Sechelt Scouts  hold clean-up  Sechelt's Cowrie St has taken  on a new look, thanks to the  Boy Scouts.  The First Sechelt Troop, under    ____r.  the supervision of Frank fiewton    bate,  did an excellent job of cleaning  up the Cenotaph, in preparation  for Nov. 11 services.  Honorable mention goes to the  Wilson Creek Scout group for  the effort they put forth in removing soap from the windows  in the business area after Hallowe'en.  All should help these boys in  their Nut Drive when they call  next mbnth.  earth, resulting in a good fill  which eventually reclaims the  land back for general use.  . A question was asked if there  would be a rat increase if the  trench system was used if the  trench was left open for several  days. Mr. MacDonald said that  from his experience this could  be: controlled. He did net think  the open trench would be a serious danger.  Answering a questioner on disposal of garbage in the unorganized area Mr. MacDonald suggested there should be provincial dumping grounds set up at  various points.  One speaker was of the opinion that incineration was the only method which succeeded in  keeping the rat problem and  other menaces under control.  Mr. MacDonald, explaining the  Squamish method of collecting  money involved in garbage collection said that any money not  paid at the end of the year is  added to the arrears of taxes.  Councillor Wes Hodgson said  the village council had already  gone over a great deal of what  had been discussed in council  during the last few meetings.  The subject was a'.bis tiring to  tackle and much deliberation  had gone into it.  Chairman A. E. Ritchey -of  Gibsons council thought that under the present provincial government $50 homeowner rebate,  the extra cost to the average  householder, probably $1 a  month, would fall lightly on most  taxpayers. If there i? a sound  and fair system Gibsons should  have it and the only fair method  is a compulsory system, he said.  Mr. Hodgson said that as a  tax it would come within the  scope of the $50 government re  course.  The leaders reported an intense enthusiasm coupled with a  sense of friendship and comradeship between all Scouters attending the course. New skills, games  handicrafts and other ideas were  shown the leaders with but one  purpose ��� to promote healthful  and useful activities amongst  our youth and to provide better  Cubbing.  The new district hopps to provide these same opportunities  for Scout leaders as they become  available in order to provide the  maximum training possible for  Scouts. Also, anyone interested  in providing training or acting  as examiners in various Scout  and Cub activities should contact Mt. Elphinstone Boy Scouts  Ass'n c/o G. Taylor, secretary,  Port  Mellon.  EP! JEEP!  Meeting date  now Nov. 25  A change of date for the annual convention is announced by  the B. C. Liberal Association.  Previously scheduled for Nov.  11 it will now be held on Fri.,  Nov. 25, in West Vancouver Community Centre, 2158 Fulton Ave.,  West Vancouver. This places it  in the riding which elected the  Liberal leader, Ray Perrault, to  the  legislative  assembly.  Registration will commence at  8 a.m. and the meeting will convene at 10 a.m. The convention  will last all day. It is expected  the national Liberal leader, Hon.  Lester B. Pearson will address  the convention luncheon  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  The Kinsmen dra\* for the  Land Rover jeep will te held  at the Canadian Legion Remembrance Day dinner and dance  on Armistice Daj'. evening. Jn  the meantime members of the  Kinsmen club are going door to  UN PROGRAM  A United Nations program will  be presented by students of Elphinstone High School at a PTA  meeting to be held on Mon.. Nov.  28 at 8 p.m. A debate on disarmament and a mock session of the  UN Security council win be part  of the program. New members  are invited to attend all PTA  meetings and become  acquaint-  Choir to join  Legion service  Gibsons area Armistice Day  service wiU "be held in the Legion Hall on Sechelt Highway  Friday and if the weather permits there will be a parade headed by the Elphinstone High  School band from the Super-Valu  parking area to the Legion Hall.  In this parade will also be Scouts  and Cubs, Guides and Brownies,  the Legion color party, veterans  and members of the auxiliary.  The combined choirs of the  United and Angliean churches  will assist in the music. The service in the Legion Hall will be  conducted by Rev. Denis Harris  assisted by Rev. D. Donaldson  and Rev. Mr. Preston. The service will commence after 10:30  a.m. In the event of rain all  will meet at the hall.  In the evening there will be  the annual dinner at 7 o'clock  followed with dancing.  skit. Everyone was full of admiration for the slim, dark Vancouver girl, who kept the ball  rolling with such apparent ease  and held the fascinated attention of grown-ups and youngsters  alike, but few probably realised that as far as Linda was concerned the entertainment was  entirely spontaneous and unrehearsed.  Linda knew nothing of what  the weekend held in store for her  until her arrival in Gibsons at  5 p.m. Friday. The "Be Prepared" challenge is intended to test  whether the Guide can apply the  knowledge acquired during her  years in Guiding, has courtesy  and common sense and can act  intelligently in different situations.  A strenuous weekend program  was planned for Linda starting  with Friday's Flying-Up ceremony. Saturday she took the  Gibsons Guide Company on a  hike up Mount Elphinstone, laid  trails for them and cooked lunch  In the afternoon she was taken  over CFP Port Mellon pulp mill  and will write an accound of her  tour. To qualify for a Gold Cord  a Guide must be between 15 and  17 years of age, be a first class  Guide and holder of the Little  House and Woodcraft Emblems  and campers badge; show in  some practical way her knowledge of, and interest in some  country other than her own;  prove herself capable of service  to a group or individual in her  community, the project to be  maintained for a minimum of  four months, carry out three jobs  arranged by her commissioner  to prove her reliability, cheerfulness and ability to work with  others, and finally the "Be Prepared" challenge.  During the summer Linda was  one of two Guides from B. C.  to attend the Jubilee Camp in  New Brunswick with Guides  from each Canadian province  :vand the-British-Isles. She was ���>  enthusiastic-rfabout the value, of  such camps and spent an hour  on Sunday afternoon showing  slides of her trip to the Guides  and Brownies.  The Gibsons Guides and  Brownies wish Linda c t itinued  success buth in school and Guid-  inv and hope she will visit again  soon.  BROWNIE AWARDS  Flying - Up, Brownie Wings,  Christine Hansen, Wendy Inglis,  Kathy Mandelkau, Merilee Olsen, Wendy Skellet, Lorna Sneddon, Bonnie Thorburn, Nicki  Wray and Carolyn Gust.  Golden Hand, Carolyn Gust.  Golden Bar, Dinah Coates,  Denise Hicks, Penny Verhulst  and Lee Wiren.  PROFICIENCY   BADGES  Swimmer, Linda Thomas, Carolyn Gust," Paddy Gust, Sandra  Ward, Brenda Weinhandl and  Frances  West.  House  Orderly,  Sandra Ward.  Book  Lover,  Frances West.  Dancer, Bonnie Thorburn,  Brenda  Weinhandl.  Pathfinder, Wendy Inglis  Toymaker,   Merilee Olsen  Service Stars: 3rd Year, Wendy Skellet, Lorna Sneddon, Carolyn Gust, Paddy Gust and  Frances West.  2nd year, Dinah Coates and  Denise Hicks.  1st year, Esther Carey, Karen  Gibb, Susan Puchalski, Trudy  Swanson and Frances Volen.  Tweenies Enrolled as Brownies: Karen Alsager, Pam Boyes,  Sandra Davidson, Kathy McKib-  ben, Janet Plows, Heather Porter and Jacquie Rice.     ���  H��  St.  Aidant W._A_. _will  hold,, dp0r obtmning donation^���&_*&%I&of orSS * .?* ������  their* Christmas Bazaar in the  Parish Hall on Fri., Nov. 18 at  2   p.m.    Needlework,   novelties,  new health centre which tbe club  has proposed for Gibsons area.  home cooking and tea are fea- -proceeds go ��� towards/; the biiild-  tured. All welcome. ��� ing fund of the health centre.    .  Need a lift?  A general meeting of Gibsons  Canadian Legion will b��- held  Wed., Nov. 16, starting al 8 p.m.  in the Legion Hall on Sechelt  Highway. At this meeting the  important item of electing officers for the branch will be on  the agenda.  Members requiring traiasporta-  A.y'*������' tiori are, requested to leave their  V* Canada's productive forests name and address at the taxi  cover SQWie 900,000 square office, phone 58, in plenty of time  miles....... .. a...    .  so arrangements can be made.  ams organize  An amateur radio club was  recently formed in Granthams  Landing. The purpose of this  club is to prepare the members  with enough knowledge to obtain a radio amateur (Ham) license.  Mr. Quinn and Bill Fletcher  who are both licensed ham operators can both providp a great  deal of knowledge to the novices.  Mr. Quinn particularly, has had  a great deal of operating experience and has contacted such far  off places as New Zealand ahd  Japan.  The meetings are held every  Saturday night at 7:30.  Anyone  wi: hing      further      information  rhould phone Mr. Quinn, 72Q or  Bill   Fletcher,   61Q. Coast News, Nov. 10, 1980.  The Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Wxt ���oast Metus  Published every Thursday iby 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  A possible reason  The unwillingness of Hon. Phil Gaglardi, minister of highways,  to come into this area and face the public on the issue of comoleting  a highway from Port Mellon to Squamish should not be too much of  a mystery to those with access to government publications.  Take, for example, Premier Bennett's brief to the Federal-Provincial conference in Ottawa recently. In it Mr. Bennett outlined his  roads program for the next five years and also the winter works program which includes some minor roads work. There was at no point  in the information in the brief any mention of the highway to Squamish.  It would appear that this highway is not in the immediate or near-  immediate plans of the present roads program of the government in  Victoria.  When was a copper nugget  presented to a king?  In 1668, three years after reports of copper finds were sent  out from the Lake Superior  region by Jesuit missionaries,  a "considerable nugget" of copper was sent first to Intendant  Jean Talon and later to the  French King, Louis XIV. It was  this that prompted Talon in  1671 to send one of his lieutenants to search for copper along  the shores of Lake Superior  and, at the same time, to take  formal possession of the interior of the continent in the  name of Louis XIV.  What is the ancient royal  game?  This   is   a   designation   frequently applied to lawn bowling.   