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Coast News Oct 13, 1960

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 DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Pl^ne GIBSONS 140  JUST FINE  FOOD  library,  9  $���  Q*.  il2S_________i;'r .  SERVING  THE  GROWERS SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C.VoIume 14, Number 40, October 15,  1960.  7c **?er copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  .���   Ltc.  PhoHe 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  William James Wolfe CJoey)  Little of Roberts Creek, B. C,  has been selected as the outstanding DeMolay for the /-province of B. C. by the international supreme council of the  Order of DeMolay, and will receive a Distinguished Service  medallion. The medallion is a  symbol of superior ability and  accomplishment vby a young  man in daily exemplifying the  finest principles of good citizenship.  The award is presented each  four months to one DeMolay  member in a jurisdiction in recognition of his outstanding service to others in his home, school  church, community, country and  DeMolay chapter.  William is a member of Mount  Elphinstone Chapter and is the  son of Mrs. Bob Little:  Rev. David Donaldson of Gib-  sons United Church says of William, "Excellent character.  Courteous at all times in his personal contact with the general  public and enjoys a circle of  well chosen friends. Clean habits and is blessed with a fine  personality. This young man is  ever ready at all times to help  in every worthy project."  The gold medallion was design;  ed and donated by the L. G.  v Balfour Jewelry Co. of Attleboro  Mass. The award .emphasjzes  the basic goals of the intjjrnav  tional youth' movement and the  civic achievements; an* responsibilities of. its meihbere,  Upon William'**: detection, Dr.  Gordon F. Grant, executive officer for the jurisdiction of? Victoria, B. C, Canada, submitted  his name as a nominee for the  International DeMolay -distinguished service award. This competition consists of the mQst.out-  , staadins ^member ,frpm each of  DeMblay's 74 'jurisdictions in 12"-  countries and territories. The m-  ternationar winner-will receive  a 21 inch trophy from the L. G.  Balfour Co. in recognition of his  achievement among the more  than 140,000 DeMolays.  A new feature explaining how  articles can be built from plywood '* has been obtained by the  Coast News and the first one on  how to build a plywood bunk bed  for children will ba found on  page 5 of this issue.  Projector  fo  r canon  James Porter  James Porter, former postmaster at Whitehorse in the Yukon, and father of Larry Porter  contractor at Granthams, died  Oct. 6 at Shaughnessy Hospital.  The funeral service was held  Wed., Oct. 12 at St. Bartholomew's Anglican church with  Rev. Denis Harris officiating.  Burial was made in Seaview  Cemetery.  He leaves two daughters, Mrs.  PhylUs Selmar at Skagway, Alaska and Mrs. Teresa Smith and  one son, Lawrence at Granthams  three sisters, two brothers and  eight grandchildren. Harvey Funeral Home were in charge.of  funeral  arrangements.  JOEY LITTLE  John Burritt  heads order  At a colorful ceremony in .the  School Hall, Saturday evening.  Kenneth Feidler, past master  councillor of the Order of DeMolay assisted by other officers,  installed John H. Burritt, master  councillor-elect and his officers.  They were Terry Garlick, senior Councillor and Steve Mason,  junior councillor.: Appointed'of-.  fibers are: William K. ���Petersoh,  senior deacon; David Iies|le,rjun-  ior,; deacon; senior stetfart, Da-  yid Cdopfer; junior stewart, Dan  N. Coates; Richard Marsh, standard bearer^ priari^Knowles, mar  shall; .ittchatd Ludwig, chaplain;  Brian ^dliis.^irtinel; John!Corlett, .HpirStor; SndY Wayne '. kulla%  der, Robin Ifr^avaney, Bruce  Wilson,; A Lionel- Speck, David  Husbyv Kenneth Preiss and  Douglas Cooper,, preceptors,  Miss ;*xaii'* Sl^me^w^^stat;;  led chapter sweetheart.  "Installing officers with Ken  Feidler, PMC were William Anderson, senior councillor; Winston Robinson, junior councillor  and Cedric Trueman, installing  marshall.  The Chevalier degree was conferred on Barry N. Wood, PMC  and Winston Robinson, PMC by  Bob Foulis, grand commander  in the east; R.'Ian McNaughton,  grand commander in the west  and R. J. Cowan, grand com- -  mander in the south. Robert D.  Peyton was grand marshall,  Cedric Trueman, grand chaplain and Kenneth Feidler, grand  senior deacon.  John Burritt received the  Drummond Trophy from Ken  Feidler who held it for the last  year. Winston , Robinson gave  the flower talk and Dad C. Robinson presented . Ken Feidler,  PMC with a Bible..  .  Dad J. P. Garlick presented  Joey Little with the Distinguished Service award. The evening  closed with refreshments served  by the Mothers' Circle of the  order.  Residents   of   Halfmoon , Bay,  Redroofs  and   Welcome   Beac&f  turned out in full force Sat., Oct.  8   to   honor  their   padre,   Rev.  Canon Alan Greene,   D.D.,   the  popular sea-going parson of the  Columbia Coast Mission ship the  John Antle, now retired.        -.  By 3:30 p.m. all available..  '. space in the Canon's home was  taken up and latecomers crowded the halls arid doorways. Mr.  James ^Cooper on behalf of the  community said it was a pleasure to see so many present and  it showed the esteem in "which  Canon  Greene   was held.  He recalled'the many services  held by the Canon aboard the"  John Antle, in homes and the  store, the weddings,'christenings  and funerals, the sympathy and  prayers to the sick and aged.  It. was with great pleasure that  he presented to the Canon:, on  behalf .pf'the residents and summer, Residents an automatic slide  projector.   . . ._,-���������-*������ ...  Responding, with considerable  feeling Canon Greene expressed  himself as deeply touched. He  thanked everyone and hoped to  be able to show the many colored slides of his travels in Bri- .,-���*  tain and the continent and up  and down the coast.  Tea   was   served and   Canon  ^Greene  chatted with   everyone h  Original plans  had been  for  a^  I welcome home party on a largely  scafe, but owing to the, suddert( :���  ; demise v of .{ Mj?s^Greerie:, it  ra^  deemed better: wthofa^^e":preP:i;'  sentation , in     Canon    Greened  home. .*' ���  Residents of Halfmoon Bay,  Redroofs and Welcome Beach  are thanked for their generous  contributions and support, by  Stella Claydon, Frank Claydon,"  Khona Cooper. and Pat  Welsh.  y3 /Gibsons Village .Council Tuesday night approved in principle  plans  for a   Standard  Oil land  ^ind water service station where  Hill's Garage and Rogers Plumb-  -Jng store now siuad on Marine  ���:--^>rivc.      ���  -���-������-.  yA The plan calls roughly for an  jr^proved   road   service   station  j^and-a type of mnripa to service  ^marine craft and allow temporary parking at the float connecting the service float to the land.  y  Standard Oil officials  did not  ^signify any cost until the plans  .were completed.  It is expected  ;it will be in operation for next  ^summer's use.  't Accounts totalling $683.84 were  ���ordered paid, $288.32 for roads,  .$267.01 for water and $126.51 for  .'���general purposes.  Commissioner   Hodgson   when  the matter of taking part in the  "federal''   government's     winter  ^works plan was proposed, sug-  jgested the village put $1,500 into  an expansion of the basic water  ^supply   and  another    $1,000   in  ] -parking facilities on-Gower Point  ^road.   He   also   suggested  some  .thing be done about the beaches.  y  Chairman Ritchey was of  the  ..opinion time should be taken to  &study the problem.  ���:.   A building permit for a two-  froom   extension    to   his   home  ^costing $1,500 was granted W. J.  '-Emerson on Gower Point Rd.  f; As a result of Standard Oil  ^expanding its operation at Hill's  -.garage, taking in the building  * now occupied by Rogers Plumb-  y ing, both tenants plan to move.  A Rogers Plumbing will erect a  building to cost from $8,000 to  .$10,000 at Pratt Rd., and Sechelt  /^Highway... It is also understood  vHill's Garage., will open new  ^^^sesrwhen erected close to  *^^%^^^n^n*-^t^^Y  Parts oh'Sechelt Highway.  Someone new has been added  to the western scene. She's pretty Peggy Neville, who joins Stu  Davis as soloist on CBC-TV's  western music series, Red River  Jamboree. Peggy is one of the  Neville Sisters, who have sung  on - Music Makers' and Talent  Caravan. Red River Jamboree is  produced in the Winnipeg studios of the CBC.  Subsidy up  on  dogfish  Sod-turning  ceremony  held  Teenagers help bring  movies to Pt Mellon  To assist young people at Port  Mellon a film society has been  organized by the Community  Club. First showing .was held  recently and there will be two  showings a month. ������.������'  Its name is the Port Mellon  and District Film club and has  a paid membership. It has been  organized chiefly at the request  of the young people in Pbrt^Mel-  lon.  The recent issue of the Port  Mellon Thunderbird commented  on the* situation at Port Melion  in the following words:  "As it will be 4 noted in the  minutes of the Community Association meeting, the executive  has certainly with regret closed  the hall to teen dances until  further notice. In the interim it  is expected that all concerned  can get.. together and work out  a solution that will see the great  majority who haye participated _  and enjoyed these* dances continue to do so.  "Certainly adults/are going-1��  have to'push themselves forward  and participate to a greater degree as sponsors so that.the .hue- ,  den does not fall on a few for  sponsorship each function. In the  past the load has fallen on Port  Mellon with the fewest numbers  of participants and it is hoped  that the future will see parents  from the district in general take  a more active interest in Teen  Town functions.  "It would appear that there  are the few who spoil the function for the many and, by their  action and conduct not only  bring a cloud onjhe group but  bring themselves in conflict with  the law enforcement people,  abuse the premises and generally make themselves obnoxious.  Unfortunately, it is the old case  of all suffering for the "lew.  "The Port Mellon Community  Association holds the premises  in trust and certainly has to account for the general upkeep and  condition of the premises from  time to time. At the time of publication a preliminary meetf-1^  has been held to work out a solution to the resumption of teen  dances which will give all-those  who wish to enjoy their dances  the plefasure of doing so without  interruption er interference by  ,. those .who. carry .their foolishness ���  too far."  UBC  gathering  �� QpLtJ  On: the Thanksgiving weekend  upper class students from all  fields of the UBC Alma Mater society met at Camp Elphinstone  to discuss university problems  from the administrative point of  view as part of the society's  program.  Last year's provincial high  school leaders were given a  chance to meet student councillors and faculty of UBC on an  informal basis at the Frosh Retreat.  First year students selected  from all parts \A the province  joined Alma Mater society leaders at CamP Elphinstone to discuss student problems, finance,  publications and athletics in a  three day retreat.  The idea of the conference was  proposed to give a few of the  new students a better insight  into student government and to  hear some "of the ideas of their  future leaders and professors.  Work is proceeding at a good  pace on the new building for. the  United church and church hall  in Gibsons. This $75,000 project  at Glassford and Trueman roads  in the Headlands area will be in  partial use before Christmas it  is expected.  Turning of the sod for the  building of the church was performed Sunday, Sept. 25 by Prof.  James Henderson, senior elder  of the church in Gibsons. Rev.  David Donaldson officiated, at  the brief open-air ceremony at  the site with quite a large crowd  of congregation members present.  The turning of the first sod  ceremony was held after the Sunday morning service.  The federal government is  again providing a subsidy on  dogfish livers iri an effort to control the, stock of dogfish in British Columbia waters.Ythe minis-  'teiPoTTisheries, -HOh^J^TAngUS  MacLean,  announced in. Ottawa  The minister said that $200,000  has been ear-marked to cover  special payments at the rate of  12 cents per pound for dogfish  livers delivered to liver oil  plants and collecting stations.  This is an increase of 2 cents  per pound over the subsidy paid  last year. The program-is effective immediately and will  continue to the limit of the funds  available to March 31, 1961.  FOR SECHELT  GIRLS  All girls from 11 to 15 years  of age in Sechelt area who are  interested in joining the Girl  Guides movement are asked to  meet on Monday evening at 6:30  p.m. in St; Hilda's Anglican  Church hall in Sechelt.  O.A.P. meeting  A general meeting of the Old  Age Pensioners association will  be held Mon., Oct. 17 at 2 p.m.  in Kinsmen Hall. There will be  a speaker who will explain in  detail the developments so far  on the proposed 50 bed hospital  building for this area and what  it will mean to the population.  Members,are requested to bring  to the meeting any raffle books  that have been issued them. Refreshments will be served.  Bottle drive  Following the success of their  car wash recently Wilson Creek  Boy Scouts plan a bottle drive  for this Saturday starting at 9  a.m. Those people with bottles  available are asked to place  them in cartons if available and  leave them where the scouts can  pick them  up.  The recent car wash at Peninsula Motors, Standard Motors  and CUff's Service station netted the lads $81.  HURT IN ACCIDENT  David York Morrison of Powell River area and a girl companion riding with him were involved in an accident close to  Pender. Harbour Hotel Friday  night when the car Morrison  was driving left the road, struck  a rock and overturned. The girl  was shaken up but Morrison was  taken to St. Mary's Hospital at  Garden Bay, where it to suspected he has a possible fractured  skull.  Hallowe'en for UNICEF.  Under this national slogan 1st  Gibsons Boy Scouts will this year  participate in a silver collection  for the United Nations Children's  Fund.  This mainly  medical aid  fund   for    children   everywhere  was started 10 years ago by a  small Sunday school class in the  U.  S. The  idea  spread  rapidly  across the North American con-  - tinent and in 1959  over 200.000  boys and girls in more than 1,500  communities across Canada participated    in    "Hallowe'en    for  UNICEF."  The United Nations Children's  Fund is helping governments of  106 . countries in their fight  against disease, ignorance and  hunger among their nation's children. The care we give our offspring does not exist for most of  the world's children, who face  overwhelming odds against growing up strong and well, thereby  having a iheagre chance of survival.  Few mothers get competent  help in childbirth or in post-natai  care, tuberculosis is still rampant a^d malaria strikes first  at a country's most precious resource, its young children. Yaws  a crippling tropical disease,  threatens 200 million people,  while trachoma, which, with allied ills, causes blindness, afflicts 400 million. And then,  when unchecked, leprosy is the  most   feared Of alii  UNICEF has played  a  major  part in the new war against disease and has participated in testing more than 300 million people  against tuberculosis, mostly chi?  dren. It has vaccinated 118 mil-  .lion. More than 27 million have  been protected.or cured of yaws,  each   for  five  cents   worth   of  7UNICEF:pe:nicaiiri: Trachoma launder attack with over 7 million,  treatments so far. Malaria is on:  the ��*wane  in 47  countries   with  UNICEF   help   and   leprosy   is;  slowly being brought under control.  The Gibsons Scouts point out  that lc provides BCG vaccine to  protect a child from TB, 5c provides penicillin to cure one child  of yaws, 10c provides for 50  glasses of milk, 25c provides  DDT to protect two children for  one year against malaria, 50c-  provides vitamin capsules for-  200 children.  Gibsons Scouts, themselves-,  healthy, happy youngsters, will  appreciate our support during;  the coming weeks of canvassing:  for their sick and hungry brothers and sisters elsewhere. They  will gladly leave you some literature about UNICEF, a special  children's booklet or a tag.  HAVE you?  Have you made your donation?  Don't forget to make it to the  Kinsmen Health Center and get  a free chance on a Land Rover  Jeep.  Draw time for the jeep will  be within the first week of November. Time is running out so  don't forget to make your donation.  Big night for Gibsons bowlers  It was a gala night at E & M  Bowladrome, Sechelt Highway in  Gibsons when bowling officials  from Vancouver performed opening ceremonies putting the new  eight alley five-pin establishment  into operation Saturday.  Ed and Molly Connor, proprietors, were congratulated on  their courage in providing Gibsons area with a new means of-  recreation and along with Mr.  and Mrs. Joseph H. Connor, Bd  Connor's mother .arid father,  surrounded by flowers from well-  wishers of this area arid Gibsons  heard visiting officials from Vancouver express their pleasure  and watched Sol -Lechtzier, president of the B. C. Five-Pin Operators' association cut the ribbon.  First ��� ball was bowled by Mr.  Connor, sr. After that the alleys  were open for public use and  they were well used.  The master of ceremonies was  Barry O'Hara and those who assisted in the opening were Hy  Loomer, of Double Diamond  Bowling supplies, Mr. Lechtzier  of Vancouver and Charles Neville1 of Victoria bowling circles.  All agreed it was one of the finest alleys they had ever seen  and described it as a place  where the whole family could  find recreation.  During the evening coffee and  doughnuts weare served and Stan  Allibone, of Village Bakery, supplied a large iced cake to help  celebrate. There were also door  prizes. ^  The   Connors werei^presented  with three fine trophies for*com-  petition, one the Connor Challenge trophy, lie second for the  Gibsons league and the third the-  E & M Bowladrome Challenge  trophy donated by Mr. and Mrs.  Connor sr. Competitions for  these awards will be announced  later.  It" was a novelty to see the  pins set automatically and to  have control of the mechanism  from the bowler's end of the alley. The glistening alleys were  tempting to the bowlers and  quite a few bowled and found,  the alleys to be well-layed.  League play has started and  an effort will be made to have  league play reported each week  so readers will know how the  various leaders of leagues, are  making out. I sIcnivoT'  2  Coast News, Oct. 13, 1960.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _ .O. Box 128, G:.bsons, 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,  lEJnited States and foreign, $3.50 per year..  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Eulogy on roast beef  To beef or not to beef!  This could have been said by a Shakespearian Hamlet but Hamlet was not thinking of beef when he uttered his immortal "to be or  not to be."  , Hamlet lived in an age when "weeks" for this and that had not  ��ven evolved as an idea. However there are sufficient "weeks"  these days in the average yean to have one hooting and hollering for  everything he can think of.  There is one week most red-blooded people will go along with, if  the vegetarians will turn quietly to another page, and that is B.C.  