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Coast News Oct 20, 1960

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 DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  TOAST  Published in Gibsons, B. CYolir-e 14. Number 41.   Oc.orr- 20, 1960.  7c per copy  i a  f^avlaaial Library  -i*  BU.jLnj.ttl  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Mens Wear  l: -.  Phone 2 ��� Gifts*���  Harold Wilson, formerly of Totem Realty appeared before Magistrate Johnston in Gibsons  Police court on a charge involving the obtaining by theft the  sum of $17,136 and through false  pretences the sum of $510.  When he appeared on Thursday afternoon of last week he  made no plea. Defence counsel  is H. A. D. Oliver of Vancouver  and Crown counsel is A. Mackoff  of Mackoff, Gray and Kent, Vancouver. Mr. Wilson was remanded until Oct. 28 on bail of $5,000.  The  theft   counts  involved   in  the charge and the amounts in  each specific case are:  Lfanny Smith," $3,000.  Julia Campbell, $600.  Helen Smeed,  $750.  Austin C. Lee, $4,500.  John G. Warn, $1,050.  Clark Robert Ford, $2,395.  Margaret Kinney, $4,500.  Jules  Schutz, $1,530  Olive   Mav   Service,   $1,001.25.  T*  vin  C. Thompson, $510.  The false pretenses charge  concerns Catherine Holt and the  sum mentioned is $510.  Present   indications    are    the  trial would not start on Oct. 28  the date when he is to appear  again, but would be remanded  further to allow counsel to prepare their cases. ,  Mr. Wilson was widely known  as the head of Totem Realty  with an office in the Bal Block,  Gibsons. The office was closed  b- government authorities some  time late in October of last year.  At that time books were seized  and scrutiny of them has been  going on for some time leading  to the laying of a charge in Gibsons Police court.  Gibsons Post Office hours  now that the winter schedule  is in force on Black Ball Ferries are as follows:  Kail arrives from Vancouver at 10 a.m.  It will be sorted for delivery by approximately 11:30  a.m.  Mail for despatch to Vancouver will close at 3:45 p.m.  Registered   mail   deadline  will be 3:15 p.m.  The Sunshine Cast Fall Fair  coiii.-.:itt2e re-elected Roy Malyea for his third term as chair-  .'. man at its meeting Wednesday  right in the Anglican Parish hall  on Sechelt Highway. Mrs. Josie  Davies was named vice-chairman pr-r^ T\lrs. ]y[. LeFeuvre secretary-treasurer with Mrs. Gladys Coates as assistant secretary.  Next year's fair dates were  set and they will be Aug. 11 and  t*5 D-^eFates to the annual meeting of the B. C. Fairs association in Powell River, Nov. 4 will  be Mr. and Mrs. W. Haley.  Among resolutions passed was  o"�� uroing exemption of the 11  percent tax on printing and man-  ���i.Hciureci articles for fair use  only. Another asked for exemption from the provincial amusement tax on fairs.  REV. ARTHUR PACKHAM,  left, 60-year-old United Church  minister who believes in God,  [himself and humanity, set out  recently on his new job as Toronto's pastor of the pubs- He  hopes to establish himself with  hotel operators, bartenders and  waiters and offer assistance' arid  a sympathetic shoulder to cry  on to all who want it. Rev. Pack-  ham says, "I'm convinced these  places are not dens of iniquity;  there are as many Christians in  the pubs as there are in a  church ��� the only difference  is, the ones in the church have  to sneak off afterwards to have  a beer. Rev. Packham is pictured above at right, puffing a  cigar and chatting with two  cabbies.  Night school classes  still  f  open ror memoers  Here is a list of night school     school these classes will be of-  I Oh  PTA will  build library  Sechelt and Trail Bay Junior  High School PTA's meeting Oct.  13 decided to build up the film  and record library in both  schools but a previous motion to  purchase a controlled reader  was rescinded as the same machine is available through the  school board when required.  There is a motion for the next  meeting which would change the  meeting night from the second  Wednesday of the month to the  second Thursday. On Oct. 31, a  hotdog sale will be held during  the noon "hour for Elementary  pupils.  Mr. R. S. Boyle spoke on the  subject of having one-and-a-half  hour periods of homework for  all Junior high students, which  stirred considerable thought. Mr.  Grant of the CNIB reported on  the eye bank of the CNIB and  said cards can be obtained from  Mrs. Lamb or Mrs. K. Nelson.  Mrs. Postlethwaite, president,  thanked Mr. Grant for his talk.  A film, "A Chance in Sight" was  shown by Mr. Johns. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Thor-  old's committee.  classes offered .ion ..the Sechelt;  Peninsula for the winter of 1960-  61. In this list those classes  marked with a * have sufficient  number to go on. All times for  the classes will; be 7:30 p.m. on  specified dates.  These classes will be available  at Elphinstone High School in  Gibsons:  Ballroom dancing, Mr. Lowe,  Tuesday; keep fit, Mrs. Lowe.  Tuesday;  *Typing, Mrs. Marron,  Tuesday; Shop, Mr. Dombroski,  to de decided; *badminton, Mr.  Holden, Wednesday; men's ree-  ieation��� Bob Nygren, Thursday;  small orchestra, Miss Harding,  Thursday; -"art,, (oil painting)  Mrs. Wells, Tuesday; basic bookkeeping, Mr. Hayden, Monday;  "electronics, Mr. Larkman, Wednesday; ceramics, Mrs. Morrison, to be decided; wood carving, Mr. Burnett, to be decided;  prospecting, geologist at Sechelt  date to be announced, 6 classes;  cake decorating, Mr. Mutter, to  be  decided.  These classes will be offered  in the Sechelt Trail Bay school  or in the Elementary school activity room:  Ceramics, Mrs. Morrison,  Tuesday; *badminton, Mr. Watson, Wednesday; shorthand,  Mrs. Rayner, Tuesday; ���ballroom dancing, Mr. Lowe, Thursday; *keep fit, Mrs. Lowe, Monday; *prospecting, (6 classes)  geologist, to be annnounced.  At     Pender     Harbour    High  M  TUESDAY BINGO  The Roberts Creek Legion L.  A. rummage sale was a success,  and all who donated goods are  heartily thanked.  At the branch meeting on Oct.  4, the winter's activities were  discussed. There is Bingo every  Tuesday night at the Community  Hall run by the Community Association and the Legion. Cribbage will start in the near future, and the square dances are  being discussed. There will be  the usual Remembrance Day  service, and a smorgasbord held  in the evening, starting at 7 p.m.  The next general meeting will  be held Nov. 4. ,   .  emoriaB service  A memorial service was held  last week in Trenton Air Base,  Ontario, for FO Larry Tidball,  youngest son of Mr. and Mrs.  A. E. Tidball of Roberts Creek,  and his co-pilot, whose aircraft  did not return from a routine  flight on  September 27.  Land, air and sea search failed to find the two men and it is  presumed they drowned.  Larry returned from France  last spring and visited his parents here before going to his  new posting in Trenton. He  leaves his parents, two brothers  and a sister.  fered:;v- ���: A:y*~A.-A': :-Ay: ���:,���._��� ^  *Ballrooni.'''dancing,. Mr/ LoWe;  *keep fit, Mrs. Lowe; *photo-  graphy, Mr. Gordon; *commer-  cial, Mrs. Davidson; ���badminton, Mr. Cameron. A car driving class may be started after  Jan. 1. A few more members are  needed for this class. For dates  and times of classes at Pender  Harbour school, either phone the  instructor as listed or Mr. Gordon, principal of the  school.  Register now, by phoning Gibsons 49Y or attending the next  class at the time and place mentioned. The week of October 17-  21 is the final week of registration. If you are unable to attend  the first class, register by phoning Gibsons 49Y between 8:30  a.m. and 3:30 p.m. or 409 on  evenings and weekends.  MUM SHOW   OCT.  25  The Garden Club's last meeting of the year will take the  form of a "mum" show on Oct.  25 at 8 p.m. in the United  Church hall. Other flowers if  entered will be displayed. Everybody is welcome to attend this  meeting.  Ferry action  draws   complaint  Sechelt's Board of Trade has  written Hon. P. Gaglardi, minister of highways, about Black  Ball Ferries using regular runs  for exclusive transportation of  propane trucks, excluding passengers from using the same  scheduled ferry.  The board has complained of  two episodes, one in which passenger cars were allowed on  board and then the drivers and  others with them were transported by water taxi, to pick up their  cars at Langdale. The board suggested this should not occur during scheduled runs.  60 at PTA  I meeting  i    Gibsons Elementary PTA held  .*>. its second  meeting of  the'* new  ^school   year   Monday   night   in  'the1 school with approximately 69  .persons present.  They heard Mr. Alan Child,  ���Elementary School principal, explain the additional classroom  at the Anglican Church Hall, opposite the school. He also introduced the new teacher, Mrs. A.  E. Harris from Vancouver Bay  School.  Parents were invited to the  home rooms of grades one, two  and three to meet the teachers  and discuss school problems.  The new classroom was also  open for inspection and most of  the parents_ took the opportunity  to visit it.  A motion was passed to write  the department of highways concerning the danger facing school  children crossing back and forth  between the hall and the school  grounds.  Nut drive for  Sechelt Scouts  First meeting of Sechelt Boy  Scouts Group Committee was  held Tuesday, Oct. 11 at Sechelt. Mrs. Winnie Toynbee joined the group as special matters  and events officer. Jim Hayes  undertook the public relations  office.  The meeting successfully  launched Scouting on a sound  footing in the newly formed district.  A Nut Drive by the Scouts and  Cubs is planned for the first  week in December, proceeds to  go to all branches of Sechelt  Scout groups, so be prepared for  a visit from your favorite Boy  Scout or Cub before Christmas!  d  Approval has been received from the British Columbia Hospital  Insurance Service to conduct a plebiscite to authorize the formation  of a Hospital Improvement District.  The formation of this district, which will coincide generally with  School District 46, will provide the means for raising the community's  share of the funds necessary to build the new hospital.  The following breakdown illustrates where the money to build  a hospital comes from. The provincial government contributes 50%  of the cost of the fixed equipment and capital cost of constructing  the new hospital. The federal government contributes $2,000 per bed  in addition to other grants. The remainder of the cost must be raised  by the community through the Hospital Improvement District.  . To    raise    the    community's :������  share, the elected trustees of  the Improvement District submit money by-laws to the landowners for their approval.  It is hoped the plebiscite to  form the H. I. D. can be held  within the next two months at  which time the architects will  have been approved and will  have made considerable progress  on the working drawings.  Considerable interest and enthusiasm has been shown by all  communities from Egmont to  Port Mellon. The committee  seeking to form the new district  has been working under the authority of the St. Mary's Hospital  Society for approximately 18  months. It has been supported  financially by generous donations from individuals and organizations located in every part  of the area to be served by the  hospital.  It is. essential that this financial support be continued. It is  also essential that the residents  of the area between Egmont and  Port Mellon familiarize themselves with the facts about the  proposed hospital. Speakers are  available to discuss the hospital plans with' any group or organ  ization. You are urged to contact Mr. D. McNab; Bank of  Montreal^'"Sedleltrahd' ^arrange  for a speaker for your organization next meeting.  