In   most countries where  the game is played it is referred  to as the game of bowls,  tout in Canada and the United  States it is called lawn bowls  to   distinguish   it   from   alley  bowling.   The   origins   of   the  game reach far back into  antiquity. A form of it was played in Egypt as early as 5000  B.C. It was probably introduced into Britain around the 12th  century. The game appears to  have first been played in Canada   about  1734,  probably   by  the officers of the garrison at  Port  Royal,   N.S. Lawn bowling   has   achieved its greatest  Canadian    popularity   in   Ontario.  Editor: Re your news item in  .-.the last issue concerning the  . hearing to consider the application of the Gibsons United Church  ior permission lo close the ce-  inelery attached to the churchyard and to exhume, the remains  for removal to another cemetery, 1 wish to go on record as  being very much opposed to any  .such proceedings.  As a sinceru Christian, the  late George Gibson did much to  encourage and promote the worship of God in his district and  il was at considerable sacrifice  on his part that the first church  was built.  To consider the removal of  the remains of this man and his  loved ones from their own burial grounds is blasphemy on the  part of the United Church.  Every churchgoer in the so-  called Christian world professes  to teach the commandment,  "Thou shalt not covet" but it  would appear that the United  church of Gibsons not only covets but is determined to require  by any means, morally right or  otherwise, the small amount of  ground now holding the dust of  their benefactor.  After enjoying the use of the  present church property for all  .the past years perhaps the  ���church could consider giving the  land to the provincial government, if they'll accept it, for a  small park site with the family  of the late George Gibson legally bound to cement in and give  perpetual care to the burial plot.  Violet A. Winegarden.  no reply by the church in defense of such action, we can only  sition embarrassing.  surmise that they find their po-  What would the sale of this  property .mean; another gas station for "the village, a financial  blessing for the Church, and the  betrayal of an agreement with  one of our first settlers and the  founder of the present church?  W. Peers.  Ratepaye  A rescue compendium  A new Red Cross Water Safety manual has been published and  a: perusal of its pages brings home the realization this book, which  can be obtained from any Red Cross office, should be in every school,  public library, fire department or sports society library.  It is a most complete compendium of information on rescue work.  It is written in simple language with illustrations sufficient to show  what should be done and how.  Of particular interest on this coastline is the fact there is a marked interest in aquatic sports, the use of small boats and also the speed  of same which can be a cause of accidents. These craft as well as  sports events are often in the hands of persons without knowledge or  skill of water safety procedures. This emphasizes the need for public education.  The manual is for general public use and contains the newer  mouth-to-mouth breathing method of resuscitation. There is also a  section on skin and scuba diving, another growing recreation which  is taking its toll of human life.  It may seem odd but in spite of all efforts to help save Uvea  there are those people who think they know more than the experts.  This book is turned out for them, if they will only take the time to  read it through and absorb the information it contains. There are  times when one live man is of more value than ten dead heroes. The  live man naturally would be the one who had read the Red Cross Water Safety manual.  Paradoxically speaking  That group of Milwaukee women, who responded one hundred  percent to a plea for blood donations by offering their husbands'  blood, brings to mind governments. A difference is that the women  were laughed at for their generosity; but governments following John  Maynard Keynes's policy of spend, spend, spend and tax, tax, tax ���  win votes.  This in spite of the fact that the great mass of the people who receive most of the money given away by governments are the ones  who pay the bulk of th: lax^. And government spending is the prime  cause of inflation. And the loss in the purchasing power of their money is a loss that the poor are less able to stand than the r��ch.  It is not only the Milwaukee women who deserve to be laughed  at for offering their husbands' blood, but also and especially those  voters who support the generosity of governments in a wholesale contribution of the voters' own money.  How wonderful if the late Lord Keynes, that mentor of free-  spending politicians, had really got hold of a great truth! What an  easy world if poverty could be abolished by the governmental distribution of tax funds! ��� The Printed Word  What was Canada's first  heavy industry?  The    St.    Maurice    Forges,  operated  nine   miles north  of  Trois Rivieres in Quebec from  1730 until 1883, were ihe first  heavy    industry    operated    m  Canada.   Deposits of iron had  been   discovered   in the Trois  Rivieres region as early as 1670  and Intendant Talon tried   to  get   reduction   furnaces   established near the deposits. Since  it   was  government   policy   to  discourage the establishment of  industry in the colonies, it was  not until 1729 that a wealthy  Canadian obtained a franchise  to work the deposits. The following year he built a furnace,  financial assistance was obtained from France,   and  in  1733  the furnace produced one  ton  of iron. In 1743 control of the  forges was assumed by the king  and in the next decade stoves,  plate and bullets  in quantity,  and  also  three cannons,  were  produced. After cession of the  colony  to  Britain,   the  forges  were   reorganized   and   reconstructed by the government. In  1765   they   were    rented to a  private operator and until their  closing  more   than   a   century  later    several    fortunes    were  made and a few lost by various  lessees.  Is the goldeye a mooneve?  Yes, the famed Winnipeg  goldeye, highly prized as a  table delicacy when smoked  and dyed, belongs to the small  family of freshwater fish  known as mooneye. It is a narrow, deep-bodied, silvery fish.  Shadlike in appearance and  covered with large, loose scales  and characterized by a small  mouth with many sharp teeth  located in the jaws and on the  tongue. The average goldeye is  about a foot long and weighs  less than a pound, although  some reach a length of 17 inches and a weight of two  pounds. Commercial quantities  of goldeye are taken in gill-net  fisheries in the lakes and rivers  of Manitoba, in Lake Claire in  northern Alberta and in Sandy  Lake in northern Ontario.  Editor: In the front page news  item of your issue of Nov. 5, we  rote that the Gibsons United  Church is seeking permission  from the Public Utilities Commission to close the cemetery  attached to their church and exhume the bodies of the late  George Gibson and his family.  One would hardly expect such a  public display of hypocrisy.  Do they not teach the Golden  Rule. "Whatsoever ye would that  others should do unto you, do ye  evsnso unto them," in the United  Church? And what about the  commandments? "Thou shalt not  steal; Thou shalt not covet thy  : neighbor's house nor anything  that is thy neighbor's."  What manner of people are  they, that would take by fair  means or foul a man's grave  for monetary gain, rob the hand  that fed them? For surely the  late George Gibson did feed  them and fed them well. If it  had not been for his generosity,  they would not have had the land  where the present church stands  nor the first little church  The least they could do is  move their church, seeing as  how it has obviously outlived its  usefulness and donate the land  to the provincial government for  a park site, where two or three  benches could be erected, and  leave the little cemetery alone.  Henrietta Chamberlin.  Editor: In order to clear up  some misunderstandings in the  controversy regarding the property on which the United  Church stands, may I have the  opportunity of stating the following?  To our knowledge, at no time  has any member of the church  approached any member of the  Gibson family to suggest that a  park be made at that corner.  This suggestion has been made  various times by the family, and  was first made formally to the  Public Utilities Commission on  December 9, 1957.  At no time has the family been  approached in regard to moving  the graves, either to ask permission   or preference.  I have been acting as 'secretary" for the family for the last  ten years and every overture  made in regard to meetings and  discussions has been made by  the family, none by tne church.  Eileen K.   Glassford.  Editor:   The   Sechelt   Rural-  Wilson   Creek Katepaper's Assoc,  would   like   to  take   this  opportunity   of   endorsing the  letters to your paper by Messrs.  C. H. Stewart, and J. Higgin-  js o n     concerning     immediate  plans for winter  employment.  We feel that plans should be  instituted  right   away  if they  are  to   bear any  fruit  at  the  crucial time and our organization is prepared to take action  and throw our weight  behind  any reasonable plans which are  suggested   to   us;   and   would  urge people to join their local  Ratepayers'     Associations     tortus end.  The next meeting of the Sechelt Rural-Wilson Creek Ratepayer's Association will be  held at Selma Park Hall at  8 p.m. on Monday, November  the 21st and wre welcome any  persons who are interested in  a winter work program and  those who have any ideas on  the subject. ��� Elizabeth Lon-  n e b e r g, secretary, Sechelt  Rural-Wilson Creek Ratepayers  Association.  that we will be taking with us  to Ottawa in January.  In view of this, we are talcing this opportunity to call on  young people in British Columbia, whether singly or in  groups, for their thoughts and  ideas o ��� the problems which  Canada is now facing and the  solution to th.ess oroblems  which they feel will make for  a better Canada. In order to  give our resolutions committee  time to 'consider the answers we  receive, we would appreciate  your readers sending them to  us by Nov. 21. Our address is:  Young Liberal Resolution committee, 560 Howe street, Vancouver, B.C. ��� C. M. (Mike)  Jeffrey, president, B.C.Y.L.A.  Liberals  Editor: Since there has been  two letters from Mr. John Glass-  ford with regard to the destruction of the United Church arid  the removal of the graves and  Editor: On Jan. 9, 10 and li,  the Liberal Party of Canada  will stage in Ottawa a national  rally, the first of such since the  successful Kingston rally of  1933. Like its predecessor, it  is expected to produce the  basic ideas which will govern  the party's policies and actions  for the coming decade.  ��� Not since the. early thirties  has Canada faced such* a serious need for a re-appraisal of  her needs and aspirations. For  this reason our leader, Mr.  Pearson, ha�� expressed the desire that.this rally shall,reflect  the divers opinions t>f all liberally minded Canadians whether they have any political affiliations or not. This, the collective expression of people  unaffected by any inflexible,  dogma, is an essential principle  of Liberalism.  The role of the Young Liberate at this rally has been very  clearly set  forward. It is  expected that by the next federal  election about 40% of the electorate will be under 36  years  of age, which is the age limit  of our Young Liberal association. The need for planning a  national   purpose    has    never  been   so   important to   young  neople. For this reason, we will  be   presenting   resolutions   at  our annual provincial convention  in Vancouver on Dec. 3.  whichi  will form part of  the  B.C. Young  Liberal  proposals  TERRITORIAL LIMITS  With the failure of the Geneva  Conference on the Law of the  Sea to agree pn a uniform width  for territorial waters, it was expected that countries would begin to take independent action.  So far,'Norway, Turkey and  Russia have proclaimed a 12-  mile limit, Norway has negotiated a special treaty with Britain  which will permit British vessels  to fish between the six and 12  mile limit  until 1970.  Iceland, which declared a 12-  mile limit before the Geneva  Conference, is now negotiating  a similar agreement with Britain  The Canadian Government has  announced that it is studying the  problems raised by a 12-mile  limit.  Trees have  personality  Each kind, or species, of tree  has developed, sj to speak, its  own racial characteristics, expressed in the form and contour of the tree, in the physical  nature of leaves, bark, branches  flowers, fruit and so forth, and  also in the nature of its woody  substances. And so, as may be  expected, the wood of each  species has definite qualities by  wlhich it may be clearly distinguished from that of other  species,.  But each tree is also an individual, possessing personality,  and in the course of its life  many things affect its growth  and nature ��� the cycle of the  seasons, the nature of soil and  climate, latitude and altitude,  times of drought and plenty.  These factors materially affect  the tree's substance ��� wood   and into the grain of its wood  is verily written the life story  of the tree.  So, when axe and saw lay  bare the hidden beauty of its  heart, the technologist can read  there at least part of its history; whether it dwelt in temperate or tropical regions, in  good soil or bad; whether, in  lonely vigil, it grew bent and  twisted on some windy rise, or,  m forest association with its  fellows, rose straight and true,  seeking the sky���Bill Myring.  GOLF CLUBS, RIFLES  BINOCULARS  Tremendous Savings  Write for particulars  B.C. Collateral  77 E.   Hastings,  Van. B.C.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  I SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 95  or 280R  TUES.  to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  24-hour  QUOTABLE QUOTES  The trouble with the chronic borrower is that he always keeps  everything but his work.  *        * *  Those things that come to the man who waits seldom turn out to  be the things he has been waiting for.  ����* ji* %Lm  If you with to be perfect, follow the advice you give to others.  >i>  In 1896 "Dorothy Dix" ��� Mrs. Elizabeth M. Gilmer ��� began her  column for personal advice in a daily newspaper. It was the first  popular "advice to the lovelorn" feature in newspapers. Today, most  newspapers carry helpful and informative features on personal problems.  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.  (PJS.T.) November 15th, 1960,  for the Construction of a Land-  Strip at Gibsons-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  and Construction Industries Exchange, of B.C., 342 West Pender Street, Vancouver, B.C.  and in the village Clerk's office at Gibsons and Sechelt.  Ichthyolo  A new variety of fish has  been developed by cross-breeding male ocean salmon with a  fresh water trout known popularly as the sockeye or blue-  back.  Called     an     "ichthyologicai  breakthrough-,"    the    new   development has two major advantages ��� creation of a bigger   and   tastier   species   than  ithe   ocean   salmon;   and   the  ability to raise the  species, in  fresh water,   thus   eliminating  .many complications about  na-  Uional fishing rights.  Previously,   it wasi   difficult  to determine various countries'  J;fi9hin? rights   because   young  -fish descend from fresh-water  stream   spawning   grounds   in  Canada, the United States, Ja-^  breakthrough  pan and Russia to go out into  the sea.  The new breed was produced by a group of scientists led  by Hirosbi Eguchi of the Hokkaido Fishery Incubation Station. They obtained 3,500 fish  eggs from fresh water trout  and put them into an experimental tank with ocean trout  to fertilize the eggs.  When the incubation period  was over,, the' scientists were  delighted to find that more than  50 percent of the eggs had  been successfully incubated  and could live in fresh water.  Now they are working on improving the hereditary qualities of the new breed, seeking  a fish which will grow .bigger  and faster than their oceangoing fathers.  g  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  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 Dis-  tric; thence South 20 chains;  thence S. 57 decrees 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 acres, 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 20th October, 1968. This week's  RECIPE  \e ue  9   tt  s   ��  e  ��  The fresh* fruit parade has  started and from now on you'll  be serving B.C. grown, fully-  flavored fruits often and hoarding their goodness away in  jams, jellies and preserves that  add sparkle to many meals.  Canned or frozen, these fresh  fruits, will help your budget  and aid in making healthy  tasty dishes when fresh fruits  are" no longer with us.  Cream of tartar is the surprise ingredient in this useful  biscuit shortcake recipe. "Kie  baking powder and cream of  tartar produce lightly, flaky  biscuits that literally melt-in-  your mouth. Filled and topped  with sweetened fruit and whipped cream these biscuits make  a deluxe shortcake you'll enjoy whenever you make a fresh  fruit shortcake.  Fresh Fruit Shortcake  3 cups sifted all-purpose  flour  1 teaspoon cream of tartar  5 teaspoon baking powder  2 teaspoon salt  4 tablespoons white sugar  Vz cup butter  1 cup milk  (Sweetened fresh fruit and whipped cream or Ice cream  Sift dry ingredients and cut in  butter to make a coarse crumb.  Add milk to make a soft but  rollable dough. Turn out on  floured Board and kneed 12  times. Roll out Vfc-inch thick  and cut into 2-inch rounds or  shape into 2 large rounds. Bake  on greased cookie sheet, 425  deg. F., for about 10 to 20  mfriutes, depending on size.  Cool. Split and fill with sweetened fruit. Replace top and top  with more fruit and whipped  eream. Or top with ice cream.  When October winds blow  chill, a hearty warming fish  chowder is a welcome dish. It  tastes good and it is good for  you. All of the fine flavor and  food value of the fish and  vegetables is retained. None is  discarded in cooking liquid.  Here is a recipe for a wonderful fish* chowder with stick-to-  the-ribs quality. Make it using  any variety of fish fillets desired. Cod and haddock fillets  are especially recommended.  Autumn  Fish Chowder  1 pound fish fillets  3 tablespoons lemon juice  2 tablespoons  cooking oil or  butter  Vz cup thinly  sliced onion  Vz cup sliced carrot  Vz cup  sliced   celery  1 can (20 ounces) tomatoes  Vz cup  uncooked noodles  4 cups boiling water  1 tablespoon salt        ������',}.. *.-<  V_ teaspoon pepper  Finely grated Parmesan cheese  Cut fillets into 6 portions of  about equal size. Sprinkle with  lemon juice and allow to marinate ih refrigerator while preparing broth. Heat fat in a  deep saucepan; add onion, era-  rot, and celery; cook over low  heat for 10 minutes, stirring  occasionally. Add tomatoes,  noodles, boiling water, salt and  pepper. Bring mixture to simmering temperature, cover and  simmer for 30 minutes. Add  fish and lemon juice, again  ���bring to simmering temperature, cover and simmer 10  minutes longer. To serve, place  a piece of fish in each warmed  soup bowl, fill the bowls with  chowder and sprinkle with a  little grated Parmesan cheese.  Makes 6 servings.  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  BINGO  Thursday, Nov. 10  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL   8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  OFFER  ��� ^*--:.-        :.!���    ������'..     '..:.?���::���������        ...V".'**'*'-    ��'."''*��* '*.'   ���*?<.* Vt'-^ >/.' V - -'.,.*  NOV. 15 LAST DAY  Sfi6 the  FRIGIDAIRE WASHER  and DRYER today  TRADE IN AND TERMS AVAILABLE  '*.' . . .      -  FREE DEL EVERY  CLOSED ALL DAY WEDNESDAY  OPEN JILL 9 PM Rid AY NITES  DEAL WITH CONFIDENCE AT  ^  HARDWAR  t>  Phone GIBSONS 32  PLAN    N0. = R8B-I293   RSB  AREA =1293.25   SO, FT.  FRONTAGE =    50'-6"  Plan No. 6B-1293 (cojyright Nq. 117093)  Canadians by nationality are individuals, and nowhere  in our national living is thiis individuality more pronounced than  in the designing of homes, with the trend being toward the use  of more of our natural wood resources in the post and beam type  of construction. '  But building lots are shrinking, while an increased demand for  more bedrooms is becoming more apparent. To assist the home  maker, the Building Centre Design specialists present a practical and economical post and- beam four bedroom plan. This  ground level entry plan provides for a large recreation room.  with fireplace, future plumbing facilities, laundry and work shop,  as well as tool storage in the end of the carport, all on ground  level, with plenty of daylight. The main floor plan provides for  gracious living with L shaped living and dining room, featuring  planter or stub wall divider between, a spacious kitchen, and in  the bathroom we have shown double sinks for extra convenience,  as double plumbing is not allowed on the main floor under the  agency loan, in the limited area of 1300 square feet.  This practical and economical post and beam house would look  well in any setting, in any part of Canada, whether it be city  or country, rolling or wooded hills, or the flat lands of the prairies, and will appeal to Canadians in all walks of life.  