Beef Cattle Week which started Oct. 11. Readers should note that  the beef suppliers were careful to avoid Oct. 10, Thanksgiving Day,  for which we are truly thankful.  When a rough and rugged country like Canada is settled, cattle  are the first form of agriculture. They make use of the feed which  grows naturally, they are better able to protect themselves from predators than sheep and they can move to market on their own feet  ���when roads are bad if they exist at all.  Over a thousand ranchers, cattle farmers and purebreeders, together with their families and, employees, are raising beef cattle in  British Columbia. More than half of B. C.'s beef production comes  from smaller ranches and farms where the whole family is intimately concerned in the operation.  There are 16 million acres of Crown land available for beef cattle ranching in B. C. However, it requires 50 acres to support one,  mature beef animal.  Cattlemen in B. C. are banded together in the B. C. Beef Cattle  Growers' Association with a membership of over 1,000. In the Kamloops, Okanagan, Cariboo and Kootenay-Peace and Chilcotin regions  there are over 200,000 head of beef cattle. Yet British Columbia cannot produce sufficient beef for its own needs.  So next time you cut iito a juicy sirloin tip and heap words of  praise on your butcher for his fine meat, go back a little further into  the production of your sirloin tip and salute your cattle grower by  demolishing a plate covered with a slice of sirloin tip, baked potatoes and your favorite vegetable. The beef on the hoof won't mind.  A sensible Hallowe'en  From the original venture of a small Sunday school class in 1950  there has grown the wholehearted participation of well over 200,000  ioys and girls in more than 1,500 Canadian communities in the  -world's greatest and most heartwarming effort by children to help  ^children.  The fun, the excitement, the colorful costumes traditionally associated with Hallowe'en have remained unchanged, but something  -oew has been added. Now the joy of giving^ enhances the pleasure  ��of .receiving, the spirit of helping*brings a' hew significanceto an  ���evening of merriment. Enthusiastic children who share their Hai-  Jiowe'en treats know that in many parts of the world the most coveted "treat" is treatment for a maiming disease. They know that the'  ��coins they collect can mean that another child will escape the ravages of malnutrition. Such a result increases the enjoyment of Hallowe'en as children realize the satisfaction that comes from helping  others. Ay- '������  By the same token, adults are proud of.the children's concern  for their less-fortunate contemporaries. They welcome this opportunity to channel youthful energies along constructive rather than destructive lines.  It is not surprising, therefore, that each year since 1955, more and  more schools, churches, clubs and civic groups have encouraged  Canada's direct participation in this 20th century crusade against  illness and hunger among children.  All may take part in a UNICEF Hallowe'en. A single parent,  teacher, teenager or child may spark interest in this venture and  spread the word to his church, club or school. Often entire communities devote themselves to the preparation, promotion and realization  of a successful "Hallowe'en for UNICEF" program.  The Canadian Committee provides a Hallowe'en Kit, complete  with planning materials, publicity ideas, and samples of brochures,  tags and stickers which children will use in their collection. The sample materials in the kit may be ordered in quantity for all participants.  Anyone in this area can obtain the kits from the Vancouver  Branch, United Nations Association, 1300 Robson St., Vancouver.  QUOTABLE QUOTES  The first great gift we can bestow on others is a good example.  ���Thomas Morell  To set a lofty example is the richest bequest a man can leave  Ijehind him. ��� Samuel Smiles  None preaches better than the ant, and she says nothing.  ��� Benjamin Franklin  The only rational way of educating is to be an example ��� if one  can't help it, a warning example. ��� Albert Einstein.  One example is worth a thousand arguments.  ���-WilUamE. Gladstone.  Consistency is seen in -example more than-in *, precept.  ��� Mary Baker Eddy  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be 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..  /Life's' Darkest Moment  AWCTsntaaussie V  I BROUGHT NETTIE  ALONG. I KNEW YOU  WOULDN'T MiND. ShlES  CRAzyToSEETrtlS  "^%PlCTURE,Toa  SWELL.  foSbeaaacq  -Jo  I'tt,  </<<>  '  ///I  m  'JV'A  THE say WHO HAS  0NLYEN0U6HM0NEY  T0TAKEH1S<31RL  TO THE MOVIES- *  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  TAKE NOTICE that copies of the Provisional Municipal Voters' List, 1960, will foe posted at the Notice Board,  Church corner, and at the Municipal Hall; and furtlher take  notice that a Court of Revision, to revise and. correct the  said Voters' List,, will be held in the Municipal Hall on the  let day of November, 1960, from Ten, o'clock in the forenoon to 12 o'clock; in the forenoon.  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  Magical Place Names  three places named  New Glasgow, one in Prince Edward Island, one in Nova Scotia and one  in Quebec. '<*���  There   are   quaint   names  in  ���plenty. Possibly the inhabitants  of the places called Quaw, B. C.  and Witless Bay, Nfld., are so  used to them that the names  sound commonplace, but to the  outsider they will suggest curious stories lying behind them.  ��� The Printed Word.  Forest products account for  nearly 30% of Canada's total  domestic exports in the field of  international trade.  Few people are immune to the  magic of place-names. Some of  these, such as Samarkand and  Vallombrosa, are musical in  themselves and their poetical or  historical associations only enhance their magic. Others, such  as Rome, Paris or London, depend for their spell simply on  their history. With others, particularly in England, it is the  quaintness that attracts. Witness  Stoke Poges or Chipping Camp-  den.  Canada is fortunate in having  place names of all types, musical, quaint, historical and commonplace. The musical names  have not'been widely recognized,  because they are unknown to the  world at large and are not well  known to Canadians themselves..5  The banks of the Saskatchewan  were immortalized in a musical  comedy song many years ago,  but other parts of Canada remain unsung. Yet who is tosay  that the native of Samarkand  may not have romantic dreams ������'���.,  oi Pphenagamooke, P.Q?  Canada's historical names are      .[  often  derived  from  the history      >.  of other countries. It must have  been an admirer of Lord Nelson  who named three places in Hal-       ;.;...  ton    County,     Ont.,     Palermo,        !;  Bronte and Trafalgar; the name  of nearby Hamilton is just a $<te j)^,>y$y-iy y��� *\v^  : incidence: A StrbngyxetigiOvteAiQ^^  ing   may   have   suggested   the"  naming of New Jerusalem, N.B.  What feeling, if any, lay behind  the   naming of Coboconk, Ont.?  Religious feeling is also evident in the great number of  communities named after saints.  Nearly all the saints in the calendar must be represented. One  undoubtedly Welsh in origin, is  St. Jones Within, Nfld. The date  and occasion of his canonization  are not available in any handy  book of reference.  The trail of the homesick Scot  may be traced across the map  of Canada from New Edinburgh,  N.  S. to Fife.B.  C.-There are  THE CORPORATION  OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Aaaual 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 toiour 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 per&on,  to be 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.  NATURALLY ITS'GAS  C&S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  -r,.*.   ph. Gibsons 33  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 Sayings Bonds can help you realize them.  t   CANADA SAVINGS BONDS are cashable at any time at full faco  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  ^stomati<^y out of ciirrent income.  To make the 60's tfee best years of your life  ��� ��� ���  BUY THE NEW  NOW!  AT YOUR BANK, AUTHORIZED INVESTMENT DEALER.  STOCK BROKER; ..-TRUSTOR LOAN COMPANY. OR THROUSW  YOUR COMPANY'S PAYROLL SAVINS�� PLAN. This week's  ZZZA DISHES !.  Hsw and  Different  'Beer i-. oie of the most versatile of foods* and lends itself  to preparation .in a thousand  forms, adding goodness to  every menu.  There are^ the time-honored  methods of preparing steaks,  roasts and stews, but for the  woman who has an urge to try  something different, the following recipes have been selected  with special thought to originality and appetite appeal.  BEEF BAR-NONE  Wz. pounds beef,  round  steak  V_ cup red wine vinegar'  Vz cup chili sauce  V_ teaspoon dry mustard  2-3 drops Tabasco sauce  2-3 tablespoons chopped green  onion  Vz teaspoon brown sugar  Vs teaspoon pepper  Va teaspoon horseradish- powder (or one teaspoon horseradish sauce)  1 green pepper  Fat  Set aside meat and green pepper. Mix remaining ingredients.  Marinate beef in mixture for  . 2 to 3 hours. Melt fat in heavy  skillet. Dry meat off, flour and  brown well on both sides. Cut  in serving size pieces, top each  piece with a green pepper ring  and add remainder of marinade  sauce. Cook covered in a 325  degree F oven for about 1 hour.  BRAISED BEEF STEAKS  Cowboy Style  1 eight-ounce beef steak (cut  thick) per person  Salt and pepper  1 small onion for eadhi steak  " Vz clove garlic, crushed  Vz green   pepper,   sliced,   for  each steak  Vz small  can   of tomatoes for  each steak ''l ���      ......  ^  1 bay leaf"'-.������.  -Aiy   ~'^yAA   ���  1 to 2 tablespoons dripping  Chopped parsley,  pinch of  thyme     . "S    -  Salt .and pepper steaks, and  brown in a frying pan with a  little dripping. Slice and saute  onions and green peppers and  pour over the steaks. Add stewed tomatoes,(fresh tomatoes are  ideal although- canned will  serve as well), bay leaf, crushed garlic and- sprinkling .of.,  thyme. Add stock; or ivater to  level of steaks and heat to a  boil. Transfer to a deep casserole and bake in a mpderate  oven, covered, for about ' two  hours. Sprinkle with chopped  parsley and serve. This dish  can be prepared ahead of time  f.nd need not be watched except for last/half hour, when  vegetables should be. prepared.  BROILED STEAKS  Porterhouse,   Club  or   Sirloin ,  Steak (cut  at least W to T'  thick) Salt and Pepper ,  Set oven regulator to" "broil"  position. Score fat on edge of  meat.   This   prevents   curling.  Place meat 3 to 4 inches from  flame or element; Broil till top "  of meat is brown. Season/with  salt and pepper/Turn meat and  cook to desired doneness. Season and serve at once.  FRENCH LOAF SPECIAL.:  1 loaf French bread (15 inches long)  Wz pounds ground beef  1 teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons Worcestershire  sauce  2 large Spanish onions, sliced    and    separated    into  rings  1 small onion chopped  \  .. 6. tomatoes  3A cup melted butter or margarine       .  Slice French bread lengthwise  through centre. Mix well  ground beef with salt, Wor-  chestershire sauce and chopped  onions. Divide in half and  spread on French bread. Arrange onion ring�� on top of  meat mixture. Cut slices from  top oi tomatoes. Place sandwich loaf and tomatoes on'.'.  broiler pan and pour melted  butter over meat and tomatoes.  Broil 4 inches from heat for  15 to 20 minutes.     .    \  ROAST BEEF  Wipe meat with damp cloth.  Sprinkle with salt and pepper.  Place fat side up, on a rack, in;  an open shallow pan. Insert  meat thermometer into largest  muscle, away from bone and  fait. DO NOT COVER and DO  NOT ADD WATER. Roast at  325 degrees* to 350 degrees F.  Boned and Rolled���-Rare, 30  mins. per lb.; Medium, 35 mins.  per lb.; Well-done, 40 mins. per  lb.  Bone-In ��� Rare, 22-25 mans,  per lb.; Medium, 27 mins. per  lb.; Well-done, 32 mins. per lb.  BAKED  BEEF  HEART  1 beef heart (l3/4 pounds)  Wz tablespoons butter, melted  2 cups soft bread crumbs  Vz teaspoon sage  1/16 teaspoon pepper  1 tablespoon iine^y  chopped  onion  V/z cups boiling water  2 tablespoon shortening  XA teaspoon salt  Wash heart in warm water to  remdve blood. Combine butter,  bread and seasonings and stuff  heart. Skewer together. Sear in  'hot shortening until browned  on all sides. Place on rack in  roaster, add boiling water, also  drippings from searing; cover  and bake at 325 degrees F for  2Vz hours. Serves six to -eight.  WOOD FOR MAN  When he first built for himself  a shelter, man turned to wood:  Whether of plaited boughs or of  stout logs, wood protected him  from the elements and from his  enemies. As he became civilized he expressed.much of his culture and his concepts in the form  of buildings of wood, many of  which .have survived the passing  of .centuries.  In Oslo recently there was eel-*  ebrated  the   1300th  anniversary  of a church of timber construction even to the pegs holding the  building together. In Japan, religious ceremonies are still held  .in a temple 1100 years old. The  .'- timbered walls of the church at  - Chipping Ongar, Essex, were erected in 841 A.D. As O.  D.   A.  ; Oberg, C.M.G., a great lover of  r. stuff of history. Timber kept us  timber, has said: "Timber is the  warm for a thousand ccr.turies,  saved   Noah,    built.. King   Soio-  . mon's temple, sacked Trc-r, symbolized our hopes of Heaven, dis-  _ covered America  and Australia,  made   Britain   mistress   o*   tT,o  .'seas, arid keeps the flag flying  still." ��� Bill Myring.  Coast News,  Oct. 13, 1960.  lllxii  fo and from  PACBFBC   WINGS   LTD.  The Roman toga was a large  single piece of cloth shaped in  a semi-circle.  CHARTESpi-r  .^^......^U.'y   -y  SEAPLANES  at    '  PORPOISE BAY  & EGMONT  LANDPLANES'  at  Safe,   Economical,   Dependable -WILSON CREEK STRIP  PIPER airplanes SECHELT 193  or  Pilots  ���������'���*&���.  SKYTAXI (Radio)  Egmont  iaste Frequent Ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS far space���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flagl  BLACK BALL  (Distinguished... distinctive... decidedly  new! Big-car roominess fbr driving  luxury ���'��� more headroom, kneeroom,  legroom ��� plus new ease of entry and  the   exhilarating   performance   of   the  Skyrocket Engine!  Glamour, comfort, prestige .. . and the  utility of a full-size car! Exciting  SKYROCKET Engine performance and  smooth Vibra-Tuned Ride . . . both exclusive with Oldsmobile! Easy fo get in  . . . easy to sit in!  Beauty . . . economy . . . spacious comfort! Livelier-than-ever Rocket Engine  runs on lower-cost, regular gas! Plus  Twin-Triangle Stability...and the handling ease you expect from a quality-  built, full-size car!  excitmg new style leaders with a new performance punch  and f UlIIMSize COmfOrt 5 Never before has Olds combined such beauty of line with*such  sparkling performance in its three famous series! Never before have YOU experienced anything like the  exciting SKYROCKET Engine and the smoothness of all-new Hydra-Matic* with Accel-A-Rotbr action! And  just wait till you see all the room���headroom, legroom, entry room���that you'll find when you txy the 1961  Oldsmbbiles!  ���Standard on Classic 98, optional at extra cost on other series^  Ask about the Hot New Number..  ...every inch an OLDSMOBILE!  Here's an all-new kind of car! More agile  to drive, more economical to operate! Sized  * to seat six in comfort! Not too big .,.... not  too small,.,. .just right, for you! Sk> sturdy  and road-sure you'll drive all day without  tiring! Smooth and quiet in the Oldsmobile  tradition!  MODEL ILLUSTRATED:     .  DELUDE STATION WAGON  The sparkling new F-85! Choose Sedan or  Wagon... beautiful interiors in either glamorous fabrics or all-Morocceens. Cheek the  1 quality, roominess, equipment. Before you  buy any new car, be sure to see and drive  ihe new F-85 ... every inch an Oldsmobile!  Each a General Motors Value.  Whitewall tires optional at extra cost.  The minute you get in and  drive the new F-85, you'll  KNOW thia is an Oldsinobile  through and through! You'll  be delighted with its quick  response. And you'll feel immediately that this new F-85  has extra heft and hustle  where it counts.  FLASHING PERFORMANCE!  All-new EXCLUSIVE  Rockette V-8 Engine is  standard in every F-85 at no  extra cost! Gives you 155  h.p. up front . . . PROVED  advantages of basic Rocket  design, combined with light  weight of aluminum.  FUEL ECONOMY! The lively  F-85 steps right out in any  company! And its favorable  weight���combined with the  high-efficiency Rockette V-8  ���provides the THRIFT you  want, plus the ZIP you like!  FLUID SMOOTHNESS! New  Hydra-Matic Drive with  Accel-A-Rotor action is  optional at extra cost for  automatic convenience.  PROVED in design and  EXCLUSIVE with full-size  Oldsmobile and the all-new  Olds F-85.  FAMILY SIZE! Four big doors  and room for six in either  Sedan or Wagon. Wide seats,  stretch-out legroom and  ample height for hats! Sedan  packs over 25 cu. ft. of luggage . . . wagon holds over  73 cu. ft.  MODEL ILLUSTRATED:         \_  DELUXE 4-DOOR SEDAN  4  FUN TO DRIVE! Alert to your  every   touch!   A   honey   to  handle  and   a   pleasure  to .  park . . . with handy 188* I  over-all length! Ample 112* i  wheelbase and   new  Twin-  Triangle    Stability    for    a j  superior ride. Enquire about *  WILSON CREEK  .PH, SECHEtff 10 Announcing the Opening- of  PMfiiR HMIill flLENtMMS  Specializing in Marine Electrical  and ELECTRONICS  FRANCES   PENINSULA  ��� Phone   TU   3-2313  Operated by T. PAYNE  ^rniBWBBwama^  from robP Vto basement!  AGAIPiST COLD & GRAFTS  WITH  ZONOLITE   LOOSEFILL     ______   per  sack     $ 1.50  (for ceilings, covers 24 sq. ft. 2" thick)  FIBER CLASS INSULATION 2"         per M    $67.75  INSULATION 15" & 23" xolls & batts 3"   per M    $92  Alum, c-:d Vinyl weather strips in door sets, per set    $1.80  Plaster foam on wood    _     per se*   $1.65  Polythene sheet, clear, 2 jmil         per sq. ft. l��  Polyiihene sheet, clear, 4 inil         per'sq. ft. 2^  Caulking .Compound      ���_____ :__ ._    per qt. $1.60  3x4 Fir Gutter     __    per fi.   23<>  2" Galvanized Downspout    ____    per 10 ft. length   $1.75  Liquigum for recoating roll roofing per 5 gal.  $10  LUMBER     SPECIALS  1x8 No. 4 FIR S/L     ______  $35 M  1x8 No. 4 CEDAR T 5f G  $28 M  1x6 No. 2 HEMLOCK    S/L  $65 M  1 x 8 No. 3 CEDAR    S/L __'_  $45 M  PLYWOOD      CUTTINGS  20x48x3/4 end cuts ___    <$0#  20x48xV4   DG uns. end cuts    _.    30-f?  20x48x3/& DGS ____;_______.   52tf  20x48x1/4 DGS     :__���___ _-_:_______    40^  20x48*3/4    DGS end cuts    _--.���----_-____-___-._    $1  Q4VzxB2V2ixV4   DGS ____.    $1.30  321/2 xSOVaocVi   DGS   __-_____���._______..____    $1.25  fiikm BuiUi-f Xupplirs Ltd.  Phone Giteons 53  *&_n  NEW TREADS  .invv   ON lC*t. ��� '.'  .*    ,|f|MU.D: a^-P.*^.   ��� ������..*.'  4i_r W-'duieT'  ���^OOtStAMplMG. *  RUNNlNCf  T.��:A��!ON -A::y SMOOTHEB  "���*/ to^GER RIDING  ,��� weARiHG^--;?;.;.,*;;:-���.*'.���*, ;��������������� ������*'i  5.25x16 ��� $11.00 (ex.) 6.40x13 ��� $14.05 (ex.)  5.50x15 ������ $12.40 (ex.) 6.00x16.��� $13.30 (ex.)  5.50x16 ��� $12.75 (ex.) 6.70x15 ��� $15.50 (ex.)  5.90x13 ��� $12.80 (ex.) 7.50x14 ��� $15.80 (ex.)  HIGHWAY NEW TREADS    $10.40  (ex.)  TRUCK RECAP  TOP. CAP FULL TREAD  7.50x20 ��� $31.50   $39.35  8.25x20 ���$36.70   $45.90  6 V BATTERIES from    $11.95  12 V BATTERIES from    $14.95  FULLY GUARANTEED  ibsons SiieiS Se;  CHARLIE and TERRY  Phone Gibsons 313  545 ��� BABY ANIMALS FOR BABY HANDS! Use remnants���it  takes little to make these. Alb are made of 2 pieces, ears extra.  