Scouts plan  air jamboree  Under sponsorship of the Boy  Scouts International Bureau, the  3rd Scout "Jamboree-on-the-Air"  will take place throughout the  world from 4:00 p.m. Friday,  Oct. 21 until 4:00 p.m. Oct. 23  (Pacific  Standard Time)  Scuts throughout British Columbia and the Yukon will be  participating in this international exchange of short wave messages. This event is not a competition, therefore no rules have  been laid down. Amateur radio  operators may contact other  Jamboree stations by calling  "CQ Jamboree" on any amateur  band.  A Headquarters Station for  British Columbia and the Yukon  has been set up in Vancouver  with the call sign of VE7JAM  and will operate on the following fixed frequencies:  Bazaar draws  good crowd  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  annual bazaar and sale of work,  held last Saturday at the Community Hall, Madeira Park, resulted in an outstanding event,  both from the social and financial points of view.  Somewhat doubtful wether  failed to prevent a crowded attendance. All booths were well  supported, with home cooking  vtaking traditional first nln * i  the speed with which the tables  were sold out.  Other stalls were: Fancy work,  aprons, Christmas cards and superfluities. Tea was served during the afternoon. The ^vent  was opened by Mr. W. Milligan,  hospila?  administrator.  In addition to gifts in kind,  several cash donations were  rra.de by well-wishers unable to  attend, including a cheque for  $25 from an anonymous supporter.  Ladies of the auxiliary are  anxious that all those who donated or assisted are made aware  of the sincere appreciation of  auxiliary members. So many  ,.- helped- that- it isy\qt possible,to  thank them all iii person. "'*"  Prize-winners were: Main raffle. 1, blanket, Mrs. A. E. Carpenter; 2, table cloth, Mrs. E.  Gibson; 3, coffee maker, Mrs. A.  A. Lloyd. Floor raffle: 1, water  color by Mr. C. Fry, Mrs. G.  Gooldrup; 2, box of chocolates,  Mrs.  Mary Miller,  Sechelt.  75 Meters  40 Meters  20 Meters  10 Meters  3795 KC  7210 KC  14.180 MC  28.500 MC  Jeep draw  date set  The date for the draw on the  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons jeep  has been set at Nov. 11 when the  winner will know when his or  her ticket is drawn at the Armistice dinner and dance in the  Canadian  Legion  Hall.  r*- thf meantime the Kinsmen  club will hold a door to door  canvass during the last week of  Oriouer so as to give as many  people as thev can a fha^ce.io  help out on the Kinsmen Health  Centre proposal.  This Health Centre is to he  bui't when sufficient funds are  available in the vicinity of Gib-  tons. Public Library and on  South Fletcher Road. Some .of  the money for the building will  be through grants from government sources which would help  cut. Gibsons Kinsmen have to  raise approximately $10,000 to  achieve  their objective.  Karl Lysell of 3868 Slocan St.,  Vancouver, who is Provincial Coordinator for this event will operate  the  Headquarters  Station  PARENTS HONORED  About 50 fathers and daughters  attended the turkey supper held  by the International Order of  Job's Daughters at Roberts  Creek Masonic Hall, Tuesday,  Oct. 11. The regular meeting  was held after the supper with  usual impressive ceremonies.  ELPHINSTONE PTA  Getting back into the swing  of the fall session Elphinstone  Hierh school PTA will meet  Oct. 24 in the school and an  interesting program is being  lined up for the evening.  FIRST FOR CANADA  Rowley J. Hastings, of Vancouver, is the first Canadian  ever to be elected to the executive of the 6,800.000-member  American Automobile Associa- -  tion. Named vice-president at  the AAA's annual meeting in  Cleveland, Mr. . Hastings is also  president of the Canadian Automobile Association and a director   of the BCAA.  FISHBOAT BURNS  About 9:20 p.m. Tuesday a  fishboat owned by Ronald Leduc  -of Vancouver caught fire off the  Roberts Creek area. Apparently  a gasoline leak started the blaze.  Leduc escaped in his dinghy and  was picked up by a nearby  r-rtft. T.ofiuc's hnat was a total  I0SS &n3 Is believed to have  sunk during the night.  59 at Pender  Harbour meeting  Pender Harbour PTA met on  Oct. 13 with record attendance  of 59 due to added interest in  night school classes. Mr Yablonski took registration for classes  which will start next week.  A PTA carnival is planned for  Nov. 25 in Community Hall.  The Recreation Commission an  nounced a dance on Oct. 28 to  raise funds for a Hallowe'en bonfire at the Community grounds  on Oct. 31. There will be a display of fireworks and refreshments served.  A New Year's Dance is planned in conjunction with other  organizations.  An interesting film from ��BC '  was shown on our unique Pender  Harbour School Ferry. The next  meeting will be Nov. 10.  REPAIRS  TO V5IZARF  The federal government department of public works has  ca'-cd for tenders to cover repairs on the dock at Gibsons.  &pt,c,ificalio*-:s of the repairs can  be obtained at Gibsons post office. As far as can be ascertained the repairs may consist of a  refiooring of  the wharf. ;v;  ���    \f   w <_   tl  Coast News,  Oct.  20,  1960.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _ .O. Box 123, 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.  Something to remember  A grand salute to members of the B. C. School Trustees association to which Sechelt School district board members belong. The association at its annual meeting decided against asking that trustees  be paid.  In these times when the temptation to milk every cent out of anything available is paramount, what the trustees did is more than a  gesture.  If one cares to just mentally figure out the hours of work school  board members put in on their duties for which they are not paid,  there could be at least 50 meetings a year not taking into consideration the side jobs arising from developments at meetings.  In essence the convention rejected a resolution of the Kelowna  convention in 19588 which said honoraria should be paid to trustees.  It all hinged around a resolution proposing trustees should be paid  $500 a year for their services, board chairman $750. In addition to  those who said trustees should not be paid at all, there was opposition from those who said if they were going to be paid, $500 was paltry, and they should ask for at least $100 a month.  Another resolution urged all school boards to work this year to  hold teacher salaries at existing levels. It would be an outstanding  idea if teacher associations informed their school boards they were  not asking for any increase this year. It would be an excellent public  relations angle. The public purse does have limits.  UN back to normal  If Krushchev on his return to Moscow desired to make a brief  speech which would no doubt summarize what he intended his people  to hear he could quote the following from Psalm 48, verse six:  The heathen raged, the kingdoms were moved; he uttered his  voice, the earth melted.  That could be one point of view as the result of his visit to United Nations sessions in New York. However as the average person  knows, it was Mr. Krushchev who raged. The kingdoms were moved,  but in a different sense than he will maintain. The earth remains the  same in spite of hearing his voice.  It is improbable that he will tell his people that after he and his  party left the confines of UN that all security measures were removed  and that the people of the western world were able to walk into the  building unmolested and unmolesting. While he and his followers were  there it was found necessary to keep a sharp eye on the possibility  of incidents.  It is an out-of-the-ordinary situation, the significance of which  might be passed over by some people. Normal UN operations without iron curtain "diplomats?" do not require stringent measures to  preserve general equanimity. However with the arrival of Krushchev  and his followers, the tempo changes, strict security becomes paramount.  Significant? Yes. But do not mistake the meaning of the significance. Memories of bloodbaths of the past must haunt these men.  Their future contains considerably more danger to them than does  the future of any member of the diplomatic corps of the other side  of the fence.  QUOTABLE QUOTES  Quite a bit of indigestion is caused by people having to eat their  words.  * ���        *  You'll never be popular if you spend all your time taking advantage of your right of free speech.  * * *  The time to get primed for the future is when you're still in  your prime.  * *        *  i      The man who weighs his words retains his balance.  ! *�� 5_> 5s*  \     If it's true that a fool and his money are soon parted ��� then tell  *    **    *  us how they got together in the first place?  *    *    *  I      Paradise is not a locality ��� it's a state of mind.  ��.!> v/> q,  *V- ..-. ?g.  I      Safety is as simple as ABC ��� Always Be Careful!  *    *    *  Isn't it peculiar that middle age always starts a few years earlier  for the other fellow?  The Timid Soul  $j.Z,^Ji?g-  AVEBSreXOASSIC \  -SHE Loves ME-SHE.LOVES ME NOT1.  weLL,~rftAT se-TTLes it���i'll havc  -To  pe MORe- PARTICULAR;   ABOUT  /AY PERSONAL.  APPGAf^KNCE-  MM  is- ^yy*;Z$y- ^ft*&-iife#*Z!8%��-*i��'i  Who used tree bark for cloih?  One   of   Canada's   industrial  pioneers    and    probably    our  first     woman     industrialist,  Agathe Le Gardeur de Repen-  tlgny, who was born at Mont-  rear in 1657 and died in Quebec  about 1748. While she was an  infant   her  father   and   grandfather were killed by the Iroquois. In  1703, when an.economic crisis made it difficult for  the  colonists to buy manufactured  goods from  France, she  established a cloth factory. As  weavers were  scarce,  she ransomed  New  England   weavers  who had recently been brought  to Canada as captives. Lacking  sheep wool, flax and hemp, she  (substituted   goat   hair, buffalo-  wool,   tree   bark   and   nettles.  Wihien .she sold her factory  in  1713    it    was    producing    150  yards a day of coarse but usable cloth that she dyed according to a process of her own invention.  She also developed  a  new mefebod of curing deerskin.  district" or "constituency" ���  the area represented by a member of parliament. The word is  derived from the Old English  "triding," meaning " the third  part," still usad to describe the  three administrative districts  of Yorkshire in England. Hence  it came to mean a subdivision  of a county in other parts of  the United Kingdom and in  certain parts of the Commonwealth. In this sense it was used in Section 40 of the British,  North America Act: "Ontario  oliall be divided into the Counties, Ridings of Counties, Cities,  Parts of Cities, and Towns enumerated in ths First Schedule  to this Act, eacJh: whereof shall  Zrf-Hn Electoral District."  Revolutionary War. After 1799  many people from the Highlands of Scotland settled in the  area and the people are still  chiefly Scottish in origin. Today Port Hastings is the Cape  Breton terminus of the famed  Canso Causeway, which since  its completion in 1955 has linked Cape Breton Island with the  Nova Scotia mainland.  Did Canada have a Marco Polo?  Yes,  the  Marco Polo  was a  Canadian sailing ship feat was  known for a time as the fastest  ship in the world. She was built  in Saint Jc'l::n, N.B., in 1861 as  a timber carrier. The  1625-ton  ship   was  later   sold  to  James  Baines and became the pioneer  ship  of the  noted   Black  Ball  Line.   He refitted her for  trie  England-Australia emigrant run  and on her first trip she broke  all  records.  One  of   the  most  famous   of   all  sailing  vessels  built in Canada, her triumphs  came to an end when she was  wrecked   at   Cape   Cavendish,  P.E.I., in 1883.  What is a riding?  This is a term widely used  in Canada as a synonym for  the    more    official    "electoral  Whera is Plaster Cove?  Tills was the name by which  Pert Hsstings, N.S., was known  until 1860. It received the name  becausa tv.e French mined gypsum on the harbor here for use  in building the great fortress  at Louisbourg early in the 18th  century. Its present name commemorates a celebrated English soldier ud'o served in the  Some bright  bits of wit  Tell some people you can't  get along without them ahd before long you can't get along1  with them.  