Working drawings are available from the Building Centre (B.C.)  Ltd. 116 East Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. To obtain a copy of  our free booklet, ''Select Home Designs," send 25c to cover cost  of mailing and handling.  Grunters are good boys!  Wrestlers in many ways provide a cleaner, better show than  boxers, according to a writer  in the current Maclean's.  "Because there is no book-  making involved, there is little  underworld interest in wrestling," says Montreal novelist  Mordecai Richler. Richler toured the Quebec wrestling circuit  to report the grunts and groans  ��� both inside and outside the  ring ��� of some of the province's  biggest money-makers.  Big trade program  In the face of steadily mounting competition for world  markets, the federal department of trade and commerce  is planning the biggest trade  fair program in Canada's history.  A new booklet, "Canada Exhibits Abroad in 1961," provides information on 16 international trade fains for which  the department is now organizing Canadian participation.  Not only is this two more trade  fairs than in 1960, but the  Canadian exhibits generally  will be much larger and will  cover a wider range of products.  Copies of the new booklet  are available from the editorial  and art services division, trade  p^bl4c||y ihrancjh;, department  of trade and commerce, Ottawa.  Here are a few of his observations:  ���For all their faking, wrestlers can and do get hurt in the  ;vring. "The worst- thing," one  veteran matman told him, "are  canvas burns. We all get them.  Sometimes they last a week,  other times a  month."  ���But few performers ever get  seriously hurt: "They can retire  with unaddled brains and maybe  a little money."  ���It's a tou&n life between  bouts, as they^ criss-cross the  continent to keep match dat^s:  "They take turns at the wheel,  stopping here for coffee, there  for a tag match, somewhere else  for a swim, avoiding territories  where they are not liked, trying  a villanous act in Calgary and  playing the clean-cut boy in  Tampa, always searching for  the promoter who ran build  them into  stars."  Richler's opinion of one wrestler he travelled with, a young  French-Canadian who was neither a star nor a bum: "He  works harder than most for his  ten" or fifteen thousand dollars  a year, his job is risk*y, and, in  my opinion, he comes by his  money honestly."  A third of the primary production of Canada comes from  the great  northern forests.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  m-BAll WITH  BLACKBALL  to and from  >UVER Ii  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Faff, frequent Hrrf Service tv*ry Dgy  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS tor ceavenfonc-srr  TOPS for teptxe�����TOP$ for speod  Follow The Slack Ball Flag!  BLACK BALL  AAAyytAAAAy AAAA^ A-:y .H-?S��S&&*Jft!^ A  Sechelt New  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Another old friend of Sechelt passed away in Vancouver at the age of 97. She was  Mrs. Grange V. Kolt who stayed many years in the old Se-  cthe-t Kctei during ihe summer  nr>-jths. Mr. Holt was one of  the managing directors of the  Union Steamship company and  died some years ago. He was  also manager of the Bank o  Commerce in Vancouver.  There are two daughters  who still visit Sechelt, Mrs.  Johin Hill who has a summer  home on Marine Drive and  Mrs. M. A. Haines.  Coast News, Nov. 10, 186��.      3  ,   . ��� -  THE NEGLECTED  WOODS  The forests receive less attention from the State than less  valuable resources.  Penisisuia Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  TRUCK DRBVERS  An Air Brake Lectuite will be conducted at the  Sechelt Elementary School Auditorium on Nov.  22 at 8 p.m. for drivers of Air-Equippled vehicles.  This lecture will be conducted by the Dept. of Commercial Transport as an aid to drivers requiring  an "Air Ticket."  L  R  C  If  %  T  a  N  E  0  When in Vancouver, stay at  B.CS NEWEST,  SMARTEST HOTEL  Planning a trip to Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the Blackstone. Conveniently located  in the heart of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel services available for your comfort and  convenience. Wired music in every room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  * Modem, 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;~Ph. MU 1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  f your heat goesQJf  YOUR FUEL  BILLS G6wT  put file heat  GAS HOME HEATERS  down  AND YOUR FUEL SILLS GO  tW*A-.v.t..w^U * *y >*. s < a. V <*���.��� a v  vM*"^  Ordinary heaters pile the heat up on the ceiling until some of i*  finally seeps down to the living leveL If you own an ordinary  heater, you know how costly and uncomfortable that systesi is!  Siegler docs just the opposite... your floors in every room get  heated fust Heat is not wasted on the ceiling and out the chiss-  oey. Don't dose off rooms this winter and pay high fuel LUid,  to boot... ostkar your new Siegler now.  tASQNIY BACK GUAfiAliTES  iSmOLBR GUARANTEES MORE AND  HOTTER HEAT OVER YOUR FLOORS  C&SM fa today! Loi us prove it with a hot c/��m��ntfro#��nJ  ervice  Phone Sechelt 3 4       Coast News, Nov. ,10,  1960. .  On November 7, 1885, a group  of bearded, frock-coated, beaver-hated, Canadian Pacific Officers and directors, surrounded  fey railway engineers and track-  ;*workers, gathered in the chilly  .mist of Eagle Pass at Craigel-  Iachie, British Columbia, to  watch the  driving  of the  spike  that   completed   Canada's first  transcontinental railway.  Historians     say     that Lord  Strathcona's   hammer-taps were  literally heard around the world,  since the linking of the rails at  Craigellachie fulfilled the terms  of Confederation, making Canada at last truly at nation "from  sea unto sea."  In Montreal, N. R Crump,  president of today's Canadian  Pacific, commenting on the 75th  anniversary of the event, said:  "While on this historic occasion  we pay homage to the great  figures of the past ��� the men  who built Canada's first transcontinental railway -���' it should  not be forgotten that it was their  vision of the future which laid  the economic foundations of nationhood and also established  the basis of the world-wide  transportation enterprise o f  Canadian   Pacific today."  Canadian Pacific has grown  in the seven and a half decades  since Craigellachie into an integrated transportation system  of 85,000 route miles serving  Canada, and the world by land,  sea and air.  '���*���    (Canadian Pacific  Photo)  Application to Increase Rates of Water Utility  Operating in the Sechelt District at Sechelt, B.0.  .November 9, 1960  Notice is hereby given by Sechelt Waterworks Ltd., that an application  has been made by it to the public Utilities Commission of British Columbia for  its consent to the filing under the provisions of the "Public Utilities Act" of  amended rates and charges for service of water utility operating in the Sechelt  District at Sechelt, B.C. A summary of the existing and proposed rates is as fol  lows:-���  $195,000 grants (or hospitals  The Provincial Government  Saas authorized progress payments totalling $195,753.95 for  four B.C. hospitals, as part of  their 50 percent grant-in-aid of  major construction, Hon. Eric  Martin, minister of health and  \haspital   irisurance ra!nnounces.  Mr. Martin stated that British     Columbia's     tremendous  program  of hospital  construction,   which   saw  the  completion of over 600 beds in 1958  and over 900 beds in 1959, will  continue  for many months to  come.   "Eight   major   projects  are already underway, or about  to  commence, involving  a- total of 951 beds at a gross estimated cost  of $18,000,000,  of  which the  Provincial  Government    will    provide    outright  -grants   of  almost  $9,000,000."  Ma\     Martin     continued,     "It _  speaks very highly of the initiative shown by hospital  boarcisrbf management throughout the Province, and of the  wonderful community spirit,  which is essential in such a  program."  The largest of the recent  payments was in the amount  of $80,147.27 for the Nanaimo  Regional Hospital. Construction of the 160 bed 6 storey  hospital got underway in September and it is expected that  the project will be completed  in the Spring of 1962 at a cost  of $3,400,000.  The almost completed 72  bed St. Joseph's General hospital, Dawson Creek, will receive a progress payment of  $47,982.30 as part of the Provincial Government grant of  over $800,000 towards construction. "'"���"  A payment of $57,757.88 was  authorized for the Lions' Gate  Hospital,    North    Vancouver,  which is due for completion  early next year. The 283 bed  hospitals, plus a 6th and 7thr  floor to provide for future expansion, will cost approximately $4,000,000.  The new 50 bed Shuswap  Lake General. Hospital, Salmon Arm, opened one year  ago, was forwarded a payment  of $9,866.50 as a 50 percent  grant towards the paving of  roadways.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chri$' Jeweler*  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  IB  THIS IS THE AGS OF SPECIALISTS  In view of this and because we are specially fitted by virtue of our modfern plant  facilities and long experience we are expanding our effortsf into frozen foods packs  and allied lines.  If, y#u have a HOME FREEZER or LOCKER this will be of importance to YOU-  We will be offering many items for your consideration in quantities and at prices  not offered previously.  Frying Chickens  TRAY PACKS 6 to a Case  Case Lots at    ..,.:   43c Ib.  Chicken Backs  5 lb. Cello ��� each  Spring Roasting Chicken  4 - 6 lbs. Cello   ...  Brown or White Sliced Bread��� 6  for  FRASER VALE QUALITY  Peas, Misc. Veg., Fr. Fries 6 * $1  toliflower, Lima Beans & Brocoli 6 -  TV Dinners  Made in Vancouver by DALES  59c ea  Type of Consumer  (A) Domestic Consumers  (1) For Year Round Residence  Minimum rate  Bath and /or shower, each extra  Flush Toilet, each extra  _ Outside Tap, each extra  (2) For Seasonal Occupancy  Minimum rate  Bath and/or shower, each extra  Flush  Toilet, each extra  Outside Tap, each extra  (B) Commercial Consumers  1. Minimum  rate    -  2. Bath or shower, each extra  3. Flush Toilet,   each extra *  4. Outside  tap, each extra  5. Urinals, each extra  6. Hairdressers & Barber shops ���  first   chair  each additional chair  7. Dentist chair, each  8. Coffee shops, Ice Cream Parlours,  Restaurants and lunch counters:'  Up to 30'seat--capacity .*..*'��� ������,-���'���'.������-.*'  Up to 40 seat capacity  Up to 50 seat capacity  .    9. Butcher shops ��� with electric  refrigeration  ���  standard   commercial rates:  ��� with water-cooled refrigeration   -with  water-cooled  refrigerator  ���  and ice machine  10. Hotels,  Boarding  Houses,  Lodges  Inns, etc.Y.