Transfer of 4 toys about 5x6 indues; directions.  897 ��� A LOVELY APRON ��OR AROUND THE HOUSE. It's  easy to sew, quick to iron���it opens flat. Transfer of pocket;^misses sizes small (10, 12); mediunf(14, 16); large (18, 20). State Size.  688 ��� BEAUTY FOR THE BED ��� this peacock spread.done in  blues, greens, browns adds elegance to your room. Entirely in  cross-stiteh.; transfer of 15x18 V_-inehes; two 5Vix63A; color .chart.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly-PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESSy .  New! New! New! Our 1960 taura Wheeler Needlecraft Book ia  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave -��� fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy. A���  HalfmootiBay notes  By PAT WELSH  Members of the RedWel Ladies  Guild met at the home of Mrs.'  E Klusendorf,^Welcome Beach  on Oct; 3 with Mrs. A. Grundy  in the chair. Members discussed  the program for the winter,  months and new activities will  be approached. Tea was served  by the hostess. *<i A>,tA  Sixteen friends and  neighbors*  of Mr. Roy Holgate held a surprise party for him Oct. 9. Mr.;  Holgate has been on an extended visit to Manor, Sask., to dis-i  pose  of his interests there. He  wiU move to his hbme, at W[el4  come   Beach, y Luncheon    was)-  served and gifts presented. Tear*  was enjoyed later.  The Welcome Beach Community Association held a social evening at the hall, Oct. 8. Forty  five persons attended and enjoyed the fun with R. Cormack as  M.C.   A  singsong   accompanied  by the musical Leuchte family;  made a tremendous hit followed.,  by musical games and bingo.; A  number of visitors joined in the  fun. Mrs. L, Bath was in^ charge j  offrefreshmerits  served   kt  the*  two   new  long   tables   recently  installed  and  made by  Mr.  J.  Morgan.  A   number  of   young vV  people   dropped   in.   Canon  A.;  Greene was  among those present.., ;V;_  The  Halfmoon  Bay #TA wilfc  hold .a,.tea, and  sale^of- home  cooking  at. the   home  of Mrs..  Peggy Doyle, Wed., Oct 26 fron|  2 to 4 p.m. -A������'���  Entertaining    at    dinner    fof  Thanksgiving were the   Johnny  Simpsons,   whose   guests   were;  Mrs! G. B.* Simpson sr., Mr. and;  Mrs. P. Welsh and Missi .Donna%  Berry.   The   Frank    Claydons'fc  guests were the George Claydons K  Linda and Sharon and Canon A.fl*  Greene. There was a large fam"?  ily   gathering  at   the  Sid Mac-?  donalds.  Mr. and Mrs. J.  HalR  and  Marguerite   of   West   Van-v  couver were guests of their cb'u^t.  sin, Mrs. J.  Meikle.  At the, W. Grundy home wasV  their daughter and husband, Mr.'  and Mrs. MacLeod and daughter;  of, West  Vancouver. The   Jack-  Burrows   enjoyed  a   visit  from/  their son Jim and Miss Sharon)'  Gaunt of Vancouver. Mr. Griffs  Edmunds   of   North   VancouVerf  had   dinner   with   the   Ed  Ed-f  munds. Mr. Eric White and Mr.;  Robert   White   and   Eric's   son;  were the guests of their parents v  the Ernie Whites. The Tom Hes-J  eltons   were   the   guests   of   G.  Nairn.  Mrs.  I. Hanley had her!  son Maurice  and his wife Monica   from   Deep   Cove   as   her 'y  guests: Mr. and Mrs. W. Pallant;  and  son   Walter   of   Vancouver.*,  had dinner with the Pete Meuse?  family Vat. Hydaway.  The Ed Surtees and John went,*..  over to Cumberland to spend the"  weekend with Mrs. Surtees mo-r  ther. The Ray Flemings drove ^  down to Oregon to visit thoir *  daughter and family. Mr. R. ..  Mosier visited his mother at Mis-.?.  sion, while Mr. and Mrs. Ivan  Smith oL* Secret Cove are en  route to   California  where  they  ;, will spend the next month. Mrs.  _i M. Meuse is in Burlington; Wash.  ���visiting,   her  sister   for   a ;fc��  . .days..'������;'*.������*:���  A number of the summer col-  ; ony^spent the^ weekend at theit  cottages heref among them the  ..Chris Daltons,. John and Jeremy;...  , the   Chris   Taylors-, with   Steve  and Kit, the Sid Macdonalds and  family,  . the   Johnny   Simpsons,  ^Bonnie, George and guest Donna  |/Berry;    the   Ross   McAllisters, ���:  ���"' Donna and Ian;   the  Phil Dills  (/and family, the Tommy Campbells and family, all the Hunt  clan;, the Graham Ladners and  family, Mr. and Mrs. Wertz and  Mrs.' Johnson, the . Stuart LeFeaux, Ruth and Peter, Ron  Bendy, the Mike Jackson family, and a host of others.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cooper have  left for Calgary where they will  ;.be the. guests of Mrs. Cooper's  sister, Mrs. McNutt. They are  motoring there and will be ac-  companied on their return bv  Mrs. W Aberhart who will spend  (. the winter here at Redroofs.,  ': Mr. and Mrs. W> Leuchte and  Susanne brought grandson Chris-  tophe Leuchte to spend the holiday: at their summer home at  Welcome Beach.  ���y"The^haill at- Welcome ^each  "was .filled, .with  worshippers on:  .Sunday for the three o'clock sei*-\-  vice by Canon Alan Greene, D.D.  yA number; .of visitors attended  and many families were present.  ?-;! Visiting at Irishman's Cove,  the guest of the Frank Lyons for  ,,the. weekend was Mrs. Florence  ^jThdmiison of Vancouver. .  4        Coast News, Oct. 13, 1960.  PTA OFFICERS ~  Halfmoon Bay PTA held its  annual general meeting Oct. 3.  The following officers were elected: Mrs. G. Rutherford, president, Mrs. R. Warne, vice-president;- Mrsv Queenie Burrows,  secretary-treasurer. A tea will  be held at the home of Mrs. Peggy Doyle, Halfmoon Bay, Wed.,  Oct. 26 from 2 to 4 p.m. with a  sale of home bakir^.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  ,   and jewelry  Chi  ns   Jewelers  MAILORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  There's something  about  OLD  l*v i  ������v  .k*  I-  I.  i^AAi]  ������������'i-iSril-HIl  . ��� '���'$$$���  ^yit���and t^tei  its SPECIAt lavovir  lYiis advertisement is not published, or displayed by thev :  Uquor Control Board or by the Covernment of British Columbta.  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oi! Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six yeari*  on monthly payments at 5y2% interest with  free life insurance:  Lit us figure Youft heating  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Paris Cove.  We will service all Esso units mow  installed ��r any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ���- Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  'v-lPi*.  ysr~y0, Inexpensive bunk bed  An inexpensive|p^|wer-, to..th.e...-.r;-.-*T|Se''uprights are cut from two  furnishing probls&pis provided 4V!xi S'i. p��nels of %" waterproof  by plywood, andI|$|of the best    glde^'fir   plywood.  Pattern  cut-  More than 3000 persons in  communities large and small  throughout British Columbia  will be attending university in  living rooms this fall and winter.  They will be enrolled in a  unique study-discussion program entitled "Living Room  Learning" administered by the  extension department of the  University of British Columbia.  The program, which began  three years ago, has proved one  of tf.ie most successful ever undertaken by the UBC extension  department. A total of 302  groups are now in operation���-  an increase of 105 over last  year alcne.  At present there are 34  groups in greater Vancouver,  seven in New Westminster, 21  in ����� he Kootenays, six in Vic-  to-?a;vandfiye. in the Powell  Riv*r area. '   ��� "A A-. A* a  D^gned   to  bring the Ami- ���  verity  to the  com*munity the.;-  program consists of a: number--  of lectures and discussions under   tbe   direction   of   trained'  ��� le^or'*-*. ...TTie group .meets .each  wep.k. ..in the home of one of the  participants.  Aa +be meetings, discussion is  stimulated    through    readings  and the use of visual aids such  as films as well as records.  List of topics from which  groups can choose includes  world politics, Russian foreign  policy, Canada and world affairs, looking at modern painting and a new course, parenthood in a free nation.  /.Full details regarding the  program can be obtained from  the UBC extension department.  Fully loaded, the big passenger jet planes weigh about 150  tohs, twice as much as piston  aiycraft, and measure more than  156 feet from nose to tail.  fop Trade In on a  f few Eiweiiix  I Phone SECHELT 287K  T. SINCLAIR  &  .��..  examples is the iWopk bed '-. unit     outs "are* made with a sabre saw  illustrated in the Ip&wing. .*"������- *\ ��������� ^keyhole saw. , Side  members  Bunk beds  arelg&pt   hard- to.v;f. .of the bed rails are cut "from 2'?  make, and they'reMjfematched ai^ ^ 4" lumber - and a y2-mch dado  space-savers.  The "#tbut designHi ;# jfttade-dn all inside rails, iy_"  on the upright servers a ladder ...frojn the top   edge.   Side   rails  You'll  find  the  fcidsi .love, to*;#e''notched for 2" x 2" cleats ; "'���  climb.    Those     bedtime ;_^Iue&V*&s-_-shown.  aren't  half    as   frequent *'wHferi;^|*| tii^ ;as;  TlfTll ^_*r, '     It n <"i _r_Z r*. '     1 _*. JI JJ _*. **_       d. _m. ________ __.  T~1L   J _. __   -ZA. T_- iii!  Junior has his! ladder to climb.  ^ .assembly, should   be.  made- by-feoKing th# upr^hts-tb'  the bed rails.  Four-inch corner  Pt ~*'    I        braces  should   be   installed   on-.  CrpetUal ���$jJFWWM&$&~��W*<&'. deatirwith screws. Ply: ,  *     ������_       .,   A^yy. :A:yyyAA^^oi , .stiffeners  should - be; ��� ap* -  _ A  visit   paid ...bspMrs^te & ^ pi&a;-and holes drilled for 3/16"  Faulm  to   her   sister,-  Mrs.   J.     bolts through 4"  corner braces.  Connor,  of Gibsons*, has led to  an  interesting  phenomenon.  Mrs. Paulin left -hep. home in  Wellington, New; Zealand, jsix  njonths ago,. at the .$&_ of a|fme  summer. Without any intenreri-  ing season, she enjoyed a -blgas-  ant summer here in. British Columbia. 'AyyA\   A'-.-A.  