Most youngsters think there  are only three seasons in the  year .... baseball, football  and basket ball.  This would be a much better  world if we had more wild life  in our forests and less in the  big cities.  Unredesmed Diamonds  Greaily Reduced Prices  Free Inspection  60 years in business  Write for particulars  B.C. Collateral  77 E.   Hastings,  Van. B.C.  AN UNSOUND WAY  Direct payments by the Federal Government to the provinces now exceed $700 million  annually. Put another way,  about one-third of all money  spent by the provinces comes  from taxes imposed by Ottawa.  The power to tax is the power to govern. The growing dependence of the provinces on  Ottawa impairs their independence, but it also is highly inflationary. This is so because  the provinces spend money  whidb they do not themselves  raise in taxes. This gap between  the exercise of taxing powers  and of spending powers is an  obvious invitation to extravagance by the provincial authorities. Financing provincial  spending out of Federal deficits  is a singularly unsound way  of conducting public business.  ���The Printed Word.  Sorts tailored  to yonr measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Phone 2  Ltd.  - Gibsons, B.C.  i  NOTICE  ��______-___T_T_ar��TMT_----------Mnr__nra  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will _>^ in Sechelt  OCTOBER  24  For an appointment for eye. examination phone  Mrs. Evelyn Hayes, Sechelt 95.  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  COLORFUL NEW PHONES  ���nm  give your liome  new convenience and luxury  This attractive phone really saves steps ��� especially in  kitchens. It's convenient to use, yet takes up so little  work space. A wide range of glamorous colors, plus black,  to harmonize with any decorating scheme. And exten  sion phones in any room, (bedroom, workshop, playroom or den) save steps and time. Only a small monthly  rental, plus installation. There is a moderate additional  charge for a color phone, but you pay this only once.  THE   "SPACE-SAVER"   ��� This  handy phone is wonderful in  basement workshops, laundry  rooms ��� wherever you want  the convenience of a phone  without giving up any working  area. It can be installed in any  small space.  DEAF SETS ���Similar in appearance to regular desk phones,  this phone provides "normal  hearing" facilities for subscribers who are hard-of-hear-  ing. An inconspicuous control  knob allows the user to adjust  the volume.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  SPEAKERPHONE ��� You can do  two things at once ���talk on  the phone, and carry on another job. When the phone  rings, you just touch a button  and talk. 'Caller's voice comes  clearly through a conveniently  placed loud-speaker box.  PORTABLE PHONE ���This telephone goes where you go,  plugs in where you want it.  Take calls on the sun deck or  patio; move the phone from  playroom or living room to the  peace and quiet of your bedroom or den.  TELEPHONE   COMPANY  V3164 1DF(R) week's  '   SPICED BEEF ROUNDUP  2 cans condensed cream of celery or cream of mushroom  soup    '  1 six-ounce can (3/4 cup) evaporated milk ...  1 teaspoon curry powder  1 20-ounce can cut green beans',  drained  1 12-ounce can Canadian spiced beef, diced  3 hard-cooked eggs, sliced  Combine soup, milk and curry  powder in a medium-sized,  saucepan. Heat, stirring occasionally; add beans, meat and  eggs. Heat thoroughly and  serve over slices of toast with-  your favorite relish or pickles.  Six servings.  **    *    #  STAMPEDE STEW  2 pounds beef, top round or  chuck  3i to 1 cup flour  V- cup fat  3Vz cup�� stock or tomato broth  2 icups sliced carrots  1 cup celery, chopped  1 bay leaf  dash of pepper ���'   '   I  1 teaspoon salt  3 medium sized onions, sliced  2 cups cooked macaroni  Cut meat into 1" cubes. Roll  in flour. .Melt fat in a kettle  and add meat. Sear thoroughly  to retain juices. Add boiling  sitock and seasonings. Cover  pan and simmer for Wz tiours  or until meat is tender. Add  vegetables and cook Vz hour  longer. Ten minutes before  serving, add macaroni.  ���^     :��     **�����  STUFFED BEEF ROLL  1V_ pounds ground beef  1 teaspoon salt '  Vz teaspoon pepper  V_ teaspoon dry mustard  1 teaspoon Worcester  Saucj  2 tablespoons catsup  3 tablespoons minced onions  2 tablespoons    finely    ch V"  ped green pepper  STUFFING  3Vz cups   soft   bread   crumbs  plus Vz cup for topping  Vz cup chopped celery  Wz tablespoons  minced  onion  1 egg, beaten (optional)  1 teaspoon salt  1 tablespoon chopped parsley  Combine ground beef, spices  and onion thoroughly. Combine bread crumbs with celery,  onion, seasonings and egg. Mix  well.   Place   meat mixture on  Printed Pattern  9498  SIZES  2-10  WW   ill**t**t lllftSpH  Crisp, fresh, easy-sew! Little  girls favor the shirtdress* with  the trim top and bouncy skirt,  especially if you make it in gay  checks, peppermint stripe or  bright solid cottons.  Printed Pattern 9498: Chil-  dren'sSizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size  6 takes 2V* yards 39-inch fabric  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) ift  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please prinV  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 ��UT! Big, new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles ... all sizes . . .  ���fifl occasions. Send now! Only 25c  waxed paper "and roll into a.  rectangular shape to a thickness of Vz inch. Spread crumb  mixture over the surface of  meat. Roll up jelly-roll fashion.  Place meat roll on rack in  shallow pan. Sprinkle roll with,  extra Vz cup crumbs. Bake in  a moderate over (350 degrees F)  for one hour.  STUFFED  MEAT PATTIES  1 pound minced beef  XA cup hot water ,il  Vz cup corn flakes ' **'>|i^ *  2 eggs                       . !;%_Lj_i"  XA cup tomato juice        Mi  XA tablespoon salt ,   j] "   I  a/4 teaspoon pepper  Combine above ingredients.  Divide in half. Press into H  greased individual moulds. Add  Va. cup dressing to each mould  and cover with the remaining  meat mixture. Set in a pan of  water and bake at 350 degrees  F for 45 minutes.  DRESSING  1 quart bread crumbs  4 ounces baiter  Vz cup milk  a/4 oun;e salt  Vz teaspoon pepper.-- ���  -V_ tablespoon sage-.  V_ cup chopped onions  Melt butter, add chopped onions, cook until onions are tender. Add salt, pepper and sage  to. crumbs. Add ��� onions and'  butter. Mix lightly. Add milk  gradually.  *�� *s* *?���  WESTERN POT ROAST  4 to 5 pound pot roast (blade,  short   rib   or cross rib)  AA cup fat ;.. ......"   2 tablespoons; water  V_ teaspoon salt  Potatoes, carrots, onions (peeled) Pepper, Flour  Brown meat well on all sides  in fat in roasting pan. Add water and floured vegetables cut  in serving size pieces. Season  meat and vegetables with salt  and pepper. Cover pan and.  roast In a 325 degree F oven  for 30 to 35 minutes per pound.  At beginning of last hour of  cooking, remove meat from  oven and cover with sauce. Return meat to oven and uncover  for "remainder of cooking time.  Baste coccasionally. Use liquid  in pan for gravy.  Whats in a name?  "A rose by any other name  v/cu'd smell as sweet," said  Shakespeare���  Periodically someone asks  "Why do you call your organization a credit union?"  Surprisingly enough, we have  never traced the exact reason  Icr the name. We admit it has  two connotations, and particularly here in B.C. it is sometimes confused with politics and  sometimes with labor parties.  We would probably run into  difficulties with pronunciation if  we operated Caisse Populaires.  There is something rather chill  and informal about co-operative  savings societies as such, to say  nothing of it producing a long  handle. Imagine the Tuning  Fork and Tine Setters Co-operative Credit Society of Vancouver!  As a nation we love credit ���  let's face it. Now, let's give credit where it is due. The dictionary defines credit as: "To believe, trust, have confidence in."  Union ��� that fine genuine partnership associated with marriage, is defined as "the act of  uniting, or making one."  And  our  credit   unions   were  born out of trust in each other,  confidence in our ability to help  each other. These are organizations  composed of neighbors or  Coast News, Oct.  20, 1960.       3  fellow-workers, who have united  out of a common belief that they  can help themselves by joining  together to become a credit  union. ��� From the B.. C. Credit  Unionist  Magazine.  MIBUl  to and from  fa$h frequent ferry Service Every Hay  Reservations NOT Needed  ���O -  r_��i nan qr*tmmmm*i��t0mm*m*''*m'*~��m*r  >���       TOPS tor convenience���        f  TOPS for space ���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flagl  BLACKBALL  TOTALLY DIFFERENT  TYPES OF CHEVY TRUCKS!  r  CORVAN -  Side doors open a full 49" wide.  Loading height is a low 14'  RAMPSIDE ��� Roll out the heavy  loads ��� nothing to it in this one!  *��**��w.  A GENERAL  MOTORS VALUE  HVAV t ��� ��� ��� ��� ��"�� SNV!\V\W * "    l'rtVMW����rrrrVS   vm\  REAR-ENGINE CORVAIR 95's -  THE TRUCKS THAT BEGAN WITH  4 WHEELS AND A FRESH IDEA!  Here are trucks that are a full 2 feet shorter  than conventional half-tonners ��� yet hold  more payload! (Corvan, for example, has  191 cu. ft. of cargo space!) Trucks with  one-piece body-frame design, independent  4-wheel suspension and near constant weight  distribution. You get light-touch manoeuvrability plus the economy of a gas-savi��g air-  coolld rear engine. Your Chevrolet dealer  has them.  Whitewall tires optional at extra cost  TORSION-SPRING CHEVROLETS  -WORTH MORE BECAUSE  THEY WORK MORE!  Chevy's '61 fleet brings you the latest editions  of the trucks that proved the overwhelming  worth of independent front suspension.  They're here with the most advanced comfort features ever found inside a truck cab.  And when you add the all-new rear-engine  Corvairs, you'll find a Chevrolet truck  custom-made for you and your job. You find  new rugged qualities in every size Chevy, ���  pickups, tilt cabs, tandems ��� all of them. See  your Chevrolet dealer today. Try the totally  new rear-engine Corvair trucks, and the  ���work-whipping, work-proven Chevrolet  trucks for '61!  Model Illustrated: C80 Chassis and Cab  SEE THE GREATEST SHOW OF WORTH NOW AT YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET DEALER'S  CT-I6IB  WILSON CREEK  PH. SECHELT 10 4       Coast News,  Oct.   20,  1960.  **_..       ,!���_���    .1.1��� . .    , ��� l.l-l.     ���   I   ��� -.--.-.,���,- ������.��� ������ |   II,       .1.-  BIOLOGICAL SLIDES  Mr. Srnie Taylor, biologist  with the government, who  works with the game wardens,  was toe speaker at a general  meeting of the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun club at the  clubhouse recently. Mr. Taylor  showed slides of biological  work all over B.C. in explaining his work. There was a good  turn out of members. Refreshments were served.  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  <^__r_HBUHHHH-B-___-B---HHi  Art classes  For the second year a lecture-  demonstration art series sponsored by the University of British Columbia's extension department, will be available to interested groups.  Workshops, in either water  color or oils, will be conducted  by distinguished B. C. artist Cliff  Robinson npon request from com  munity organizations.  To date Mr. Robinson's fall  tour, which will start the last  week in October, will include  Dawson, Smithers, Prince Rupert and Powell River. Workshops  of three-day duration will consist of two-hour classes twice a  day. The series will be continued in January and February of  1961.  GIFT TO HOSPITAL  St. Mary's Hospital at Garden Bay has received three  much-needed plasma stands as  a gift from tbe Cunninghams  at Halfmoon Bay.  