**.    .   ;;���:������...-  .    (a) Without Dining.Room, Soft  Drink Counter or Beer Parlou,*  ���for each person for whom ��� =  J sleeping accommodation is  -.���. available: ���  (1) Oh; year round baas  (2) On seasonal basis  (b) With Soft Drink Counter or  y   .*-.. Beer Parlour., only ��� for each  J$: person for whom sleeping, ac-  \ "A i commodation is available:  (1) Ori year round basis  (2) On seasonal basis  (c) With Dining Room only ��� for  each, person for whom sleeping  y . accommodation is available:  (1) On year round basis  (2) On seasonal basis  (d) With Dining Room and Soft  Drink Counter or Beer Parlour  .���-for each person for whom   '���  sleeping accommodation, is  available:  (1) On year round basis  (2) On seasonal basis ���"  11. Laundries  .12. Public Garages and Service Stations  (a)" Without toilet(s) or car washing  facilities '  (b) With toilet(s) and/or car washing facilities  13. Schools  (a) Residential  (b) Non-Residential  14. B. C. Electric Co. Ltd., Sechelt,  B. C. Operation of 2-3 Ton "Trane"  air-conditioning units in building at  Sechelt. Special rate based on estimated consumption of 228,000 gals,  water up to a maximum of 300,000  gals?, per season.  Existing Rate     Proposed Rate  $ 20.00. Annum  $ 7.00 Annum  $ 7.00 Annum  ?   3.00 Annum  $ 15.00 Season  $4.00 Season  $ 4.00 Season  $   3.00 Season  $ 20.00 Annum  $ 7.00 Annum  $ 7.00 Annum  $ 3.00 Annum  $   7.00 Annum  $ 28.00 Annum  $ 7.00 Annum  $ 28.00 Annum  $ 50.00 Annum  $ 60.00 Annum  $ 72.00 Annum  $ 30.00 Annum  $ 10.50 Annum  $ 10.50 Annum  $   4.50 Annum  $ 22.50 Season  $ 6.00 Season  $ 6.00 Season  $   4.50 Season  $ 30.00 Annum  $ 10.50 Annum  $ 10.50. Annum  $ 4.50 Annum  $ 10.50 Annum  $ 42.00 Annum  $ 10.50 Annum  $ 42.00 Annum  $75.00 Annum  $ 90.00 Annum  $108.00 Annum  $ 72.00 Annum    $108.00 Annum  '���'iiU'.00 Awum ' $216.00 Annum  Increase In  Charges  $ 10.00 Annum  $ 3.50 Annum  $ 3.50 Annum  $ 1.50 Annum  $ 7.50 Season  $ 2.00 Season  $ 2.00 Season  $ 1.50 Season  $ 10.00 Annum  $ 3.50 Annum  <$ 3.50 Annum  $ 1.50 Annum  $   3.50 Annum  $ 1*.00 Annum  $ 3.50 Annum  $14.00 Annum  $ 25.00 Annum  $30.00 Annum  $ 36.00 Annum  . 36.00 Annum  $ 72.00 Annum  $  $  4.00 Annum  3.00 Annum  6.00 Annum  4.50 Annum  $  2.00 Annum  1.50 Annum  $   5.00 Annum  $   3.00 Annum  6.00 Annum  4.00 Annum  $  7.50 Annum  4.50 Annum  9.00 Annum  6.00 Annum  $  ���$.*  2.50 Annum  1.50 Annum  3.00 Annum-  2.00 Annum  $ 7.00 Annum  $: 5.00 Annum  $140.00 Annum  $ 10.50 Annum  $ 7.50 Annum  $210.00 Annum  $   3.50 Annum  ��� $.. 2.50 Annum.  $ 70.00 Annum  k.r ���  $ 36.00 Annum    $ 54.00 Annum . $18.00 Aniium  $ 48.00 Annum     $ 72.00 Annum ���"������'% 24.00 Annum  $   4.00 Annum  per person  residing  $   2.00 Annum  per person  $   6.00 Annum.  per person  residing  $   3.00 Annum  per person  2.00 Annum  per person ,  residing  1.00 Annum  per person  (New Rate)  $ 100.00 Season        (New Rate)  FOR FREEZER SUPPLIES  Phone SECHELT 1  The above-listed proposed rates are required to allow owners a reasonable return on investment in the waterworks system. The existing water rates tariff filed)  with the Public Utilities Commission is the one which became effective following an  application by the Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. in 1953. Since then, many costly additions  and improvements have been made to the waterworks system; and expenses have  increased.  Any person wishing further information in connection with the proposed rates or  reasons for the proposed changes in rates should apply directly to Sechelt Waterworks  Ltd., 2215 Commissioner St., Vancouver 6, B. C.  Objections to the application should be forwarded to the Secretary, Public Utilities Commission, 620 View Street, Victoria, B. C. to be in iis hands on or before November 24, I960,  ���..���'���',. SECHELT WATERWORKS LTD.,  2215 Commissioner  Street,  ' Vancouver 6, B,  C.  " ^.i-^c-Coast News,.-Now 10, *3.96fc-     -5  Nov. 11. Roberts; Creek ^Legion  Remembraijifee) Day Service;   l|t  a.m. *| g   A A    AA  Nov. 18,&' Friday, 2 pin, ���'St;  Aidan's Christmas Bazaar, Parish Hall. Home Cooking, tea, etc.  Nov. 26, Arbutus Rebekah Lodge:  Bazaar, School Hall, ? p.m  Nov. 28, Elphinstone PTA Meeting, 8 p.m., High School.  Dec. 31, Kinsmen's New Year's  Eve Dance.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  BIRTHS  RITCHEY���To Sharon and Don  Ritchey, Gibsons, on Nov. 3, 1960  a son, Dennis Robert, 7 lbs., 6*4  oz.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. W. B. McNab, Gibsons,  takes this opportunity of thanking her friends and neighbors  for their cards and expressions  of sympathy in the loss of her  sister.-'       ���.''**��� "������'"���  St. Bartholomew's W. A. wishes  to thank all who came to their  Bazaar last Friday, which helped to make it a success socially  and financially. It seemed everyone had a very happy time.  IN MEMORIAM  In loving memory of our Naval  Officers,  Navy  Men  and   Merchant Seamen:  Your Navy Mother who misses  you sadly,  And finds  the  time long since  you went;  And I -think of you daily with  love and a prayer,  But try to be brave and content.  But the tears that I shed are in  silence  And I breathe a sigh of regret,  For you were mine and T remember dear sons  Though, all the world forget.  Mom Mortimer, Navy Mother.  OLD HOME TOWN  Sef-m u s. mm otsct  By STANLEY  ���A Deal with ^Gonfidehcei  with  : TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND  INSURANCE  _..   Member,pf  " Vancouver  ileal"- 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: 33ox 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or Gibsons  244, or better still call at our  office. We WiU he pleased to  serve you.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  Ltd.  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  REAL ESTATE & ASSURANCE  ..... ��� VIEW ACREAGE ��� ".'.."  Garden, ��� fruit . trees, pasture  and stream. All fenced. Three  bedroom home. Also garage,  summer house and chicken  house. Convenient terms. What  offers?  ���I GUESS WE HAVE"  TO ADMIT    HIS FOLKS .  HAV^ THE ONLY F?EAL  BACK-^RD SW/MMWSJ  POOL W/TH WATER  INTOWM-   I  Good revenue, 2 homes in Davis Bay, income $90 per month.  Full price $10,500, terras.  '-'A Sign of-Service"  Gibsons. 432  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  (next to  Super-Valu)  Gibsons  WORK WANTED  A good <Aimney^ives^^'more  draft, " longer life, fire safety.  A. Simpkins, Bricklayer, Pratt  Road, Gibsons.  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 rototjl-  ler available for work at reasonable rate., .Phpne, Gibso*os ,,171Y.  Septic tanks cleaned and repaired. Phone Gibsons 22B.  Washing machines repaired, all  makes. Free pickup and delivery  Phone Gibsons 22B.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Christmas is around the corner,  so why not do your interior decorating now. Ph. David Nystrom  Gibsons   166 for information.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 7X or write Box 584, Coast  News. ���������'��� ���      ���  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons;  Build your  own  home  with an NHA loan  Home Building Loans now available. 6%% Int. 30 years to  pay. Call Ewart McMynn for full  information.  Phone Ewart McMynn  Gibsons 445  West Van., WA 2-9145.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  Waterfront   and semi-waterfront lots.  Several homes on waterfront. "  Summer   cottage   for   sale,  $3,000.  If acreage wanted, see-us*  Always1 has good buys  Notary Public   -  Gibsons Phone 39  Call or write    "''���-'���  DANIELS REALTY  Halfmoon Bay Sech. 144Y  Cleared view lot, $425. Name  your own "terms.. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Road, Gibsons.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior. ��� Exterior  Paippr Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  PROPERTY WANTED  Waterfront or semi-waterfront,  4 room home close to store, to  trade on 3 bedroom Westminster  home.. Box 590, Coast News.  FOR RENT  New modern one bedroom furnished house, near beach, $50.  Phone Gibsons 127.  Older 2 bedroom beach cottage,  full plumbing, semi furnished.,  close to Roberts 'jjCreek;; Sujfc  couple or with 1 child. Long  lease available. $40 a month to  reliable tenant. Gibsons 216F.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, altera-  tions, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.  Office space ih Sechelt Post Office building. Apply at Marshall  Wells Store.  Duplex, Gower Point, on beach  road, $35. Phone Gibsons 8B.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper, hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons 33.  HARRY  ALMOND  Carpenter  work, building   alterations and j repairs.  Roberts  Creek... Phone Gibsons   179W.  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.  4 room house, inside plumbing.  Gibsons 353Y.  TELEPHONE BUILDING  Gibsons  2   Storeys, Vacant Dec.   1st.  $75   per  month  Phone Gibsons 123  WANTED TO RENT  3 bedroom house anywhere between Hopkins and Sechelt, by  Dec. 1. Lease with option to purchase considered. Apply Box 589,  Coast News.  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.  FOUND ~  AUTOS FOR SALE  '54 Monarch, 4 door sedan, Standard shift, good rubber. Can be  seen at Shell Garage, Gibsons or  phone TU  4-5227. $350 cash.  BOAT FOR  SALE  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local, grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed watcih    and  jewelry   repiairs, see   Chrises  Jewelers, Sedhelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  17 ?t. nbin coeeclboat. 40 hp. electric start Mercury, 2 years old.  Excellent condition. $9flO. Easy  terms. Phone Gibsons 357.  16 ft. plywood cabin cruiser, inboard iy2 hp. Al condition. $300  C. K. Humm. Phone Sechelt 210.  27 ft. gillnet boat. Can be seen  at Gibsons. Phone Gibsons 188W  PRINTING ~      :       ~~"  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  O0�� BASEMENT  ���IS'-FULL-O".WATER!  'XFTEfc EVEJSY  RA\H��� BUT X  GUESS THAT  COUNT !l��  T  MISC- FOR SALE  Border Colie pups. Children's  dresser ahd matching chair.  Mrs. H. J. Barendregt, Hopkins  Landing. Ph. Gibsons 362.  As new, family size pool table.  Best offer to $100. Ph. Gibsons  145X;   ���������'������'  2 snow tires, as new, 6.70 x 15,  $20. Moore, Gibsons S1F.  Medium size fridge, $55. Also  General Electric TV, $60. Phone  Gibsons   377X.  Queen Pot burner, Hohner accordion, 12 bass; toy electric train;  all in good condition. Phone Gibsons 461R. Johansen, North Rd.  Used Guerney propane gas stove  4 burner gas and garbage burner, $300. (Sibsons 345  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 T48M.  ' Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. C. Oyster Growers  Assn. '  ''  WANTED     ~~      ~~~  '52 to '54 car, not small car.  Phone Gibsons 264M.  .   :.;������ . '��������� ���^ ;Ti * ���    .1    Floor or mantle model radio in  good condition. Sechelt 79K.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  FUELS". "_./���;.;  Biggest cord of alder promptly  delivered. $12. A Simpkins, Gibsons .448.  WOOD & COAL  % cord loads, any length  ;    Fir, $8; Alder, $6  GALT HARD COAL  - $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $�� bag  TOTEM LOGS, $1 box  For immediate delivery  Ighone   Gibsons  74A  After Nov. 19,  our phone number will be 886-9902  . ��� WOOD   ...  Fir or Alder  ���   ' Tiarge Lbads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  DIRECTORY  PENINSULA SAND  & GRAVEL  RAN  VERNON,  GIBSONS 173Q  Concrete work ��� sand & gravel ��� crushed rock '������ jfood road  fill.  All materials pit run or washed   and   screened.  Free estimate on any part or  complete job.  HrBTGORDON ~&~ KENNETT  LTD.  GENERAL INSURANCE  FIRE, AUTO  INSURANCE  TWO OFFICES  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  C  8c S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  DIRECTORY (Continued)    ,  RADIO & 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 8c SON  MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting;   Rockdrillirig  Bulldozing,  Trucking  Backhoe and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a specialty  Phone Gibsons 93R  ��� ,     BILL SHERIDAN  TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  s~ .^��43ales .iand Service    -    -  Sechelt 69W    v Gibsons 303  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating, Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone   Gibsons 59  '"T"     A. M. CAMPBELL  [ REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  -   West Sechelt Ph. 212R  SCOWS    ������    LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone Sechelt 323  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine. Block \Repairs  yAxc^Asyi Welding  iPreSsion Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phohe 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  T��Tione Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173  or 234  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELFCTRIC   LTD,  Sech��U  Phone  Sechelt 161  Residence  130  MARSHAL!/?    PLUMB ��� NrC  HEATING  &  SUPPLiEs  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone Gibsdns 176  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone, Gibsons 99  Hbuse Phone. Gibsons 119  C. ROY GRBGGS  Sechelt 183G  For  cement gravel, fill, road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Leader  Light Bulldozing  DIRECTORY (Continued)  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C&S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE  GIBSONS  436  PENINSULA GLASS  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  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  LEARN ACCORDION  Beginners  or  advanced  students  Private or group lessons  Phone Walter Hendrickson  Gibsons 111X  PHONE  STOCKWELL & SONS  Sechelt 18Y for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe  and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  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  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  Phone 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; '.-'h  WANT AD RATES  Legate ��� .17 cents per count ,  line for first insertion then 13c   .  per count line  for consecutive  insertions.  . Classified advertisements deadline 5 pjn. 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 Metnoriams, 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.  -"WIU   .      .     .  TWO NEW CPRMS  PLUS COBMgLS  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  '11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45   a.m.,   Holy   Communion  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  UNITED  REMEMBRANCE   DAY  SERVICES  Gibsons  9:45  a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 pan.  Wilson Creek  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  Port Mellon  The Community Church  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  The Gibsons United Church choir  will lead the music at Port Mellon including  two  anthems  and  a solo.  ST. VINCENT'S "\     *  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.vL  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 Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotiomal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  8 p.m.,   Young People's  Service  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  -���    i      i i ,���...'-���.-,-���������_..,-������   .' ii      ��� ��� ���i  n    ������r*  -  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer '  Glad Tidings Tabertiade  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  Ti  in  >4  J.V  visits  Bethel church  Rev. R. Tingley, secretary of  the British and Foreign Bible  Society in Bethel Baptish church  Sunday told how the Bible Socir  ety worked in conjunction with  Christian missionaries of all denominations the wo\}d over to  provide scriptures in the many  languages of the people.  Mr. Tingley who spoke at  other points during Bible Society  Sunday was guest along with his  wife, of Rev. and Mrs. E. Jessup  of Bethel church. In the absence  of Mrs. Roth, Mr. S. Redman of  Sechelt was organist. Mrs. H.  Stockwell sang the solo "When  Jesus Comes."  The Sunday School broke a  record over the head of Mrs. W.  Smith, superintendent because of  the record attendance of 60 over  the  last  three weeks. ._.  OLD BULB TOB&  P1SCARP6P  TIE LATE-PLANTED  HAMS OP tO MATURE  Dig Glads for Winter Storage  In northern gardens it is  time to dig up the glad corms.  While a ligSnt frost may not  harm them, a severe one  would.  Lift the bulbs carefully, ns-  ing a spading fork. Shake off  the soil and allow plants and  bulb? to dry in the sun. Then  pack loosely in shallow boxes  so that air can get to the bulbs.  After about five wet*ks cut off  the foliage.  Discard the old bulb. It i3  no longer of any use. You will  find it has been replaced by  some cormlets and one or more  new ccrms, as shown in the  . accompanying Garden Graph."'  Late-planted    corms   should  be   dug   before . frosts,    even  though not mature. Leave the  stalks attached to these, and  hang, as shown, ih an airy,  frostproof place until matured.  Then cut away the stalks and  store the bulbs, first dusting:  them with a 5% DDT powder  to kill the thrips which may  be   hibernating   in the corms.  Sort the bulbs according to  s:ze. The large corms can be  stored in -shallow boxes, or  crates or hung in nylon stockings. Separate colors or varieties can be hung in different  stockings. Air easily circulates  around them. The cormlets can  be stored in boxes or bags filled with dry sand.  The storage place for the  bulbs should be dry, fairly  cool but frostproof (40 to 50  degrees) and have a circulation of air. 6       Coast News, Nov. 10,  1960.  "Red   Cross   Today"  is  the  theme for open house to be  held all day from 10 a.m. to  6 pjm. on Sat., Dec. 3, at provincial headquarters of the  British Columbia division of  the Canadian Red Cross society  in Vancouver and at Red Cross  House in Victoria, to mark 60  years of Red Cross service in  B.C.  Apart from the vital blood  transfusion service, and of  course the constant service to  hospitalized veterans, the public hi general knows* very little of the many services which  make up the complete picture  of British Columbia's Red  Cross Division.  From the 219,075 members  in the 93 branches in this province are drawn the thousands  of volunteers who make up  97% of the workers who keep  Red Cross services functioning.  Demonstrations, vorkers on  lijhie spot, film shows, women  workers sewing on supplies,  Junior Red Cross members  working,   uniformed   members  SEOHELT THEATRE  8   p.m.  Thurs., Fri. ��� Nov. 10 - 11  Tony Curtis, Debbie Reynolds  THE RAT RACE  Technicolor.  Sal., Mon;;��� Nov. 12 - 14  Cary Grant,  Eva Marie  Saint  NORTH BY NORTHWEST  Technicolor  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris/Jewelers  MAILORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  maiming the transport departments ,a blood donor clinic,  and an invitation to have one's  biood typed ��� all of these will  be there, and an information  booth will be manned by members of the Women's Voluntary  Services Committee.  Castlegar man  eacls Wee  ies  Leslie Campbell, publisher of  the Castlegar News, has been  elected president of the B. C.  Weekly Newspaper Association  for the coming year.  Mr. Campbell was elected at  the association's 42nd annual convention at the Hotel Vancouver,  Nov. 4-5, which was attended by  editors and publishers of hometown weekly newspapers from  many parts  of the province.  Other elected executive officers are: Cecil Hacker, Abbots  ford, Matsqui, Sumas News, past  president; Clive Stangoe, Williams Lake Tribune, first vice-  president; Will Dob.=on, Cowichan Leader, second vice-president; Arthur "Stanley, Nakusp  Arrow Lakes News, secretary-  treasurer; Frank Marshall, Salmon Arm Observer; Fred Cruice  Gibsons Coast News; Nestor Iz-  orsky, White Rock Sun; Eric  Dunning, the Haney Gazette; A.  W. Lundell, Revelstoke Review;  and Don Summerviile, Oliver  Chronicle,  elected directors.  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Shingles favored  The statistical report of fire  losses in Canada for 1957, the  fires caused by sparks on roofs  latest available, shows that  of all types amounted to only  6/10ths of 1 percent of the  total number of fires in 1957.  The average fire , loss per  capita in the period 1948-57  was less in Vancouver ($6.20)  where there are a great many  cedar shingle roofs, than it was  fox the same period in Montreal ($6.82) where the use of  wood shingles is prohibited.  Test after test has proven  that a fire-brand falling on a  Red Cedar shingle roof will  only char, it will seldom burn.  Crown lands are the principal source of pulpwood in  Canada.  REAL  SALESMEN  WANT ADS ARE  ESSO STOVE OIL  MEANS MONEY IN YOUR POCKET,  MORE HEAT IN YOUR HOME  We have just the right heating fuel for your home;  you save because it is refined and proved for your  particular kind of heating unit.  ��sso  HODUCTS  Call your Imperial Agent today  DANNY  WHEELER ��� Ph. Gibsons 66  S  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  JUVENILE DEPT.  Fiction  4-6 The Day the Cow Sneezed  ��� Flora.  4-6 Just Follow Me ��� Erickson  8-10 Wild West Bill Rides Home  ��� Millen.  