On Oct. 3, Mrs. Paulin sailed  for home on board\ the "Orsova"  She will arrive in New Zealand  at the beginning of* summer  there, again without:; thei intervention of any other-'v ,*s$|son. *  Three' summers, without a-^iiiy  ter through the simple-cm^ter.:x)f  one round trip is quite a f<feat/:'A\y  In addition to cpntimibiis^um-*.,  mer w6ather.^t^^#S|^f^  with her best- wishes from.-yme-i  many friends she made during  her stay on the Sunshtoe sCoaSt.  The bolted connection at rails  'and uprights enables the bed to  be   assembled   or   taken   down  speedily. v  Sale time  '.-���=���*  Printed Pa$$ni  again  ;  The dayr^hiin a penny would   *  buy something I of value is hot.;  gone, as- Sunshine ;Coastkthrifty :  shoppers wtttjdiscovex at Lang.^.*-'  RexaU Dihig Storeis, Gibsons aiti3lA   .  Sechelt/: wheny the OBig   Rexklf r���!"*.���.  Fall lc Sale beg^FMon.r Oct. it'JAy  to 22. Double'quantities' of Hun;i'';.  \ dreds of regulto^ drug items will     _  i;u4Yavauat_iie atMheir; usual  ev-.  i^^fe/.penny/  include   vitamins,     -  medicines, stationery, Christmas  gifts, cosmetics; baby needs and  Urst aid supplies. .-./ ;'..'  -      ..Additional: items,   .offered   at  greatly  reduced  prices   are the  money-saving    V|^B6nus     Buys."  These items are not included in  thes One. Cent Sale plankt)ut are,  added specials during sale wer-fc;  Another feature is advance order.  blank*Whichmay be ffiie# out  and^left at the store prior to the  sale  aind'^h^order'~*pidted  up'  during the^s^v^"'; |   '-A-'��� . -.'  '  Thi^* yearns: FaJi:Salfe will hfelp .  celebrate  Rb^j^^SOtli ,;<5oiden ���  Anniversary: ^rtd.^s^ne ;ot Atwfc  such sales* hel(f!annually by JB.ex*:._.,:.  i^alk-druggists. ttaoiighouCrlC-i^adai-  B  pp0_l  s  T  0  N  izssa  When in V$��coiwer, stay at  B.C'5 NiWEST.  SMARlilT HOTEL  -. P|antti*figVa Strip 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, Cornfortable Rooms  * Excellent SerVice :  * Reasonable Rates  *, 2 Modern .Dihihg. Rooms  ':y��       * 2 tuxuriou*s, L^bbys  *?.%:.';   ��� Your Host^Morley Kyte '>.'.  ^BLACKStO^  Ji^^rahyille St:,-Van. 2. B.C^-Ph. MU 1-7541  -*���������'���'*- . ���'������9037-t  .  FREE PARKING AND.! FREE TV  WAIWADS  ������:.-����� ���'- -;:   ����� r:'; ���;   ��� ?nr-:~T ?.fTy.i~?'f~-y'  SALESMEN  ^"UCt^OScAi.*^���- *,*  1  Brown Bros. Motors  v.'-'V.*^"^.    -.,;-       "    :'      .     '      Ayr      .. ���        - yr.-    ��� -.. ���     ..  4lstl%t| Granville, yanc^uyer, B.G  ^WR^KOM>rvl MONARCH ~#ALCON DEALER  Editor: Some five years ago  while attending the Sechelt  Board of Trade meeting, I was  amazed at a lengthy discussion  between a high school principal,  a doctor and a magistrate, discussing the necessity of a smoking room at the high school for  the students. The magistrate was  having difficulty explaining how  unnecessary this was.  Just a short while ago I read  in the Sun paper that Canada  had financed 3500 Hungarian  students to attend our universities. The article said that, most  of them had finished with a  degree and a large number had  Coast News, Oct. 13, 1960. 5  been placed with our government in the Forestry and Game  Branch,  etc.  Yesterday my six year old  boy asked me for a nickel to  pay his way on the School Bus  otherwise he would have to walk  two miles to Public School.  Boy! This recession is sure  terrible.  C.  H. Stewart.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris9 Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. SechelT 96  #   A  #���#-  show you why  'jp"  0UTHEAT- OUTLAST ALL OTHERS!  **��� ��� i"    .'" jY__Mt_l  , Behind the gleaming, porcelain cabinet, youllTSd a patented  inner unit that makes traveling floor heat possible. Look at the  :��� big, furnace-type blower that drives the air through a battery  doesn't wait for the heat to tjomebut ...it goes right in after it,  I then forces it over xow floors! Come in and see for yourself why  ;kSiegler ouikeat&~ouilasts all others!     'jj-^g-^ ����-�����  S����^i^^^^fe>w     .     GUARANTiEl  ; GAS HOMI HEATERS  GUARANTEE  MORE MOHEft HEAT  vy . - ���<���*      a- \7&i\  OVER YOUR FLOORS*  ��� \  :x.&t  4T  r.t  ;'  *-������;  you cant  ���. ��� i.    ,-;.  I, OUtORWtU^  dependable d^ ^  AVAILABLE  \i\X':*A' #ti��WAi  r�� ^���(l-.-.v  c��m�� in for a c/emons^-Qfion.  ���-'l--��Nl   ��  C&S Sales & Service  .        Phone Sechelt 3        '  ��::-  AMtt��HA >.wtftT -t.-. *<m  ���y.,:^.....        <:��� -. A-y$yy^m$m?$hW&$0$��z& }y'-.     I-  ��� y- '���������������������y--.4iA '���'^A^WAA^.!yMmir:yi-y';��������� ���  Um-  Soc tn|m, slim, nea^-y^ll-at-;  tract applause whe^v^y^'U go  ia thiiSf smart -������step^ihr**;-Dan53~-  curve a: sleek midriff���pockets  accent the new longer-waisted  look. Choorsa cotton, rayon,  wool, -yy ���'��� ���y'.::' -  *, Printed Pattern 90f3S: Misses'  Size�� "10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  takesA53A yards 35-inqh fabric.  Send FOKTT CENTSi(40c) in  coins (stamps cann^ybe accepted) for this pattern. Uplease prinl  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADBRESS.  STYLE NUMBER.  ;'.  ��� Send your order %o, MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.  JUST OUT! Big, new 1960  ��:#ruig and Smuraci" p3*toryt Cata-  '"Jv- in vivJd, full-color. Over WO  **;�����������!'* stylee.. . . all sir^fi . ..  ����l> uc^asioBS. Send now! Only 25c  A. ...  ��:;'.:/��'Sl..  .(���;'':���.-.������  This stotrlimieiui k w4 iwsbltft^^ er &i9pta}.*& 1% &* Liquor Control Bo&d or tte Gov��r��m��ti of British CoI��m6ta u  6        Coast News, Oct. 13, .1960.  LIBERALS TO MEET  The 1960 annual convention  of the B.C. Liberal association  will "be held on Nov. 12, Frank  Lewis, president, announces.  A suitable location is being  sr ught in tbe Riding of North  Vancouver, but failing this it  will be held in the greater Vancouver area.  "The theme of this convention will be organization with  the accent on the federal field"  said Mr. Lewis. "Resolutions  may also be discussed for presentation to the National Liberal rally scheduled for Ottawa  on Jan. 9, 10, and 11 next  year."  NEW and USED  SPORTING EQUIPMENT  BINOCULARS, RIFLES  FISHING SUPPLIES  Write for -particulars  ��.C; Collateral  77 E.   Hastings;  Van: V.C.  The auxiliary would .ljKeto) thank  everyone who supported the raffle.        ' -���"������.-������-;..;��� ������;;.- a   '  ,    H.  I. D. .DRAW  Ray   Kruse   drew   the   lucky  ticket for the H. I. D. auxiliary .".- ' ." ������'-:"' ' '  . '.'���'-'-:  raffle - on Saturday, Oct. 8. Mr. The annual payroll of Canadian  Morgan Thompson of Sechelt forest products industries, ex-  held  the winning ticket,���No?-S,C.eeds $1,250,000,000,     ������ ^.;,  Give your family  a SUNDAY treat1 r'f  tt      ���      -  I  Phone Gibsons 404 for Reservations  A'" )\  _,  Here are three views of the  unique 1961 Tempest, the new  dUced in Canada by Pontiac.  four-cylinder,   automobile   intro-  ^   Tempest is the first North Am-    bank).  erican car to feature a front engine-rear transmission arrangement. Its engine was created by  adopting the regular Pontiac V-8  power plant (minus the left hand  empest - - a completely  &���*  ^gtt-a*  A i- Oh-cMH-trlrtffsyoi.- .  ttifcmofid*rf_>rwo.1ifibf'wa1Wth  w 4*\ &%  on mar  Geri"6r61   Mqtbirs--ofCanada, is offered as ah option Both are  Limited, has introduced1 the Pon- mounted at the rear wheels with  tiae Tenijp^Stila'-completely'new the diffeifehtiSV :cai]rnef  caa*-featuring a fouf-oyUnder en- perfect balance to thieentire car.  girie^ v         ,.������������������;?, Joining tf&ehgirib tb the transit Tfem��&t,aiteilablb*aS a mission i^alcurved torque tube  sedan or statidtfwigoh, was 'de-. that  houses J the .flexible   drive  sighed >tp ^preserve the porfdrm- shaft, making possible the near-  ance'Of%^^aryet; deliver the ly flat floor and serving to sup-  econdhrjr^�� a Ismail ca^ , * P��rt drive  shaft  beiarings^ The  Among- T^nipest's eii��ihee*ing 5/3 inch diameter drive shaft is  inhovatiohr ai'e-a front' 6rt^ine- manufactured of high grade al-  refar, transmission   arrangement *<>y steel and is specially; manu-  that; provide^ ideal weight disr factored for high fatigue life,  tribatioi*^ 't&ir iM&bntiM. Vfflfii'-y   Contributing* greatly   **; the  wheel    suspension.    Po#er'   is smooth Tempest rute is thein-  transrnitteft* frpinthe --%iH$inn$f,tb dependent .four-wheel^? suspension ;  the transaxie by a newly dfcvel- systemJthat cushions the umtiz-  oped drive shafC'; that virtually e<* bodj! by an ideal coriibiha.  eliminates the floor tunnel^ The t">n  <*- .cod springs  and shock  foiiricylinder Teirip&ft -engine1 is absorbers.  .   '���;. __     '__.j-_ -L___m_J-i  Ther 112-inch wheelbase Tempest has an overall height of 53.5 y  inches for the sedan and 54.3 inches for the station wagon. From "-���--������  bumper t6 bumper^ both models  measure 189.3 inches. ������-.-. ���>  A   ref lection   free -instrument  cluster '^vtB^^^^^s^s'-myA  struraent1 group.  Recessed with-'  inthe^odd^V^ibriof���the^pan-' .  ei^aite&t&e^^  tot parking brake,  temperature  indicator, and oil pressure indi-:  cato$:T&rh signal and M^h beam--- > >  indicStbite5':;-ate'';A'60o^e}' 'ejai*h..-^  other* oft the ruppSr-paHr of J!t^e1'  Clustfc$.;*    ^A'-yyy"        ::..::���   -Ay ���'#_.���*  An     automatic     transmission^  control lever and indicator  are  adapted foomyPonKSe's bigpV-8  and is available ^itff^6ither:'syn-  cidffteSlT translfciStfibh >'t*r ��� arr an-  toniati^ tith^&sibh? -A"-'' light  weiglit V-8 engine is also' avail-  abtev: "y-'A- A' '   ; v *���.';'*.->  The __2-inch wheelbase Tempest*''features.-' design siniplicity.  Tlif* ftont" eff^ifas *an "eyecatching'-twin; giSflfe^^tlr^dual head-  lahSftf��'' integrated������with" al sweep-  ingShunipeir��v'��� -������-    yy.  ���*.:v-|* -'  The ^Tempest has - independent  suspension at all four wheels  arMv-e<Jtfal* weilht- di&ifibfttion  thfoiig*??tJ#^ froht^^eiti^ili&irear  trahtahlSsibh 'A#a'h^^ent?