WILL FAY CASH!!  for  GOOD CLEAN USED CARS  STANDARD MOTORS  Phone Sechelt 64  GIBSONS BAKERY  Home of Quality Baking  Ph. Gibsons 4  CLOSED WEEK OF  OCT. 24 to 29  Sorry for the inconvenience  REOPEN OCT. 31  -Ii Place U Hide  THE LAST NIGHT OF  POMPEII  IN LIVING PICTURES  AND  YOUR   BIBLE  Sun, Oct. 23  6.30 p.m.  CHANNEL 6 CHEK TV  Select and consult  an independent  insurance agent or broker  as you would  your doctor or lawyer  Look for this symbol when you buy fire, auto, or  general insurance  THE INSURANCE AGENTS' ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Deal with Confidence with  DUFFY ��� Sechelt Realty and Insurance  Phone Sechelt 22���158���248  your Gibsons agent  G  G  S  Worthy grand  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, OES,  was host to guests from out of  town on Friday evening for the  annual official visit of the worthy grand matron, Mrs. Ina Er-  ith. She was accompanied by the  worthy grand, patron, Mr. Alex  H. MacDonald and several other  members of Grand Chapter. Several other chapters were also  represented.  The worthy matron, Mrs. Margaret Swan was a gracious hostess and was ably supported by  the worthy patron, J. Donnolly.  Mrs. Erith was presented with  surprisingly large cheques for  the OES Cancer projects.  Downstairs  the  banquet room  CWL  winners  In spite of a stormy night the  recent Catholic Women's League  bazaar - at Sechelt was successful.  Raffle winners were: crocheted bedspread, Miss Phyllis Tyson, Wilson Creek; toaster. Mr.  Ken Wood, Selma Park; utensil  set, Bill Irwin of Vancouver;  food hamper, Marvin Messner;  adult door prize, Sid McDonnell  and children's door prize, Lorraine MacKay of Port Mellon.  Members of the executive  thank those who worked so hard  on this bazaar.  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Gordon Haslett who with his  family has a summer home  here is now in Montreal to take  the Jet Ground course for DC8.  In November he. will move on  to the flying course. Until the  end of September he was on the  TCA staff at Sea Island. He is  a nephew of Ron Whittaker  who did considerable towards  developing this part of the  country.  Janelyn Haslett who has  been nursing at Vancouver  General 'hospital was awarded  a scholarship by the Women's  Canadian club.  A night raiding bear destroyed 30 laying hens belonging to  Bert Fletcher, recently. One  shot toy his brother Bill took  care of the marauder.  Mr. and Mrs. Carol Rhdnc-  lander were entertained at a  party celebrating their 11th  wedding anniversary at Mission Point motel, Oct,. 8.  Mrs. H. Roberts visited her  son Leslie and his family in  Penticton. She enjoyed the fine  weather with some frost at  nights.  Joyce Ward recent visitor  here from Vancouver formerly  lived at Selma Park and West  Sedhelt.  Ships at  Port Mellon  Greek freighter Georgios F.  Andreadis loaded from Aug. 29  to Sept. 2 for ports in England  and France. This freighter came  in ballast from Japan for lumber and pulp.  British MV Lynton loaded Sept  16 to 19, also arrived under ballast from Japan to load pulp and  plywood. After taking a part  load the vessel moved out for  other cargo and returned to load  a London order Sept. 24 to 26.  German MV Clivia loaded Sept  21 for South American prts.  Swedish freighter Tosca loaded for United Kingdom and Continental ports.  Phone 42 Gibsons  Over 25 years Insurance Experience  HIGH SPEED  NO ECONOMY  This is not quite the parable of  the tortoise and the hare, but it  may contain much the same  moral. *  Two identical cars covered a  295-mile trip, one travelling at  top speeds of 65 miles an hour  the other at speeds not exceeding 50 mph.  The first car averaged 46 mph  while the slower vehicle averaged 43. But the slower car completed the full distance in 6  hours, 50 minutes ��� only 25 minutes behind the  speeder.  A check of both cars showed  the slower speed accounted for a  gas economy of 11 percent and  an oil economy of 50 percent,  plus undetermined saving in  wear and tear.  was beautifully decorated for the  occasion. Mrs. D. Drummond, in  charge of decorating, had placed  miniature bronze colored potted  roses at intervals along the  tables, the roses fashioned from  satin ribbon. Fall garden blooms  and candles centred the head  table.  The visitors left in time to  catch the late ferry to Vancouver.  Sale continues  Save now while there's still  time. Saturday is the last day  for one cent sale bargains at  Lang's Rexall Drug Stores in  Sechelt and Gibsons.  Just one cent buys twice as  much. Christmas gifts, medicine  chest needs, vitamins, stationery  baby supplies, Cara Nome and  Adrienne toiletries, Bachelor  shaving needs, dental preparations and extra bonus buys. You  will find tremendous bargain*;" ?n  all of these. But remember, Saturday  is the last day.  CASSIDAIR  AIR SERVICE  SECHELT  for  RESERVATIONS  and  INFORMATION  Phone���  AL CAMPBELL���SECHELT 327  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  PEIIMIU TIRE CENTRE  SEtllKl.T THEATRE  Thurs., Fri. ��� Oct. 20-21  Harry Belafonte, Inger Stevens  World Flesh arid the Devil  Sat., Mon. ��� Oci. 22 - 24  Jack Lemmon, Marilyn Monroe  Some Like It Hot  FOR YOUR  TIRE SUPPLIES  See  GIBSONS  SHELL SERVICE  Charlie & Terry  Pnone Gibsons 313  COOKING ��� Gas coofcinq  means fatter, ehnaper he-:  ���with no waste in warm-op. C; j.  heat meant smokeless broiling  and a clean ovenl Cooking  fhe gas way gives unlim?-.J  settings for cooking spesuj.  HOT WATER-Again gas  saves money! Instant heat  m��ans more hot water fcsiir  . . , less fuel used and mc.a  hot water in reserve.  HOME HEATING ���Your _^  heating starts with the flaftvd  With dependable metered gsi  you get more heat for yj-.. ���  dollar and have a clean:./  heme.  CLOTHES DRYING - Metered  gas permits you to en.Oy drying your clothes indoors . . .  faster ... in wonderful, au<  t -atic, money saving gas  c./ers!  .REFRIGERATE - Silent, low  cost operation is yours with  a gas. operated refrigerator.  NO WONDER MORE Q���(ft HOMES  ARE USING GAS APPLIANCES!  canvenienc3  Our metered service gives you all the el-  vantages of "��ity type" gas service . . . con-:  tinuoua supply, no worry over tank level, and  payment after use.onlyv . Regardless of  when we fill, you pay only ��� for what goe3  through the meter each month ������ this means  ���you don't have to be home for deliveries,  sign delivery slips, or pay any cash.  service  Metering is entirely automatic. We mail you  a bill based on the exact meter reading and  vou can check your own reading against the  bill. Your monthly bill will be a smaller bill  r.nd far easier to pay than cash on delivery.  City-type service will also permit you to  enjoy those additional gas appliances you  hava always wanted.  accuracy  The meter on your tank w"l be a tesl-sJ  and sealed precision instrument. City utilities have proven it to be the most equitable  way to charge for gas. It proves to our  metered customers that they pay for only  the gas they actually use.  It's easy and fast  to convert... so call  us TODAY for details  on modern, metered  LP GAS SERVICE  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  �� & S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOWS STORE LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  ROCKGAS   PROPANE  LTD. 826 ��� MOREI FUN THAN WORK! Whip up two pocket-pretty  aprons with JUMBO cross-Stitch (3 and 4 to-the-inch). Add rick-  rack trim for gay aprbns. Transfer; apron directions.  990;��� GA^���COZY^-THRIFTY! Crochk these TV toe-toasters.  One fliat piece in knitting worsted, in afghan stitch, plus sole and  trim. Directions! sizes small, medium, large included.  OT1';��� BE'/A SEW-TKRIFTY. SANTA ��� these merry yttle .twins  aie quickly siewn of'.'a. pair of men's size-12 socks; fabric remnants  ftii'i clothes. Pattern piecesi for clothes'; dolls* faces.  A Send; THIRTY-FIVE GENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast Newte, Needlecraft;Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NA^IE  and Address.        . , '���....-/  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  CaL Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  ANGLICAN BAZAAR  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Christmas Bazaar will he held  Fri., Nov. 4 in the School Hall,  Gibsons, starting ' at 2 .p.m.  There will be Christmas'/gift  stalls, a fishpond, a delicates-V  san and other interesting ^attractions. ''A.y. A.-"::A:  Coast News, Oct.  20,  1960.        5  RobertsCreek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mr. and Mrs. T. Thomas and  son have moved from the Creek  to Hopkins Landing. A new Girl  Guide leader will be needed to  fill the position formerly held by  Captain Donna Thomas.  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Tidball  have taken over the Seaview  Market while Mr. and Mrs. A.E.  Tidball spend a week with  friends at  Penticton.  *J* *?��� V  Mr. and Mrs. M. MacKenzie  and the boys spent the weekend  at Clinton.  Guests at the Newman home  for several days were Mrs. G.  Ripley, Miss Kitty Ripley, Mr.  Don Houghton, all of New Westminster . and Miss Sheila Smith  of Vancouver.  * nt       sp* *  Holidaying at their beach and  hillside summer homes have  been Mr. and Mrs. Alan Fellowes  John and Frances Fellowes, and  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fellowes and  Harvey and Margaret Fellowes.  Mrs.vE. J. Shaw and Mrs. R.  Cumming were two Roberts  Creek members who accompanied the worthy matron, Mrs. M.  Swan to Powell River last week  for the Powell River chapter's  official visit.  * *    *  OES members sponsored a turkey dinner in the hall at Roberts  Creek serving close to 100 happy  diners. Mrs. J. Wardil convened  the affair and cooked the turkeys. She was assisted in the  cooking and serving by both men  and women members. The two-  year-old size rag doll, made by  Mrs. Zoe Eades, was raffled  and' realized some $70 for the  Cancer project. Mrs. T. Ritchie  was the winner.  ���A* ��f> ���!&�����  *l* *f* ���>��-  Wilson Anderson has been  home visiting  his  parents.  Doug Warne of Vancouver was  a guest.at Stratford Camp over  ;-tlie> weekend.  : "Mr, and Mrs. R. Eades had as  their gueist Mr. Al Pelletier of  ���Britannia Beach.  '���?*���������>.. -A  So many happy family plans can come  within reach under the B of M. Family "* .  Finance Plan. ~ V  If you have a steady .income and can  afford regular monthly payments, this  lovy-cost, life-insured plan may answer  : all the credit needs of your entire family.  Talk over your needs with your friendly  neighbourhood 3 of M branch soon.   .-,.  Bank ot  ssasssKs***?;::  Brings all 3 ycur personal credit need5|ur^rjone^roofj  wiii�� a low-cost BofM life-insured loon  Ask for your copy of our folder  "How to live on your income  and enjoy it!"  ��� �� -  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY  WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817  ���>t&x&_:. ��� ���  Baptists Thanksgiving  Among the many visitors who  joined Sechelt Bethel Baptists  for Thanksgiving services Sunday was pastor A. J. Bowbrick,  retired Baptist minister, who  served in the pulpit for over 60  years, and still ready and willing and serves occasionally  when called upon.  In a few impromptu words to  the congregation, he named surrender of one's- life to God's  work and God's will as the one  ingredient   essential  to  a   com-  THROWN INTO WATER  A driver of a power boat near  the Municipal dock in the early  evening several days ago failed  to reduce speed when approaching a small rowboat with the result the wash caught the rowboat  broadside, tilted it and young  Glenna Graham was thrown into the water. The girl managed  to clamber back into the row  boat which had shipped a little  water. With her in the rowboat  was a young friend. .  24- hour  pletely happy and gratifying life.  For his Thanksgiving message  Rev. E Jessop chose the text  "There shall be a handful of  corn in the earth on the top of  the mountain. The fruit thereof  shall shake like Lebanon". . -  Psalm  72-16.  