8-10 Seven Simpsons on Six  Bikes ��� Renick.  10-14 A Journey to the Centre  of the Earth ��� Verne.  10-14 The Blood Bay Colt ���  Farley.  12-16 First Base Hustler ���  Archibald.  12-16 Midnight ��� Gard.  Non-Fiction  4-6 Beginning to Read Picture  Dictionary ��� Mclntire.  8-10 Behind the Scenes at the  Library ��� Busby.  8-12 Kangaroos and other Animate with Pockets ��� Darling.  8-10   Let's  Visit   West  Africa  ��� Caldwell.  10-14 Whispers in the Wilderness ��� Batten.  30-14 Parana, Boy of the Amazon ��� Maziere.  RobertsCreek  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Mrs. R. K. Allen has been a  recent visitor from Victoria.  Mrs. J. Leatherdale has returned from a week in Vancouver with her mother, Mrs. J.  Saddler. Mr. Leatherdale has retired from bus driving, the Roberts Creek school bus having  been taken over by Mr. M. Stevens who formerly operated the  General Store which is now closed. Mr and Mrs. Stevens still  attend the Post  Office. *  Mrs. Chester ��� Hicks has been  away visiting relatives in New  Westminster  and Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Warburton  spent October with their daughter and family in North Vancouver.  Up from the city for a holiday are Mr. and Mrs. Don Wood-  ley and two children.  Mr. W. R. Davidson has been  the guest of Mr. Si Jefferson for.  a week.  After 39 years at Roberts  Greek, Mrs. Annabel MacMahon  has sold her home on Beach Avenue and left to live in Vancouver.  Mrs. A. Funnell of Beach Ave.  is in Quebec visiting her. brother.  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Cayne and  sons and* Mr. and Mrs. Ray  Bentley and son have returned-  to their homes in Washington after spending a week on the Sunshine  Coast.  MORE BURNT THAN  CUT  Of the original forest of Canada 60 percent has been burnt  ��� four times the amount cut.  For high production cutting and trouble-free performance, you can't beat Pioneer Series 600.  No beefed-up baby saw. There's a precision tool  for men who make their living cutting wood. It's  gor a whopping 6.27 cu. in. displacement for  power to handle any job. An 1850 foot per  minute chain speed to get the toughest jobs done  last. And it's dependable.  PSONEER SERIES  MODEL 610  PIONEER  \S  DUNLOPS GENERAL STORE, Egmont, B  STANDARD MOTORS, Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph.  SMITTY'S BOAT RENTAL, Gibsons, B.C. ���  X_.  64  Ph. 28  HOW TO DEAL WITH  YOUTHFUL STEALING  A young Chinese Christian  was asked why he did not take  advantage of an opportunity to  steal a sum of money. His answer was, "I would have to  live with) a thief the rest of my  ���life."  In old China parents accepted responsibility for bad behaviour of a child and often a  father was punished for a boy's  theft. When a son or daughter  get into trouble about stealing,  or anything else, father and  mother are likely to be upset  and ashamed. How did their  Child give into temptation?  Most parents know that bitter  reproaches piled on the young  offender are worse than useless. He needs to feel thiat his  parents will see him through,  help him replace the stolen  goods, and make a fresh start.  ���:���*���;* ���??    Y   **  Dealing with the young thief  is puzzling to parent��. Often  a trained social worker or juvenile police officer can help  both parents and the boy himself discover some of the reasons behind has mistake.  Jimitnie White has been  caught by a plainclothesman  in the act of stealing a pocket-  knife off a display counter.  There were several boys who-  planned a thieving expedition  and Jimmie was rather flattered that the older boys included  him. He had been lonely and  now he was one of the gang.  He knew it was wrong to  steal, but it was sort of a game.  The big boys assured Jimmie  that it wasn't risky. The "loot"  in penknives they went off  with was not very great.  *    *    *  Now he Has been caught  Jmmie doesn't know why he  was such a fool to be led  astray. Bitterly he agrees that  "Crime doesn't pay!" His parents can direct him in making  good for has share of the loss  to the store. Likely he will refuse to "squeal" on the other  boys but it is important that  he should receive help in finding more suitable companions.  Boys in their teens naturally  crave activity and  fellowship.  Lads who are in a Scout Troop,  a Y.M.C.A. group, a junior  Farmer's organization or some  other constructive youth group  have fun under able leadership.  They very seldom get into  trouble stealing because they  are occupied with other interests.  *    *    *  In many cases of persistent  stealing, social workers or officers of a Juvenile Court have  discovered after careful study  that the offender is upset emotionally. His great lack is the  knowledge that his parents love  him and accept him as he is,  The child who feels he is unwanted or a failure, may take  to stealing to "get even." Life  has given him a raw deal, so  why "should he care if he  brings disgrace to hi�� family?  Boys and girls from homes  in the low income bracket  sometimes steal because there  are things they want to own  which they have not the money  to buy. A boy may covet a  hunting knife "like the other  fellows have." Sometimes a  girl, not old enough to earn  money Baby Sitting, steals  money to treat her chum to a  movie.  *  *  Whatever the cause of stealing, the young offender needs  to be given a new start, and  continued moral support and  affection. No effort at understanding and guidance is too  great to salvage a youngster  from the shadowy path of  stealing.  He's made a mistake���a serious one. Parents, teachers and  friends should work together  not to humiliate him further,  but to see he doesn't repeat  the offence. Faith and real affection can help him in this  time of need without making  light of the seriousness of a  black mark against his good  name which stealing makes; a  youth needs to be given guidance in returning and making,  good anything he has taken.  Many a fine adult citizen had  one thieving youthful episode.  The boy who has stolen needs  a "second chance" to get back  on the right and honest road.  Do give it to him!  0 ��� ���  ��e*8  ��^*<*& WWSa^^i^^  532 ��� RIOTOUS ROOSTERS are fun to applique on towels, curtains, clolihis. See how gaily print 'n' plain contrasts with embroidery. Transfer 4 motifs 8x11 inches; pattern of patches.  542 ��� JIFFY TV SLIPPERS ��� match a robe or velveteen pants  to boot or ballet style. Transfer pattern; directions sizes small,  medium, large, extra large included.  720 ��� GLAMOR APRON ��� heads and hats are clever pockets  on this gala party apron. Use remnant for ruffling. Transfer  forming 12x20-incih motif; directions for apron.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Caammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  ��rochet, kiiit, sew, einbrpider, quilt weave ^- fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar bits. In the book #REE ��� 3 quilt patterns,  <puny, send 25 cents for your copy. , >  NOW OPEN  Secheit Highway, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  .. One call brings you  the wonderful world of warmth  FOR  DETAILS ON  Oil  FURNACES  OR  BURNERS  CALL  Speck  Metal Works  GIBSONS  Pb. Gibsons 149  Elsewhere calf your nearest  Imperial.Oil sales office  Engineered for  Modern Living  Low Bown Payment  ��������� ��� ���  Easy Monthly Terms:  6 Years to Fiy  Guaranteed I  imperial Oil  ��- Coast News, Nov. 10,  I960.  &APY-Tu8N��l>  UXSmiJ-Affis  ATyoua  �����'  V$��%f. MTZfZPAOOF Ct.U�� F/# P&U/OOD, QN�� SHS��r  zu.  =s^p,-i  ffAuL 0SASW6 t/Uif SCSSuJS 7b 7Affi��ToP MP 7&?//7?iS-Z  \+-g"-*.  TONY'S BULLDOZING  CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, Etc.  Phone SECHELT 183F  Terrific Savings!!  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  YflURJORD-^JMONARCH ���-FALCON DEALER  Annual Year-End Clearance  ill I960 Nate and Models  Shop by phone for the model you want  NEW OR USED  CALL  MICKEY COE  COLLECT  at Amherst 6-7111 or Browning 7-6497  For Steady, even heat, nothing beats clean-burning  Pearl Oil. Its no-creep flame burns without smoke or  odor...walls, woodwork and furnishings stay fresh and  clean looking.  Brighter light in lanterns, extra safety for chick brooders  ...anyway you use it, you're sure of dependable performance with this "King of Kerosenes."        ,.  'For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H.  (Gerry)  MacDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. Sechelt 222  Build a fir plywood round  table for your recreation room  and you will have a pleasing  piece of furniture that will repay the effort in many different  ways. It can be used by the children for work or play, fits easily  into any room, and can "double  up" as a patio table in summer.  Addition of a turntable and  ball-bearing unit makes it even  more useful and attractive as a  Lazy  Susan.  For the greatest stability, a  double top band-sawn from one  panel of %" waterproof glue fir  plywood is recommended. Diameter of each piece is four feet,  twice that of the turntable. The  turntable is cut from the bottom  piece.  Best way to saw out a perfect  circle for a round table is to  mount a pivot-point on which  the stock rotates. An octagonal-  shaped table top is an alternative which can be sawn with an  ordinary  hand saw.  Glue together the two top  pieces after cutting out the turntable section. A wide variety of  ready-turned legs is available  from lumber dealers, or you may  prefer to give your table a light,  contemporary look by selecting  one of the many types of steel  or metal legs now on the market  In order to anchor the legs firmly, a %" fir plywood apron,  screwed to the table base, is  recommended.  A good tip is to fill exposed  plywood edges with spackie or  wood paste, and sand with 3-0  sandpaper on a soft block. When  the table is assembled, give the  plywood a. coat of sealer, which  acts in the same manner as an  undercoat.  After this, it should be thoroughly sanded ready for the  final finish.  BOOKS AND READING  It is far better to be silent  than merely to increase the  quantity of bad books.  ���Voltaire.  I cannot imagine a pleasant-  er old age than one spent in  the not too remote country  where I could reread and annotate my favorite books.  -���Andre  Maurois.  A book introduces, new  thoughts, but it cannot make  them  speedily  understood.  ���Mary Baker Eddy.  There are more books upon  books than upon all other subjects.���Montaigne.  If one cannot enjoy reading  a book over and over again;  there is no use in reading it at  all.���Oscar Wilde.  Printed Pattern  Simple and "sHmimns as a diet  ��� softly accented by scalloped  collar a:id hip pockets. Sew this  comfortable ca?uti". v- ravon flannel or an iron-free fabric to en-  jov five days out of seven.  "printed Pattern 9353: Women's Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42. 44, 48.  48. Size 38 takes 3V4 yards 39-  inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) ia  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. please prinl  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.  JUST   OUT!   Big,   new   1960  Spring and Summer Pattern. Catalog in vivid, fuUxolor. Over 100  ..smart  styles . . . all  sizes . . .  &l\ occasitifas. Send now! 0?ly 25c  Designers h a v - applied  smooth, graceful lines to the  1961 Chevrolet Impala, Bel  Air and Biscayne passenger  car lines. Rooflines, as noted  here in the Impala sports sedan,  are freshly contoured and are  separately styled for each  series model. Overall body design features gently sloping  lines. Rear trunk deck lid now  opens even with top of the  bumper, affording easier loading and unloading. Fuel tank  has been repositioned for greater safety. The Impala sports  sedan is one of 20 body styles  in the conventional Chevrolet  line.  PACIFIC   W!?JGS   LTD. SEAPLANES  at  PORPOISE BAY  & EGMONT  AM*   CHARTER LANDPLANE3  Safe,   Economical,   Dependable WILSON CREEK STRIP  PIPER airplanes SECHELT 193  Pilots  Ben Benson or Ken Blackv.'ood  or  SKYTAXI (Radio)  Egmont  WANT ADS  ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down paynyent. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5y2% interest with  free life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We wiU service all Esso units now  installed or any other units  Let's keep ��ur money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  A/ow emy home  jan have automatic  forced Ar Heating  This ROCKGAS wall furnace  installs easily... low cost... takes no space  Safety  vented  automatic  control  Hides.in  the wall  Adaptable^ f"  ';. 'to 'anyM'A.^  iippr ftlaii^-Jj  ONLY  BY  COMPARISON  CAN YOU FIND VALUE  BEFORE YOU BUY GET AN ESTIMATE ON A FULLY AUTOMATIC ROCKGAS HEATING SYS-  TEM. LEARN WHY SO MANY  HOMES ARE GOING ROCKGAS.  Cost to Install  Ben&fits  @   Cost to  Operate  ILLUSTRATED  IS JUST ONE OF  THE   MANY UNITS  AVAILABLE  THIS ROCKGAS   UNIT INSTALLED  COMPLETE ��� READY TO GO  ONLY  C & S Sales  Ph. Sechelt 3  .10% DOWN  51/,%      SIMPLE  /z /v   INTERESl  Gibsons Hardware  Ph. Gibsons 38 Coast News, Nov   10, 1960.  E & M BOWLADROME  By Ed Connor  Imperials of the Gibsons Mixed League "A" topped the week  with team high three and team  high single, 2862 - 1022  High three went to Sig Rice of  the Men's League with a 686 and  high single of 278 to Bud Fisher  of  Gibsons Mixed  "A".  Flo Rayner of Gibsons Mixed  "B" topped the ladies with a  high three of 719 and high single of 278.  Star games of the week were:  Men, Bud Fisher 278; Sig Rice,  276. Ladies: Flo Rayner 278;  Jane Clarke 256, Lorraine McKay 260;  Georgma Nasadyk 258.  Leagues on the whole are  showing good form and individuals are climbing up in the 200  brackets but a little short of star  games.  (295), Gordon Freeman 291, Bobby Mair.  Peninsula Commercial: Linda  Carter 634; Mabel McDermid,  244. Dick Clayton 731, Alf Garry  260.  Sports    Club:    May    Fleming.  724 (258-254), J. Eldred 650, Tony  Tschaikowsky.  Ball and Chain: Eleanor Carter 631   (282) Albert Lynn 613.  Pee Wees: Ronnie Caldwell  280 (169, Kirsten Jorgensen 267  (141).  Jr. High: Arlene Johnson 287  (176) Peter Hemstreet 392 (210)  Depot Taxi of the Ten Pin  League had three star bowlers,  Leo Johnson 219, Jack Fox 202,  Pelle Poulsen 200. Leo also had  high three for the ni?ht with  531.  ���   jrr     -    *-^-  PORT. MELLON  By Ray Whiting  High team three was the  Straight Shooters with 2624 They  also   took  high single with 899.  Art Holden led the men with  618 for three and Garnet Edmunds had a high single of 252.  Irene Plourde with 516 and  Chris Zantolas with 195 led the  ladies.  SECHELT  By Orv Moscrip  Although Dick Clayton had no  stars, he held his 23i> average  with a 731, which topped the leagues last week.    Other scores by leagues: Certain      taxes     discourage  Ladies:   Judy Gray 599   (250).     proper  forest   management  in  Pender:     Gerry    Gordon    679 the woods.  The output of our forests  can be maintained in perpetuity.  Christmas Thiikhg Time Again  TASELLA SHOPPE  Shopping Centre for Gifts  For Family and Friends  CLOTHING ��� DRYGOODS ��� YARDGOODS  Ph. Sechelt 54  1961  Volkswagen  on  display  at  SOLNIKS  your  VOLKSWAGEN  SALES & SERVICE  CENTRE  The Other Side  of Death  PROBING LIFE'S MOST  INSISTENT QUESTION  AND A  SATISFYING  ANSWER  Sun., Nov. 13  TIME: 11.30 a.m.  and every week thereafter  CHEK  CHANNEL  6  Peninsula  Hotel  Mike and Catherine  Turik  and  Family  ^St9^_%  Halfmoon Day auxiliary  bazaar draws crowd  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary's annual fall bazaar drew a  large crowd Nov. 5. l\o hall being available it was held in the  P.O. building, courtesy of Mr.  and Mrs. A. Rutherford. Some  attractions had to be curtailed  owing to lack of space but it  was quite a successful affair.  Long before 2 p.m. people  were viewing the articles at the  various stalls and bachelors  were out in full force, the home-  baking counter being their main  objective.   Former   residents  Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH  Mrs. J. Meikle has returned  home after attending the Royal  Ballet, the Folk Festival and the  Pipe Bands of the Cameron High  landers and the Coldstream  Guards.  Mrs. J. Cooper, in Vancouver  for the Social Credit convention,  returned home on {Sunday.  In Vancouver for the past  week were Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Morgan.  Mrs. Elsie Klusendorf is en^  route to southern points for the  next few weeks.  Attending the Masonic Ball,  Fri., Nov. 5 from this area were  Mr. and Mrs. F. Lyons.  Soft drinks have  long history  There's an interesting story  behind the Canadian soft drink  industry. And an even more  interesting story ahead. For tlie  soft drink industry is in its infancy, compared with many  others, but the rapid progress  it has made offers assurance of  a Tomorrow crammed full of  opportunity.  As early as 1560, scientists  and physicians were at work  in their laboratories, trying to  duplicate these bubbling waters. Their search for something  they couldn't even name (something now known as carbona-  tion), continued until just before the American Revolution.  Then it was scientifically demonstrated that Nature's chemistry ih producing effervescent  waters can be simulated���even  improved ��� and the groundwork was laid for a new and  ���still growing industry.  Carbonated waters were  first dispensed primarily as a  Ihealth beverage. The first great  upsurge in demand for "soda  water" came when flavoring  was added to make the beverage more palatable. The bottling of carbonated beverages  was started about 1835 ��� and  the race was on for the kind  of distribution we know today!  Obstacles, however, were  tremendous. Bottling was done  by hand, or with the use of *  crude machines of European  design. By the late 1800's however, manufactureers began'  turning out bottlers' machin-'  ery of sorts.  Hand4>lown bottles and internal stoppers of several hundred different designs slowed  the mechanization of the indus*-  try, and it was not until 1892  and 1899, respectively, that  patents were issued for crown  corks, and a glass blowing machine.  drove from other points on the  Peninsula and enjoyed meeting  old friends and neighbors.  The sewing stall was a busy  spot, the dainty aprons, novelties and dolls being in demand  for Christmas presents. Plants  and flowers were an attraction  too, the Christmas blooming cactus being a favorite. There was  an excellent array of useful and  decorative articles at the White  Elephant stall.  Tea was served in the sun-  filled living room of the Rutherford home, groups enjoyed chatting over the cup that cheers and  viewing the lovely garden and  sea view through the large windows.  Canon A. Greene dutch auctioned the dressed doll, the winner  being Mrs. B. Charlton. The door  prize went to Mrs. Laakso of  Secret Cove; the hamper of groceries to Mrs. Peggy Doyle; mys  tery prize, Michael Herman,  Hopkins Landing.  In charge of sewing and plants  Mrs. M. Meuse, Mrs, G. Jorgensen; white elephant, Mrs. M.  Ayres; home baking, Mrs. P.  Welsh, Mrs. M. Greggs, Mrs. B.  Robinson; door tickets, Mrs. E.  Smith; raffle tickets, Mrs. G.  Curran; tea room, Mrs. G. Rutherford, Mrs. Q. Burrows, Mrs.  E   Brooks, Mrs. Bev  Robinson.  Proceeds of the bazaar will be  used to purchase equipment  needed at St. Mary's Hospital,  Garden Bay. Auxiliary members  thank all who contributed to  make this such a successful affair. A special thanks goes to  Mr. and Mrs. Rutherford for the  use of the building and their  home and to.Canon Greene for.  transportation.  One of the finishing touches  to the superstructure of the  new Canadian Pacific liner  Empress of Canada���the placing of her giant 64-ton steel  and aluminum funnel ��� was  completed recently. The 27,300-  ton liner, launched last May,  is scheduled to go into service  between Liverpool and Montreal in April 1961.  Owing to the weight of the  huge funnel,  the ship had  to  be moved from her fitting out  berth at the Vickers-Arm-  strongs Yard at Newcastle-on-  Tyne, England, down to where  the giant fhlammer-lhead, crane  was holding suspeh^ejd the  gleaming buff colorejlv..-funnel  with its red and whitfe--checkered house flag. The whole operation of lifting, moyjirig the  ship, and putting the funnel into position was completed in  60 minutes.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  24- hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  Sechelt Bowling Alley  OPEN BOWLING  Remembrance Day  2 to 5 p.m.    ���    6.3�� to 11 p.m.  SATURDAY 3 to 11 p.m.���SUNDAY 1.30 to 6 p.m.  CERTIFIED  BRUNSWICK INSTRUCTOR  IN ATTENDANCE  BASKETBALL  GIBSONS ORPHANS  vs  SQUAMISH  NOV. 19- 8 p,m.  High School Gymnasium  Free Admission  ___, I  MEN HAVE YOU COLD FEET?  Try onr Thermo Boot at $9.95  Good assoiifcmerit of lined and unlinted  RUBBER FOOTWEAR  for  WET AND COLD WEATHER  Hush Puppies  NYLON SNAG PROOF RAIN CLOTHES  Work and Dress Sox ��� Shjoe Accessories  LADIES! the latest in Pointed an& Semi Pointed Shoes  Wigard's Shoes  Ph. Sechelt 329  *det  VU p4U IgeMUMifcm  GIBSONS SUELL SERVICE  FIRESTONE SUPPLIES  Charlie ^nd terry  Phone Gibsons 31l��v  mm  m  MAKE IT PERSONALIZED!!!  For a Gift or Card that will  last order your Portraits and  Photo Greeting Cards NOW  GULF  PHOTO SERVICE  Phone Sechelt 78  Box 4^ Sechelt  sac  ...   ..   i W in .     i    i ���


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