^;>J-  T^-^9ifi%flftc*iiieh^ f biP^#Bn-  d^'T^^^t?%igi^^Wih^ 'at     .con"0.1 ^^f aPa t maicaror  are  vemm. *mmx^*z**ne    ^n eas^reach^f tiie^drive4^  b^^^kg��^fii^;iehgia^ ^de-    ^i/p?^^^1 :"'?��iW*W^ ;���  vea&iH^*!^ htt^l^^^with    f.p. n8ht fnf W fre^^airjem:,  ^m^mmmmmm^ tor  t>&^******* <&**;wij non-  '���������'*.**&.  aiHisi  AlM^alli^e in Use Tempest  w^^pMiJ^^reiln^r^egulai-  w  ���.*��*.*-,  M&-  ti.l-  1  s:  J��^tr* _..  '^���^a^W<5��i__*a;%  vdiWjfr  pst  'thM_i  Engii����red for  Modinj Living  vbbth  i c  has  de-  ��� �������� ��� - ��� - *' as  -s^j.^jie*-'  P?$L$��stt& ^ripbst 'trans-  miMioar is a manual shift, three-  speed conventional syschrbmesb,  whHfe-;*j_a|" agtom^, tj*^mMy8teat  <^> ���_������.��> t  isroW'OfiSf  :?..'.. V:-*-  Gibsona Telephone 6ffice  Low Down Pi  Easy  6 Years  'k& . rv****'  imperial Oil COMING  EVENTS  Oct. 14, Fall Bazaar, sale of  home cooking, tea and sewing^  United Church Hall at 2 p.m.  Sponsored, by L.A. Canadian Legion 109, Gibsons.  Oct. i4, Roberts Creek Legion  meeting, 8 p.m.  Oct. 17, 8 p.m. Gibsons Element  tary School PTA meeting.  Oct. 19, Canadian Legion Branch  109 meets, 8 p.m. For transpor  tation Phone Gibsons  58.  Oct. 20,. C.W.L. Rummage and  Home Cooking sale, United  Church Hall, Gibsons, lp a.m. to  2 p.m. ,  Oct.* 20, Rummage sale at Selma  Park Community hall, 2 p.m.  Oct. 21, Rummage sale, 10 a.m.  Legion Hall. Sponsored by L:A-  109 Legion, Gibsons.  ENGAGEMENT  PERSONAL  Oct. 22, Wilson Creek Community Centre, Goulash super dance.  9 p.m. Wilson Creek Community Hall, Tickets $1. Phone Sechelt 273 for tickets.  Nov. 18, Keep Friday open for  St. Aidan's W.A. Christmas Bazaar.  Dec. 2. United Church Christmas Shopping Day.       '���  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall;  Monday nights, 8 p.m.; Everybody welcome.  CARD OF THANKS  We desire to thank our friends  for their kindness, words of sympathy and floral offerings in our  late bereavement; :.^y-  ,?  Mrs. F. Vigor and family.  Mrs. Flo Schuett wishes to thank  all her kind friends for their  cards, flowers and their very  kind help during her recent illness." ;������  IN MEMORIAM  WYNGAERT ��� Alfred Wyngaert  who passed away Oct. 11, 1959.  Father, to Thee we: lookjui all  bur sorrow, y. yyy '������'^'. ...  Thou  are^ the -fountain^wSertce  ; bur healing flows;  Dark$ though   the    night,   joy  Cometh on the morrow,  Safely  they  rest, who  on   Thy  ; love repose.  From.- his  loving   wife  Matilda  ahd family.  DEATH NOTICE  -**  POUTER ��� Passed awajp)ct; 6;  196<M $ James Pdrter pf Granthams    Landing,    formerly    of  September has been a record  month for sales. List your property    with    Sechelt   Insurance  Agencies.  Phone   Sechelt 22.  We have  buyers waiting.  Deal with   Confidence   with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  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  Trade your car or cruiser for  Georgia View property. A few  choice lots still available.  Wanted, acreage, saw logs,  poles and piling, reasonably accessible. Contact Ewart McMynn.   .  Phone Ewart McMynn       ,���-  Gibsons 445   > "*':'-.  West Van:, WA 2-9145. yyA ���>  DRUMMOND REALTY i  * We have buyers, ana require  listings    ...;. , f  Waterfront and semi-water-.  front lots.  Several homes on waterfront.  Summer cottage for sale,  $3,000.  If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has good buys  Notsary Public  Gibsons      * Phone 39  K. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD. .  REAt;   ESTATE  &    '  INSURANCE  TWO OFFICES  Phone 432 Phone 53  Gibsons Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"  Gibsons and .Sechelt. B.f C.  Call or write  " DANIELS^REAl^YU^f-:,. -'  Halfmoon Biayr ^ 1 s 1 ,S^<ch. 144Y  PROPERTY FOR SALEfc  Mr. and Mrs. William Tweedly.  Gibsons, announce the engage-"  ment of their youngest daughter, ���  Helen Tweedly, to Capt. Gerald '-.  William Higgs, son of Capt. and ':-.  Mrs. Thomas Higgs, Rural Gihy  sons. ;,  MISC. FOR SALE  1 G. E, washer, white enamel,;  good shape; 1 cast iron heater^ i.  small, 6 inch wood. Mrs. E Hel-|  lier, Davis Bay, Wilson Creeki  Double bed, springfilled mattrass  Phone Sechelt 306Y.  Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat them raw. Ea����,  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster;_  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbourk  Member B. C. Oyster Growers|.  Assn. ��� ��� ' ... : y��&  -_\_i'M  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.  FUELS  Semi-dry   alder,   $12  a   guaranteed cord delivered. A. Simpkins  .Gibsons 448.  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  ORDER WINTER  WOOD  NOW.  DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  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  Roll away cot, new,, spring fillip Alder fire wood, any length, $11  ed mattress, $10. Heavy cot,and^a COr(i delivered. Gibsons 352R.  felt mattress, $5. Phone Gibsons;!.. ���   446 or 339.  : :���;���&[*���  ym  ?i  Whitehorse, Y.T. .Survived by ^4.87 fees on. North Road.^Pow  y*hm&s, Mrs. i PhyIU|Ni**W#ifV **&*?��*^V^WS^S  Skalway,'Alaska, abd Mrs; *er-/t;^ng water ^pply,M^mb-  ��4Smith,   1    son   Lawrenbe^ ine> 'Sood garden.^  Books of Knowledge, 20 volumes-?  and 14 annuals, also 6 books on;  World War II. Inquire Irene Huh-'  ter, Gibsons. "f:  40 ft. floor oilcloth. Mrs M. Tay-i  lor, Roberts Creek. Phone Gib*;?  sons 24Av.-,:r:.- ' ���*>���.  G....E. Washer with wringer, perfect condition, a real steal at $40  cash. Gibsons 292:  FRYERS, fresh -killed ^are enjoy-,  viable  anytime.   45c  lbir dressed.  24   hrs.  notice  required.   Order  today   from  Wyngaert   Poultry  Farm, .Gibsons 167. J ���  Canning fowl, 50c eachS' 24 hoursr  notice required. R. Swabey, Hen-"  . ry Rd., Gibsons 335F.  Used electric and gas ranges, al-,  so oil ranges. C &: S Sales, Ph.,,  Sechelt 3.  Custom    built    furniture    the  way you want it. Good kitchen  cabinets sell your home. Nice  inside an(* outside appearance.  Best   of  materials  and work- '  manship at' reasonable: prices. t  You are welcome to.; drop  in  and   see   the unpainted|furni-"  ture at any time. Opener days'  a  week.   Galley's   Woodwork-"  ing  Shop, Gibsons 212|V ..   ��.  Top soil, cement gravel; jfwashed  and screened,  road   gravel and  fill.   Delivered   and spread. Ph.:  ^Gibsons. 148M. .My.  ������>. TOTEM LOqs "",,r  '������A now available&at  y;;;   HILLTOP BUIL|prG .,  '���'n Ay;       . SUPPLIES^  ��AAA��: i  .. Gibsons .221^    WOOD   Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on ths  premises. tfn  DIRECTORY  Granthams. Landing; 3 sisters  an<l!;2 brothers; 8 graridchildreh.  Funeral service' Wed., Oct::12t-  19^6 from St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church, Revk Denis F-'  Harris officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral;  Home, directors.     \- ;���' A  WILKjE ��� Passed away Oct. 8;  1960, fCapt. Ebenezer Stewart  Wilkie, aged 6�� years of Irvines  Landing, B C. Survived by his  wife Amanda; 2 daughters, Mrs.  (Jessie) Chaston, Mrs. (Pauline)  Tdjrrahce; 1 sister in England.  Funeral service was held Oct. 11  ^ jplm. from Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B. C. Rev. Denis  F. Harris officiated. Cremation  followed. Harvey Funeral Home  directors. '���'"']':'-.      A-  ;  reasonable offer takes.; Phone Gibsons  320R or see Wm'. Gi." Browm   .  WANTED  MULLIGAN ��� Passed away suddenly - on Oct; 11; f 1960, Marshall  Loyd JHulligan* of Granthams  Landing, B. C. Survived by his  loving wife Therbsa; three sons,  Bernard, Paul and Dennis, all  at home/ three daughters, Mrs.  Mary; Griffeth,, Vancouver; Miss  Dibne,;- Vancouver and Miss  Clare; J at home; one brother  Frank; and a sister Mrs. Ella  Jones and his father, Mr. Richard j^umgan, all of Hamilton,  Ont. Requiem mass Sat., Oct.  15, ICTa.m. at Holy Family R6-  * man Catholic Church, Sechelt,  B. C. Rev. Father O'Grady cele-  brariC Harvey Funeral Home directing.  VIGOR ~ Oct.* 4, 1960, passed  bway jin Shaughnessy Hospital, 4 room, mpdera, hot water, el-  Frederick Willianivyigor of 3167 ectric range, oil heat, furnished..  ; E. 46th Ave^, aged 72 years. Sur- $50 month. Gibsons 8B.  house on waterfront: 8  rooms, 2 br., 2 fireplaces, one in  basement, one in living room.  Plenty of built in kitchen cupboards, lovely; Tiew overlooking  the sea. Housed fully insulated  ���throughout. Best tile floors  throughout. Laundry tubs in  basement,roughed tin plumbing  for toilet and. shower in basement, would; make a nice suite or  rumpus room, full cement basement. Full price $10,000, $5,000  cash; balance terms. This house -  is, on. Bay��� Rdi Gibsons. Phone  store Gibsons 339, ������ Residence,  Gibsons 446; Owners, Mr. and  Mrs. A. C. Rogers.  Waterfront vhome, 2 br., sandy  beach, all facilities. Close to everything. $8,500 fp. Easy-terms,  or rent with option to buy. Box  585, Coast News.  FOR RENT     ',.   ���*���'.-   ���*>"��� ������<.)���'%  Furnished 2 room and bath at  Selma Park. Phone Sechelt 217.  5. room  modern' cottage, ;��toye.i. ,.*  and';. heater   included,. available  ;Nov^ 20. Phone Gibsons 3���������totMA \  formation. \-_ ���   ���..;.>:.;������*���.'���'������"'."  Furnished 2 br. house,. Hopkins,  Full plumbing. R. Gray,CYpress  8-0932.       ~  WaVorfront, Hopkins Landing, 1  bedroom cottage, furnished or  unfurnished. Phone Gibsons 128G  'Sidewalk   bicycle   (20''   wheels)  _ with   trainer   wheels,   for  boy.  Box 587, Coast News.