A duet by Mrs. J. Morgan and  Mrs. H. Stockwell, who sang The  Lord Is My Shepherd completed  the service.  The church was decorated in  a Thanksgiving harvest theme  by the young members of the  C.G.I.T. The bountiful display of  fruits, vegetables and fancy  breads was later forwarded to  St. Mary's Hospital, Pender  Harbour.  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  YOUR FORD ��� MONARCH ��� FALCON DEALER  Annua! Year-End Clearance  Shop by phone for the model you want  NEW OR USED  CALL   MICKEY      COE   COLLECT  at Amherst 6-7111 cr Browning 7-6497  * "s%  %y.  * ��i< V  '' 'y    .* A y     <        . y    .-  '*' '* ��� ,       * * >^'AaW%  ' i ^M_\  *< - - i,��rAz<&y>k  - - -���> --**'-<��� -t -y'yAAyU  . . '      'yr   A *���<*:  - < VW,   ',��'&���  :*lV_-, '/ -'\y&  '..       ,   ',-'-.&''"-'''4sy^  '        ,____���       '      J.    *V    ��y        ..^fe-J  4K  i'A'~ :  ���vy>- -  \__\AA-'\\  ���*" 't 'A<k.'yi^%  fy:m-K.lw$.  < y\ W'^y-^'Wi-v-  f'        "    ^    '-     i v��'���*'���*_ x- 4��&  ���*���' y..-: ,. *, \. i y-wMy^Wi  Enjoy'.a housefulpi'SUPER FLOOR HEAT  with a new  mIMMK'Mk  WSSi GAS HEATING SYSTEM  HEW heating comfort for homes, restaurants, offices, shops���  anywhere. The revolutionary, new Siegler MARK III gives you  all the comfort of a furnace without costly installation. Just stand it  flush to the wall or recess it in the wall. The Super Floor Heat  pours put the front and can be piped to adjoining rooms at the  sides and back.  ISEW concealed vent. Gone is the unsightly stove pipe! Oval  vent can be installed through the wall when recessed or hidden by  cover when flush to wall.  NEW season selector. During mild days the MARK III operates on 65,000 BTU's. In cold weather, it jumps to 85,000 BTU's.  You get perfect, automatic heating at all times with less fuel!  NEW trim styling. Always looks built-in. Finished in two-tone  cordovan and beige, to harmonize with any decor. If you have any  Heatiiig problem, see the new MARK iffsfyou know it's the finest  quality because it's built by SIEGLER.  Notla furnace^y.N6i a heater  A REVOLUTIONARY, NEW  GAS HEATING SYSTEM!  .FPPH  & Coast News, Oct.  23,  1930.  ���ACROSS  1, Crinkled  fabric  6. Nixon's  running-  mate  11. Be noisily  festive  22. Prospero'S  spirit  23. Jewish  month  14. Journey  15. Personal  pronoun  16. Food fish  17. Large  worm      j  18. Leave     .!  quickly  (slang)  22. Quiet  23. Ship'*   /  dock  27. The  )     British  88. Napped  tanned  skin  39. Source of  sugar  30. Sheer   l**" ���  linens f  JI. Grind, j       /  l * as a    V    y  fr   knif*    '*&  tS.Exclama*  tion  86. Country  i *     festival  (Eng.).  $7. Latvian  river  39. Casual  statement  1 41. Check  ���memoran*  #3. Drift jgL  44. Talk  (c'.ting)  45. Gritty  46. Mother-of-  .pearl  DOWDf  1. Stuff  2. Recontrive  3. Miss  Le Gallienne  4. Through  ���  5. City train.  6. Greases  7. Opening3  (anat.)     ;,  8. Jack- ���  knife  or swan  . 9. Agrees  (slang)  10. Building  additions ���  14. Sound,  as'a  horn  16. Studies  19. German  river  20. Encounters  21. Furnish  22. Kinsman  24. Congo  river  25. West  German  chancellor  26. Affirmative  reply  28. Painful  30. Chatter  82. Robust  33. Food  leavings  7  Satnrday'a Amwef  34. Wife Of  Zeus ������  35. Foreboding  38. Competent  40. Particle of  addition  41. Resort  42. Spasm  44. Tin (sym.)  35"  AA  7s  AO  '/A I  ^  WLiJJZ  JO-5  WANT  ADS ARE   REAL  SALESMEN  VKs  Gifts, th�� *e$t way I know to ketp your  family on tht rottf to success, ts through ���  good healthy savings account Wh��n you'vr  got money in tho bank you can pay cash for  tha things you want tnd tafia advantage of ..  opportunity. Know where my huaband and *  I saved the money to buy this new car?  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA, natural  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  ESSO OIL HEATING  IF YOUR  FURNACE  LOOKS LIKE  CALL  YOUR ^��S$OJHEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient .  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at 5V2% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST-  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Aye., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 66  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107  'a_  mm  Sechelt news items  BY  MRS. A.A. FRENCH  A recent visitor to Sechelt was  Mrs. John Wallis of Vancouver.  She was the guest of her son  and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Stan  Wallis.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tosh are  visiting Mrs. Jean Murphy. She  is a sister of Mrs. Murphy from  Vancouver.  *     *     *  Captain and Mrs. Ted Daykin  of Vancouver are visiting Mrs.  Margaret Gibson. Mrs. Rose  Townley has also been a recent  visitor to Mrs. Gibson.  * *    *  Two former residents of Sechelt who miss the Peninsula  wish to be remembered to old  friends. They are Mrs. Bonnie  Brown (nee Linton) and Mrs.  Betty Dingley, both now on Vancouver, IslanoT Mrs. Gibson, visited both when on her holiday in  Victoria.  * *    *  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Holland of  Vancouver visited Mr. and Mrs.  O.  Korgan.  ^* *P *l*  Mrs.  W. J. Mayne (Carrie) is  on tho cid: list.  .V* .t* .t.  ��_�� *{. >T.  Members of the Arbutus Rebekah lodge held a surprise  stork shower at the home of  Mrs. Lola Turner in honor of  Mrs. Iva Peterson. Those attending or sending gifts were Sisters  Vida Burt, Evelyn Begg, Anna  Spencer, Ada Osborne, Jean  Duncan, Elsie Hutchins, Alice  Rees, E. Husby, E. Fletcher, Q.  Lawrence, C. Nelson, C. Ritchey,  R. Rhodes, B. Williams, E. Peterson sr., A. A.- French, E. Parsons, E. Bingley, B. Swanson,  G. Brown and L. Turner. Games  were   played   and   refreshments  served ending a wonderful party  *    *    *  St. Vincents Mission Holy Family Parish Bazaar of the Catholic  Women's League was held in the  Legion Hall and in spite of the  weather had a good attendance.  Winners were: Bedspread, Miss  P. Tyson; toaster, Mr, Ken Wood  kitchen utensils, Mr. Bill Irwin;  Adult door prize, unclaimed c/o  Mrs. S. McDonnel, Madeira Park  children's door prize, Miss Lorraine McKay, Port Mellon; food  hamper/ Marvain Messoner of  Selma Park. Mrs. P Tyson, president, thanks Lang's Drugs, Par  ker's Hardware, Chris's Variety,  and many others for their contributions, also the many willing  helpers.  We use  Ultra Some Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  SURPRISE PARTY /  While Roy Holgate was* at  lunch at a friend's home Sun.,  Oct. 9 in Halfmoon Bay area,  other friends and neighbors gathered in his home and surprised him when he returned.  He had been away all summer  on the prairies. His visitors presented him with pies, canned  fruit, and pickles among other  items. On the entertainment side  various guests imitated characters generally well known. Tea  was served before the event concluded.    '  Complete Stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and   Sport3  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 32415  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 95   or 280R  TUES.  to  SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  \t  gentlemen, fishermen, and run away to secwnen,  divers, skitters, and all who go to ae*,  '  ��   :i  tug-men, log-pieri, rising to success men  all and one agree ��� its hats off to...  A Dependable - Heavy Duty - English Engine  Distributors:  fOUR CYLINDER: 165 Cubic Inch, Heavy  Duty. Diesel, 40 H.P. @ 1800 R.P.M., 35/s  tore, 4" stroke.-Heavy duty Gear- Direct  Drive, 2 or 3:1 reduction. Right or Left  hand tail shaft rotation Fuel consumption  approximately 1 gallon per hour 'at con-  �� tiniious. Complete with all instruments.  1 7 3 7   W E ST  G E O R G I A   S T K t f. T  VANCOUVER. B.C..TEL.MUlUALft-14��4  SIX CYLINDER: 248 cubic inch, Heavy Duty  Diesel, 60 H.P^@ 1800 R.P.M., 35/s bore,  4" stroke. Heavy Duty Gear-Direct Drive,  2 or 3:1 reduction. Right or Left hand  tail shaft rotation. Fuel consumption'  approximately IVz gallons per hour at  continuous. Complete with all instruments. * CQmNG,-:$y#N'T&  Oct, 21, Rummage sale,.10 a.m.,  Legion  Hall; Sponsored lay L.A.  109 Legion, Gibsons.  Oct.. 22, Spaghetti Cabaret, 9 pin.  Canadian Legion Hall,  Gibsons.  Oct. 24, Elphinstone High School  PTA meeting, 8 p.m.  Oct. 25, 8 p.m. United Church  Eall, Garden Club meeting and  Chrysanthemum Show. Visitors  welcomed.   Refreshments.  Oct. 27, 2 to 4:30 p.m., Bazaar  and tea. L.A. Canadian Legion,  Legion Hall, Sechelt.  Oct. 28, School Hall, 2 - 4 p.m.,  Women's Institute Bazaar. Sewing, home cooking, white elephant. Gift table and tea. Door  prize. Transportation from the  Post office" at 2, 2:15 and 2:30.  Coast News,. -Oct. 20, 1960.       7     MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        DIRECTORY {Continued)  Nov. 1, Tuesday, 2 p.m., St.  John's United Church W. A. Sale  of work and tea. Wilson Creek  Community Hall.  BINGO. Gibsons Legion Hall.  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  BIRTHS  FARRELL ��� Born on Oct. 16 to  Mr. and Mrs. Rob Farrell (Sundi Stroshein) of Bella Coola, a  baby girl, Bonnie Lenore, 7 lbs.  10 oz. a sister for Bette-Lyn.  CARD  OF THANKS ~~  We wish to thank our many  friends for their expressions of  sympathy and kindnesses. Also  for the many spiritual and floral  tributes and to those who loaned  cars. Special thanks to Rev. J.  O'Grady for his spiritual comforts, also Dr. Inglis.  Mrs. M.  Mulligan and family  HELP WANTED  (Male)  Wanted, a good carpenter to erect a 600 sq. ft. Pan-Abode cottage on Keats Island. Phone R.  Clarkson, CA 4-6177. 4428 West  15th, Vancouver.  WORK WANTED  Septic tanks cleaned and repaired. Phone Gibsons 22B.  .���  ��  Washing machines repaired, all  makes. Free pickup and delivery  Phone Gibsons 22B.  All types of brick, stone and  concrete work. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd., Gibsons 448.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Contact Mrs. Dorothy Erickson  Wilson Creek for your Personal  Greeting Cards, 25 for $2 and up.  Also Business Greeting cards  and boxes.  , 11 n i  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.  Deal with   Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND  INSURANCE  Member of  Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or Gibsons  244, or better still call at our  office. We will be pleased to  serve you.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  (next to  Super-Valu)  Gibsons  Large Rooming House, nice garden, Central location, view property, priced to sell. Terms.  1   bedroom   home,   new,   f.p.,  $2500.  Some terms.  Phone Ewart McMynn  Gibsons 445  West Van., WA 2-9145.  FRYERS, fresh killed are enjoyable anytime. 45c lb. dressed.  24 hrs. notice required. Order  today from Wyngaert Poultry  Farm,  Gibsons 167.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C&S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  Custom built furniture the  way you want it. Good kitchen  cabinets sell. your home. Nice  inside and outside appearance.  Best of materials and workmanship at reasonable prices.  You are welcome to drop in  and see the unpainted furniture at any time. Open 7 days  a week. Galley's Woodworking  Shop, Gibsons 212W .  Top soil, cement gravel, washed   Maxim Wool.  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C&S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  COCHRAN  & SON  MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  Eulldozing,   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  See  us  for   all   your  knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  ISCOTTS SCRAP BOOK  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, an J require  listings  Waterfront   and  semi-waterfront lots.  Several   homes    on    waterfront.  Summer   cottage    for   sale,  $3,000.  If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  H.  B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  REAL   ESTATE  &   '���        ���   "'.    ���  INSURANCE  TWO OFFICES  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  Call or write  DANIELS REALTY  Halfmoon Bay Sech. 144Y  PROPERTY FOR SALE  View lot at Davis Bay and 2  room trailer, $2500. Phone Sechelt 18M.  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING ���'. A  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  Old Model T Ford. Write to N.  Eurton, R. R. 1, Gibsons.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  NOTICE  We will not  be  responsible  for  any debts in our name after Oct.  20, 1960, unless signed by us.  Mr.  and Mrs. Ray Brummell,  Salvage  Logging,   Gibsons.  FUELS  WOOD & COAL  % cord loads, any length  Fir, $8; Alder, $6  GALT HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 bag  TOTEM LOGS, $1 box  For immediate delivery  Phone   Gibsons 74A  Sechelt phone Reverse  -���-: WOOD -  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  ���      Phone Gibsons 34R  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  PHotie Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  ~ A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION_  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  LOGS  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  ;   Gibsons 173Q*  WATCH REPAIRS  J?;p,-.-t_________i__i____^  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  4.87 acres on North Road. Povp  er, telephone, year round unfailing water supply, fiiir plumbing, good garden. First reasonable offer.takes. Phone Gibsons'  320R or see Wm. G. Brown.       ;  FOR RENT "~~  2 bedroom home, near 'Granthams  Store. Phone MU 5-9802.  One room and kitchen, Gibsons  area. State rent. Mr. Alec Zno-  tin, Pensioner fisherman. Reply  c/o Coast News.      *      * .  1 Bedroom house, clean and  cosy. Completely furnished. In  Sechelt centre. $55. Apply P.O.  Box 366, Sechelt.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces, chimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons 33.  ~~        HARRY  ALMOND  Carpenter   work,  building   alterations and repairs.  Roberts  Creek.   Phone Gibsons   179W.  BACKHOE  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen.  Saws filed. Galley's Wood  working Shop. Gibsons  212W.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Sewing  machine  and small  appliance repairs.   Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan,   Selma Park. Ph  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt  165R or 69W.  VISCO POULTRY  PACKING LTD.  wants poultry. Enquire of agent,  R. N. Hastings, Gibsons 74A.  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at,45-Q.  PERSONAL : ~~  UNWANTED HAIR  Vanished away with Saca-Pelo.  Saca-Pelo is different. It does  not dissolve or remove hair  from the surface, but penetrates  and retards growth of. unwanted  hair. Lor-Beer Lab. Ltd., 5, 679  Granville, Vancouver 2, B.C.  TELEPHONE BUILDING  ;.  Gibsons  2   Storeys,  Vacant Dec.   1st.  $75   per month  Phone Gibsons 123  4 room, modern, hot water, electric range, oil heat, furnished.  S50 month for year. Gibsons 8B.  Furnished 2 room and bath at  Selma Park. Phone Sechelt 217.  Waterfront, Hopkins Landing, 1  bedroom cottage, furnished or  unfurnished. Phone Gibsons 128G  WANTED TO RENT  3 bedroom home in Gibsons by  December 1st. Ph. Gibsons 386.  FOR SALE OR RENT  Hopkins Landing, split level  view home, large living room,  heatilator fireplace, automatic  oil furnace, 3 bedrooms. YUkon  5-1284, after 6 p.m.  MISC. FOR SALE ~~  Oil kitchen range like new for  $25 at W. P. Bishop, Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek after 6 p.m.  Kitchen set, green Arborite and  chrome. 4 vinyl covered chairs.  Excellent condition, $35. Phone  Sechelt 93M.  Oil heater, 2 barrels, approximately 200 ft. 14in. galvanized  pipe. Cheap. L. Fraser, Sechelt  217.  Singer electric rovrinj ~"!nch:"j  in cabinet with bench. Al condition, $100. Gibsons 275.  2 new 15 gal. gas tanks. Apply  Gooldrup Boat   Works,   Gibsons.  German Shepherd puppies, 6  weeks old; Phone Gibsons 154M.  Refrigerator, trilight, chesterfield, coffee table,, fire screen,  dishes, miscellaneous. Ph. Gibsons 314K.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on ths  premises. tfn  DIRECTORY  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone, Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  ELECTRICAL ~~  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  Sechelt  Phone Sechelt 161  Residence 130  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating, Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone   Gibsons  59  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone Gibsons 176  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture   Store  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  hTTs  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  SCOWS  SECi  8. SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone Sechelt  323  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone GIBSONS 22B  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  "T" "   ' ��� ���������������- ���       ���.������!��� I '' ��� NT-  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radio*,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  ��� Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  SAND ��� GRAVEL,  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS  436  PENINSULA GLASS  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING   SERVICE  AH Types of Accounting  Preblems Expertly Attended  ^Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  LEARN ACCORDION  Beginners or advanced  students  Private or group lessons  Phone Walter Hendrickson   Gibsons 11IX  ~~ PHONE  STOCKWELL & SONS  Sechelt 18Y for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe  and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  ""       MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Gravel cement  Road gravel and fill^  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Hesdouarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ���- Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  C. ROY GREGGS  Sechelt 183G  For   cement gravel,  fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  liackhoc a.;-..: Loader  Light Bulldozing  "TRADER'*   4^nTT>jTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  M�� "W.EUE. _,  *KOD��RH*8A.'lK  ��&WEU USE��  rtoSSSEOS&EtY  L   ; ANCHORED <o    ,.  FA   PERCKMbPA  Ll* <llR.BAH��J> ��EJU>,  ~ T^���[ ini Tij jj I pr���j  <ft��Pl$A6  YfottEK  Hf PERtl  faun._  Pay scale a shocker!  To our desk came a publication printed in the year 1898. It  was a very small book entitled  Ilules and Regulations for the  Northwest Mounted Police. When  v/e began to read it we realized  again that once there was no  Saskatchewan or Alberta. It was  referred to as "Territory."  Scale of issue included a seven and nine pounder cannon  with appropriate manuals for  their operation. Along with this  was a Winchester rifle, and buffalo  coats and clothing suitable  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  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  for a man on the plains. Scale of  pay was a real shocker in the  light of present day incomes. A  constable   received seventy five  cents   per  day (24  hours duty)  and fight Indians  to boot.  The  scale went up according to rank  and the  Commissioner with   his  headquarters  in   Ottawa  had   a  limit on his maximum salary ���  a  magnificent   twenty   six  hundred  dollars per   year!   Regulations  gave some  guidance to a  man in the field but they did not  forget to remind him quite clearly that  he had to  use his  own  initiative   and   judgment   in  all  matters coming to his attention,  paying   particular   attention   to  hoss thieves. Oh yes, at the end  of his honorable service to king  and country he received a pension .. . one fiftieth of his annual   income!   So,   gents,   that   is  how some of your grandfathers  got their start and finish in life.  ���  Port Melion Thunderbird;  APPLICATION  FOR WATER LICENCE  "WATER   ACT"  (Section 6)  We, W. I. and Molly Hartle  of Crow Road, R.R.I, Gibsons,  B.C. hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a  licence to divert and use water  out of: Malcolm Creek which  flows South West and dis-  cHatfges into the sea and give  notice of my application to all  persons affected.  The point of diversion will  be located 100' above Stern's  farm and 1,000' from users  property line.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 600 gallons a day.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Lot 21, District  Lot 2596, New Westminster  Land Registration District.  A copy of this application  was . 'posted at the proposed  point of diversion and on the  land where the water is to be  used on the 10th day of September, 1960, and two copies  will be filed in the office of  the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application may. toe filed with the said  Water recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights at  Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days of the first date of publication"  W. I. and M. HARTLE.  The first date of publication  is: Oct. 20, 1960.  GOLDEN AGE OF WOOD  It is indicated most clearly  that expanding populations the  world over present an opportunity that could make the  1960's the golden a#e of wood.  It is equally apparent, however, that this opportunity cannot and "will not be realized  unless there be a constant  search, for new markets, for  new ways of doing, and for  ne._ understanding as to how  to utilize this tremendous natural resource more effectively  and economically,.  Chnrch Services  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS, OTTAWA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed to Secretary, Department  of Public Works, Room B322,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, Ottawa and  endorsed "TENDER FOR  WHARF REPAIRS, GIBSONS  LANDING, B.C." will be received until 3.00 P.M. (E.S.T.),  WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 9,  1960.  Plans, specifications and  forms of tender can be seen, or  can be obtained through: Chief  Engineer, Harbours & Rivers,  Room E-443, Sir Charles Tupper Building, Riverside Drive,  Qttfawa, Ont.; District Engineer,  Beg* Building. 1110 West  Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C.  and can be seen at the Post  Office at Victoria. Nanaimo  and Gibsons Landing, B.C.  To be considered each tender must���  (a) be accompanied by one  of the alternative securities c ?.l!ed. for in the  tender documents.  (b) be made on the printed forms supplied by  the Department and in  accordance with the  conditions set forth  therein.  The lowest or anv tender not  necessarily accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER.  Chief of Administrative  Services and Secretary  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  7:30 p.m., Evensong  ST. MARY'S CHURCH  Pender Harbour  11 a.m. Holy Communion  10 a.m. Children's Church  Redroofs Community Hall  3 p.m, Afternoon Service  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am.  Port   Mellon, first  Sunday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 a.m.. Worship Service  Gibsons  United Church, 7.30  p.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United  Church  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic' Service  Mid-week services as- announced  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  ��� 7:30 p:m<, Wednesday Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11 a.m.  Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7.p.m..  Bible Class  Friday, 8 p.m. Rally 8       Coast  News, Oct. 20,   1959.  The heartwood of large pines  killed by ��re msy be salvaged  even 5 to 10 years later.  CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, Etc.  Phone SECHELT 183F  Bosmammmmma���-_���_____smaamamKiBaaBai^B-i  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  Voters' List  TAKE NOTICE that copies of the Provisional Municipal Voters' List, 1960, will be posted at the Notice Board,  Church corner, and at the Municipal Hall; and furifter tak'i  notice that a Court of Revision, to revise and correct the  said Voters' List, will be held in the Municipal Hall on the  1st day of November, 1960, from Ten o'clock in the forenoon to 12 o'clock in the forenoon.  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  THE  CORPORATION  OF  THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Annual List of Voters  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will  sit at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the first day of November next from the hour of ten o'clock until the hour of  twelve o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing  and determining any application on the part of any person  to he added to the list of Voters and remove any names incorrectly placed thereon.  The List of Voters as corrected and revised by the  Court of Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election to be held in the month of December 1960.  E. T. RAYNER, Clerk.  As required by the Income Tax Act this will advise  our member customers that it is our intention to  make payment in proportion to patronage in respirct  of the year ending 31st day of October, 1961, and we  hereby hold forth the prospect of patronage payment  accordingly.  Elphinstene IV operative iwiation  GIBSONS, B.C.  CAREFREE COMFORT  thanks to  Esso Oil Heat is safe and dependable. And your Imperial  Esso Agent offers the best service in the land. Call hini  today: he'll introduce you to a wonderful world of  ��� toarmth. Whether you use a space heater, floor furnace  or automatic furnace, there's an Esso heating fuel  that's exactly right for the job. Use Esso Oil Beafrand  7ou'll sleep easy ia the winter to come.  f&LWAYS LOOB^TOJ^  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  WATCH  YOUR   TONE!  "When I recall my childhood. I am so grateful for the  memory of my mother's voice,  reading aloud bedtime stories  and poetry to me. Her tone  was so full of life. She made  everything she read so inter-  e'sung!" one woman told her  friend, who answered, "My  mother had poor heatlh and  she was rather a silent woman.  But I can remember the  warmth and sympathy in my  father's voice, calling to me,  'How are you, dear?' when he  came home from work, and I  was up in my room."  ~fi    *    *  You likely have special  memories of the voices of your  parents in the past. But what  kind of memories of your  speech are you giving your  children in the present? Have  ycu ever heard a recording of  your voice? It might be quite  a sfoock to you! Almost without exception, people exclaim  when they hear a record or a  tape of their conversation, "I  didn't know I sounded like  that!"  The way a person speaks  may be either an asset or a  liability. The emphasis on a  pleasant voice in various "Personality" or "Charm" courses  which are so popular, prove  tries'. Recently an expert on  voice production pointed out  that a relatively amall amount  of attention to voice culture  of the young by parents and  teachers of young children  would accomplish more than a  much larger amount of instruction and drill at maturity,  *     *     *  Helping a child speak correctly and fluently is one of  the most important parts of  a child's education. A mother's  tone and words she uses, have  a very great influence on a  man or woman's speech in  adult life. Little tots learn right  pronunciation of words, their  meaning, their correct order in  a sentence, by copying the  adults in the home. A child  who is well usually has a de-.  ligihitful inflection. A whining  voice does not necessarily show  a spoiled child. It often indicates a youngster who is fatigued or in poor health.  Children look to their parents to show them the kind of  voice to use. One small girl  said to her mother. "I like to  hear you speaking._Your voice  is soft like velvet.. Mary Lou's  mother sounds like the noon  factory whistle. She always  screams at her."  *    *'   *  No mother would feel flattered'" if she overheard this  "factory whistle judgmest" of  her voice! ��� Many mothers  should be more careful of the  tone which, they use. A European visitor declared that wo-  B.C. Magazine  suitable as gift  A new fall and winter issue  cf "Beautiful British Columbia"  magazine in 48 pages of color  and text will be published in  ample time for Christmas mailing, the Hon. Earle C. West-  wood, minister of recreation  and conservation has announced.  The new issue will contain  beautifully illustrated features  on autumn in B.C., winter  scenes feojm various sections of  the province, a picture feature  . andjrstory on transportation in  the province, a picture feature  and story on the University of  British Columbia and an excellent series of pictures and  story on rockfoounds, as well  as many other beautiful pictures, including a Fenwick  Landsdowne painting.  Christmas mailing dates are:  England ��� Nov. 20 (letters  Nov. 30.  Europe ��� Nov. 14.  Fiji, New Zealand and Australia ��� Nov. 7.  Japan and Hong Kong���Nov.  15.  Phillipines ��� Nov. 4.  The ancient Indians of New  Mexico built the first apartment  houses in America. They built  community dwellings containing  as many as 1,200 rooms.  &&mmmmmM_w__mmsB___m_mm  ^^y8" -if our  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  men on this continent have the  prettiest legs and the ugliest  voices in the world. Do you  think this is* a fair criticism?  *    *    *  The tension and hurry in  modern living is frequently reflected in people's voices. A  mother with several small children and no help in the house,  except the assistance of mechanical labor saving devices,  often becomes wrought up and  weary. "I hate myself when I  scream at my children ��� but  by the end of the day it takes  all my will power to keep from  doing it," one young mother  confessed to her mother. "Better do a little less, and rest a  little more," the grandmother  wisely suggested, "then you  won't be so apt to snap at  them."  Too many women use too  high a pitch. They speak r��ot  only in too shrill a voice, but  too rapidly. The result is indistinctness and poor enunciation. Monotony in speech comes  from using one tone almost  all the time wit'h little variation or contrast of occasional  higher and lower tones.  Shakespeare wrote in King  Lear, "Her voice was ever soft,  gentle and low, an excellent  thing in woman." How doeh  your  tone   compare   with this  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  description? . . . Perhaps when ly speak, colors the home at-  you are weary or irritated or mosphere for every member of  anxious   your    voice    reflects the family.  So mother, Wale**  your emotions  .  .  . But don't Your Tone! ��� (and encourage  xorget that the way you usual- your 'husband to watch his too.)  Canadian Legion 109  9 p.m.  Saturday, Oct- 22  CANADIAN   LEGION   HALL ��� Gibsons  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  Thurs., October 20  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALLS p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  To make the next years the best years of your life.. .means planning  and saving.... now. Whatever your hopes and desires may be���a  new home���college education for your children���new leisure to enjoy,  Canada Savings Bonds can help you realize them.  CANADA SAVINGS BONDS are cashable at any time at full face  value, plus interest. They are really like dollars with interest  coupons attached.  THEY PAY INTEREST, ANNUALLY���with an average yield of  4.71 per cent per year for ten years.  THEY ARE AVAILABLE in units ranging from $50 to $5,000.  The limit of the new series is $10,000 per person.  CANADA  SAVINGS BONDS are simple to buy���for cash or  systematically out of current income.  To make the 60's the best years of your life...  BUY THE NEW  NOW I  AT YOUR BANK, AUTHORIZED INVESTMENT DEALER,  STOCK BROKER, TRUSTOR LOAN COMPANY. OR THROW�� H  YOUR COMPANY'S PAYRQLL SAVINGS PLAN, Tabernacle open  Some 250 people attended the  services of Dedication to the  Lord of Glad Tidings tabernacle in Gibson:? on Thanksgiving Monday, October 10.  Visitors came from Formosa,  Seattle, Everett, Bellingham,  V��"'l:alley, Chilliwack, Abbotts-  ford and Vancouver, B.C.  There were three services  and at the evening service Pastor Ross Norris was ordained  into the ministry.  Preaching the messages were  Pastor Maureen Gaglardi neice  of Highway Minister Gaglardi  arid Pastor Reg Layzell from  Glad Tidings Temple in Vancouver and Pastor V. Kitely  fnom Whalley.  A sea mile at any place is considered, for purposes of navigation, to be equal to the length of  Coast  News,   Oct. 20,  1960.       9  that  place.  one minute of the  meridian   at  V/OOD TEXTURE  Touch a piece of wood, feel  its friendly texture, as so often  a craftsman will, observe tha  beauty cf its grain, know the  fragrance of its scent. It is apparent at once that it is different to all ot'her materials. It  is warm, has a character and  vitality of its own. Perhaps  this is because it is an organic  substance, created by the processes cf life itself, and formed  of the same such stuff as all  living things  Plywood ramp  strong, safe  Tired of that creaking, dangerous old gangplank at your  lakeside retreat? Then the answer is to build a fir plywood  ramp, which will provide strong  safe over-water access at minimum  cost.  Construction of the ramp  shown in the drawing is not difficult. It can be easily built of  sheathing grade waterproof glue  fir plywood and dry lumber.  The unit illustrated is 16' long,  but you can build one up to 32'  long depending on your requirements. A point to consider at  salt water locations is the height  of tides.  The structure owes its strength  to the natural toughness of plywood and to the use of fir plywood gussets, or strengtheners,  triangular in shape and mounted on 2" x 4" joists.  Waterproof glue should be  used to attach the 2" x 2". flanges  to the plywood, and clamps,  screws or 3" nails five inches on  centre should be employed to  develop gluing pressure. Two-  inch galvanized nails should be  used to hold gussets and floor on  Sides and floor are made separately, with the floor nailed at  the edge.  Used in conjunction with a  pontoon, the ramp provides the  finest possible boat-to-shore access. Pontoons also can be made  economically with fir plywood,  employing plywood bulkheads  and 2" x 2" framing. Another  marine application of waterproof  glue fir plywood is the portable  float made of %" fir plywood  and 1" x 2" framing. When finished, these useful vacation home  fixtures should be primed and  painted with a good grade of  marine or outdoors paint.  Oops! Sorry!  It happened this way: C. P.  Ballentine dropped in at the office to ask why the Coast News  was so good to him. The query  had the editor somewhat puzzled and he inquired why he  asked.  It appeared the last Gibsons  Board of Trade write-up had  him introducing the speaker ���  which he said was not correct.  After pondering over the situation with some prompting by  Mr. Ballentine "the dawn came  up like thunder" in the mind of  the editor. So to Mr. Bob Holden  who did the honors, an expression of regret at what occurred.  To Mr. Ballentine, condolences  for having used his name in error.  JACK McPHERSON is commentator on the CBC-TV show  Countrytime, a new series Ct  direct interest to Canadian  farmers. The 15-minute programs report on significant developments on the farm front.  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  Local Sales Rep.     j  Norman  Stewart j  t  Ph. Gibsons 189   I  i  R.R.I,  Gibsons       '.  When -in Vancouver, stay at  B.C.'S  FEWEST,  S  TARTEST  HOTEL  Planning a trip to Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the Blackstone. Conveniently located  in the heart of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel services available for your comfort and  convenience. Wired music in every room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  * Modern, Comfortable Rooms  * Excellent Service  * Reasonable Rates  * 2 Modern Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lob by s  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.C.���Ph. MU 1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  TRIUMPH  O F TH E 60s  Herethey^come! The bold new line-up of  GMC's for '61! The new go-getters of the  trucking industry and the most advanced  trucks ever to roll off an assembly line-  anywhere in the world! And now GMC brings  you the outstanding success report of the  60's���the big news about the big GMC  Breakthrough in truck design, way-ahead  engineering and unbeatable on-the-job  superiority. Here is proof that your surest  way to bigger profits and lower operating  costs lies in the investment of the right  trucks���trucks specifically designed to  matchyourparticularoperation���truckslike  the new GMC's for '61.  Now GMC brings you important news of an  overwhelming success���the big news of  GMC's triumphant achievements in every  truck category! It's news that's coming in  right off the road���from drivers, maintenance men, owners all across the country.  GMC trucks are hauling extra payload each  trip,  GMC's engines, specially designed for  extra-long life, are cutting fuel costs to the  bone... GMC trucks are spending more time  on the road because they spend less time in  the shop. See all the new advances in engine,  chassis and cab engineering that are dramatically reducing operating costs and increasing  profits. See the Truck Triumph of the 60's at  your nearest GMC dealer's���today!    -  FROM J$-TON TO 60-TON...GMC LEADS THE WAY  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Powerful, economical engines  Rugged 348 cubic-inch Workmaster Special  V8 gives top fuel economy with impressive  load-pulling torque at low speeds. Typifies  the dependability of all GMC's mighty engines.  New independent front suspensions  New torsion bar front springs make GMC's  handle with amazing ease. Provide greater  road stability, fatigue-free ride and improved  cargo protection.  Sturdier, quieter, roomier cabs  GMC's new' cabs are roomier, more comfortable. Engine and road noises are hushed out  by new sound insulators. And because they're  stronger���they keep their good looks longer.  5MC-161C  WILSON CREEK  PH. SECHELT 10 10      Coast News,  Oct.  20, 1960.  GLASSES LOST  One pair of reading glasses  has gone astray. The owner, Mr.  William Haley remembers having them last at the Old Age  Pensioners' meeting Monday afternoon at Kinsmen hall. Anyone finding them can give them  to Mr. Haley or turn them in to  the Coast News.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry-  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  Every month, an average of  23,000 British Columbians go to  hospital to receive intensive  acute-care treatment. On their  behalf, the B. C Hospital Insurance Service pays approximately $3,775,000 each month to the  88 approved general acute-care  hospitals of B. C, said Hon. Eric  Martin, minister of health services and hospital  insurance.  Although the average length  of stay in hospital is ten days,  Mr. Martin said, there are many  people who require weeks and  sometimes months of care before they are ready for discharge from the hospital. In these  cases, the hospital bills paid by  Give your family  a SUNDA Y treat ! ! !  PENINSULA HOTEL  OPEN  1  Phone Gibsons 404 for Reservations  I  ITS ITEM MM. TIME  HAVE YOUR TV ANTENNA OVERHAULED AND  CLEANED BY AN EXPERT  JIM LARKMAN  TV & Radio Service  Located in the Jay Bee Furniture Store ��� Gibsons  New Antenna Prices  CHAN 2���$6       CHAN 12���$7       CHAN 6-8���$12  ALL CHANNEL HEADS from $20 to $52  10 ft. MASTS, $3  300 OHM TWIN LEAD 4�� per foot  .SPECIAL OFFER  your aulomatie dryer  ;A'"\ instilled free/  OCT. 15   --   NOV. 15  See the  FRIGIDAIR  TRADE IN AND TERMS AVAILABLE  FREE DELIVERY  CLOSED ALL DAY WEDNESDAY  TILL 9 PM FRIDAY MTES  DEAL WITH CONFIDENCE AT  Phone GIBSONS 32  the service may amount to many  thousands  of dollars.  The following is a breakdown  the minister gave of the time  people stay in hospital:  55% of hospital patients stay 6  days or less. The cost of caring  for them amounts to some 20%  of the total, or about ��750,000  per month. ^  30% of hospital patients stay  between 7 and 14 days. The cost  of caring for them amounts to  about 29% of the total, or about  $1,100,000 per month.  10% of hospital patients stay  between 15 and 30 days. The cost  of caring for them amounts to  about 22% of the total, or about  1825,000   per month.  5% of hospital patients stay  longer than 30 days. The cost of  caring for them amounts to  about 29% of the total, or about  $1,100,000 per month.  Mr. Martin said that the main  purpose of hospital insurance is  to protect the people against the  crippling  cost of lengthy hospi-  usmess  His b  is electronics  If you have electronic equipment that requires attention,  there is an expert in the area  who can take care of it.  Mr. T. Payne has organized  Pender Harbour Electronics in  Francis Peninsula arid will be  available to handle echo-sounding gear and electrical equipment associated with gasoline  and diesel engines, also marine  and mobile two-way radio.  Mr. Payne was at one time  broadcasting engineer at CJOR  and CKLG radio stations in Vancouver and during the war was  on radar research and instruction in the RCAF, was a UBC  laboratory technician and his  last job was that of being in  charge of the communications  division of West Coast Transmission Co. gas pipe line.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Let me make a suggestion to the people of the Sechelt Peninsula. In view of the  fact that the coming winter will  be one of great hardship to the  people depending on this peninsula for a living.  The major logging camps are  all running with one third of  their normal crew and an indication of further cut backs as  the log market continues to decline in all phases.  However we have several projects in view for future development.  I understand there is $36,000  appropriated for the air port.  We are in need of a break  water at Sechelt approximately  ?300,000 is the estimate.  The Langdale highway has to  have a major change and I understand there has been a survey so it is reality.  Also there is a hospital to build  All this would make a pretty  fair winter work program if it  could be done with local equipment and labor.  I would suggest a public meeting be held and a committee be  formed to raise funds to send a  delegation to see both Premier  Bennett and Prime Minister Diefenbaker as this partly concerns  our  federal  government.  I believe more could be gained by retaining such a man as  cur local lawyer, Mr. Pearks to  represent us at Ottawa, as it  would be non-political.  I feel the direct approach  would be far better at this time  than any appeal through our local member as this will be a  state of emergency by spring,  and any political red tape would  only prolong the agony.  C H.  Stewart  Wife Preservers -r.  ft's a tempialion to set a wooden  ���salad bowl full of tossed salad fr  the refrigerator to keep the letfuc*  crisp until time to eat. Don't do it!  Both heat and cold ate damaging  to woods.  tal care. As an example, he said  that by far the longest stay in  hospital is being run up by a  young man who was so severely injured in a car accident in  1951 that he is still in hospital.  B.CH.I.S. has so far paid over  $45,000 for his hospital bills and  by the end of this year the total  will exceed $50,000. He will continue to receive B.CH.I.S. benefits for as long as he requires the  in-patient services of the hospital. There is no limit to the  amount B.CH.I.S. will pay, the  only requirement is that the patient must need the in-patient  services of the hospital.  Mr. Martin said that during  the past year, the following long  term patients received acute inpatient treatment and B.CH.I.S.  coverage. They are examples taken from the more than 13,500  people who stayed in hospital  longer than one month, during  this year.  Two children, a brother and  sister both under two years of  age, were hospitalized for 672  days to receive corrective treatment for congenital hip conditions. The little boy had 19 surgical operations and his sister  had 15. B.CH.I.S. paid bills to-  tailing  $24,267.90.  A farmer, injured in a fall  from a ladder while picking apples, spent 989 days in hospital,  New diesel for  and his hospital bill of $16,343.35  was paid by the Hospital Insurance Service.  A car accident which caused a  serious neck injury sent another  resident to hospital for 1,176  days. His bill was  $14,978.00.  $14,464.70 was paid on behalf  of a newborn baby suffering from  quadraplegia and who spent  1,132 days in hospital.  An elderly lady who slipped  and fell at home spent 806 days  in hospital and her hospital bill  came   to $10,480.70.  Mr. Martin said these patients  illustrate the lengthy stays in  hospital which some persons experience. Although 85% of the  people who go to hospital stay  less than 14 days, the remaining  15% stay for considerably longer  periods, and some even spend  years in hospital.  WINS HIGH AWARD  Professor Frank A. Forward  of the University of British Columbia will receive one of the  1960 John Scott Awards of the  City of Philadelphia for Ms invention of the Forward Process for extracting nickel and  other metals from ore concentrates. Professor. Farward is the  ^second Canadian to be accorded this honor.  Solution to X-word on Page 6  \c  R  E  P  EHSLIO  D  G  E  ' R  E  V  c  LKSAR  1  E  l_  i A  1 K  DAR  Smtira  V  E  l_  EN  ���.*'"  CIOID  BSE  SS  V  A  M  ops  EgSl  P  1  L  e  UTi  Q  U  AY  1  5  L  E  SJ.--T5  U  1  E  L  DE  ES  B  E  _���  T  HTIO  IKfflS   HH@ -*:.   EH  REM ARIK.MS  T  U B\  TREN DMSIP 1  EL  IHHEIEH   GJHHEll  If you want to know what's  behind the headlines, ask any  housewife. She'll tell you it's  her husband, especially at the  breakfast table.  WORK WANTED  Man with power saw and rototil-  ler available for work at reasonable rate.  Phone Gibsons  171Y.  4  NOW OPEN  Sechelt Highway, near,  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  k  marine wor  A new low-cost diesel marine  engine to be distributed in British Columbia and Washington by  Harry Walker Limited has been  announced by the new owners,  Duncan Cameron and Thomas  Bain.  The David Brown Diesel in  both four and six cylinder models is known to British Columbia  farmers who use David Brown  Tractors. The four cylinder, a  heavy duty engine with 165 cu.  in. displacement, develops 40 hp.  at 1800 rpm. The six cylinder,  also a heavy-duty, has 248 displacement and develops 60 hp.  at 1800 rpm. Parts and service  centres will be available in coastal ports from Washington to Alaska. Parts on the four and six  cylinder are interchangeable.  Both engines have a 3-5/8" bore  with 4" stroke.  The David Brown Corporation,  recognized as one of the world's  foremost gear manufacturers,  have produced a heavy-duty,  trouble-free marine gear for  these engines. The gears are available in direct drive, 2:1 and  3:1 all in the same gearbox. Opposite rotation is also available  without extra cost or equipment.  CHELT LOCKERS  Phone Sechelt 1  A BETTER DEAL FOR YOUR LOCKER  OR HOME FREEZER  SIKIS nl BEEF  llhll 1-4  1-4  50c  lb.  59c  lb.  43c  ib.  It's the ridh man who doesn't  hesitate to ask the store clerk  to show him something cheap-  MONEY BACK GUARANTEE  ALL BEEF PROPERLY AGED BEFORE CUTTING  ALL PRICES ARE ON A FINISHED "READY  TO STORE" BASIS  er.  !! AUTOMATICALLY !!  ITS A  STRIKING SUCCESS  and  we are not  SPARING  CONGRATULATIONS  to  ED & MOLLY CONNORS  & M  fully insured  by  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  GIBSONS  agents for  Wawanesa Mutual Insurance Company  {


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