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's-Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  ANNOUNCEMENT :  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 7X or write Box 584, Coast  News.AAy "*  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting,, paperhaiiging,' sam-  pte;- book. Anywhere.Y6n the  Peninsula.,Phbhe Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons;  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ������ Dec&r&tor  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gil?son��2G3G���North Rd.  vivedfby his loving wife Dora? 5  daughters, Mrs. R (Peggv) Pockrant, Pender. Harbour;  Mrs. W.  P. (Kathleen) Carleton and Mr^  J.- (Mavis) 'Richardson,   North  Vancouver;     Mrs.    G.     (Alma)  Priestly,   Vancouver;   Mrs.-  D.  (Bubbs) Creightbn, Wilson Creek  9 grandchildren; 1 brother and 1  sister in   England;   1   sister  in  Saskatchewan; 1 brother. Thomas   *N'.',    Vanc6u'ver!    Deceased  served with the Canadian Artillery.   First  World   War.   Canon  F. A. Ramsay conducted the funeral service in the Mount Pleasant  Chapel. Kingsway  and 11th  Ave., on Friday, October 7,   1  p.m. Interment Field of Honor,  Forest Lawn.  WANTED TO RENT  One room and kitchen, Gibsons  area. State, rent: Mr. Alec Zno-  tin. Pensioner fisherma*n;. Reply  c/o Coast News;  'WORK 'WANTEI> ...' .   '��� y-   , \  Peter Christmas, Roberta Creek  fireplaces,    ehimheysivp^altera-  tions, some stone work; .Phone  5**.GibsonS'.?179K.;'       "- -:0y  t Spray and brush painting, also  oaper hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  ' Gibsons 33." .' . :,,f '^!"  HARRY  ALMONDl *'**'  Carpenter;: work,   building   alterations v and reoairs.V _;Roberts *  Creek.  Phone Gibsons' 179W.  .,v::/rBACKHOE  -AA  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  Tree falling, topping, or re-  moving.lbwer limbs for view.  IriSbred work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  GibsonsT337F   INTarven" Volen.  Septic tanks cleaned and repaired. Phone Gibsons 22B.       .  Washing machines repaired.. all  makes. Free pickup and delivery  Phcr.e Gibsons 22B.  LOST  Golden short hair part collie pup  about 2 months old, long dark  hair. Reward. Sechelt 1.  All types of brick, stone and  concrete -work. A. Simpkins,  Pratt Rd:;  Gibsons 448.  FOUND ������ -  A place to get take out service  we. ;suggest   local   grown   fried  half   chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons  140.  ..Savys *  filed.    Galley's    Wood  working 'Shop. Gibsons   212W.  ? TIMBER CRUiS~INa~~  K. M. Bell 2372 Birch St.. Vancouver '-Sv Phone REgent������3-0833.  Sewing machine and small ab-  pliance 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, So  chelt  165R or 69W.    .  VISCO POULTRY-  PACKING LTD.  wants poultry. Enquire of agent,  R. N. Hastings, Gibsons 74A.  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron. Gas and  Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons   220W  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  . Jay-Bee Furniture and  ;, Appliance Store  Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 11$  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  -^^^-~-y--'^--^iumlvaeA:'-\  -.'  ';f- '"''- PHbne' Secheit 3^''  l-i 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  'y      Furniture Store  TELEVISIONS  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone Sechelt 6.  ���**y -3- ' ���  ���       ���  .-.Draperies by the yard  ;'.'-��" or made  to measure  All accessories  C & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  GIBSONS "~  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  ;;MWE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW   COCHRAN & SON  ., MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking.  ;.. Backhoe and Gravel  ��� ������'������>    Pfione TU 3-2635  ��������� ���'������' or TU 3-2377   ���  CLYDE PARNWELL  ; Jy SERVICE  Radio ahd .Electrical Repairs  Evening, calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents -for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  ,'..    Phone Gibsons 34R  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  , & Log Towing  Phone Sechelt  323  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  ' Phone 54 Residence 152  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone GIBSONS 22B  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,  TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  ~       SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m. Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3*p.m. Evensong ..'  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p_m.; Evensong *  11 a.m. Sunday School  ;.;:' v r:-;^--:.xjNiTED'**^>'^7~  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 pjn.  Wilson Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 pjn., Evensong  ST- VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St. Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a-m.  Port Mellon, first Sunday of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  7:30 p.m��� Wed., Prayer  11:15 a-m., Worship Service  Gibsons  United Church, 7.30 pjsu  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 Taberaacle  12t00 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  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134,.329 or 33  WANT AD RATES  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initiate,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED  DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measurecP&gate line   'it  Coast News,  Oct. 13, 1960.  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  FOR GLASS  .   of all kinds  PHONE  GIBSONS   436  PENINSULA GLASS  PENINSULA '  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  LEARN ACCORDION  Beginners  or  advanced  students  Private or group lessons  Phone Walter Hendrickson   Gibsotas 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  Headquarters for \  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  . CHANNEL MASTER    '  Antennas & Accessories   '  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  C. ROY> GREGGS  Sechelt 183G  For  cement gravel, fill, road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  EQUIPMENT  USE SHELL'S NEW,  HEATING EQUIPMENT  fipp PLAN  J  Only 10% down  ...the rest in/  up to 5 years  Whether you're converting  your present furnace, or installing a complete new oil  heating system, you can pay  for it through Shell's newr  Heating Equipment Finance  Plan. You can install the  heating equipment _of your  choice and we will arrange a  \ loan of up to $1,0009�� for you.  i You pay only 10% down, and  the rest is spread conveniently  over the next 5 years. Why  ( not call us today.  } And don't forget���whatever make of oil burner yo��  buy, Shell Furnace Oil will  ; give you heating that is clean,  even, trouble-free . . . it's  , your beat value for every ����  heating dollar. <  For complete information on  Shell's Heating Equipment  Finance Plan, call       ^  BUDD KIEWITZ  Ph. GIBSONS 31  Distributor Shell Products  INSTALLATIONS BY���  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate    SeH^el    $UX\W�� UL Children delight in the simple gifts of nature and at an  early age they find water a  wonderful play material. It  has great charm, especially during the warm days of summer  but can toe enjoyed any time  of the year.  Bath time is a jolly time and  an older brother or sister can  often make attractive floating  toys of soap, wood or sponge  rubber, for the very little child  Pre-school children will enjoy  converting some empty walnut  half-shells into a fleet of boats.  First glue a toothpick for masts  in an upright position, and use  a tiny triangle of white paper  for a sail. If two Children are  playing they can color their^  masts with crayons two differ-0  ent shades, and.have a race to  see who can blow all the sailing  boats in their navy across the  bath first.  Play with water can often occupy a young son or daughter  while parents are busy with  other tasks. If dad has a painting job underway outdoors,  Junior can be handed a pail of  water and a big paint brush and  he will be quite happy "painting" a fence or back steps with  water. On wasih: morning, moth-  g       By   Nancy  Cleaver  11W        Copyrighted  er can suggest dolls' clothes  may be dirty too and she can  provide her small daughter  with a basin, warm soapy water  and a little scrub board. A low  line"of heavy strings and miniature doll clothes pins will.delight a little girl who wants to  hang up her dolls' wash'.  Blowing bubbles has amused  children for many years. A  drop of glycerine help the process," and if no bubble-pipes are  available, drinking straws can  be used. On a warm day a  group of children can have a  lot of fun in the back yard  with a bubble blowing competition. The equipment is inexpensive, a bowl of soapy water  and a -drinking straw for each  child ��� the plastic kind last  longer than the waxed paper,  but must be sterilized each  time after they are used.  *    *    *  Oh a very hot day children  will beg to be allowed to run  through, the falling drops from  a spray hose set up in the yard.  If they are in their bathing  suits and there is a time limit  on this activity it can be refreshing. Some mothers keep  thfs an occasional treat just before meal times and combine  washing (hands and face with  changing out of bathing suits  GULF PHOTO SERVICE  Box 439 Sechelt  Phone 78  new store  the  will lie closed until  notice.  For your immediate  requirements phone  Gibsons 446 or see  me on new site  into clothes  Back yard wading pools made  of plastic for tiny tots have become quite popular. Some ambitious fathers have constructed a shallow concrete wading  pool for their pre-school child  by aSapting instructions for a  backyard swimming pool or ornamental pool. But care must  be taken that it is not too deeo  and provision must be made  for the water being changed  regularly and if necessary  chemicals added to keep it  fresh.  *    *    *  One family made a tiny gold  fish pool in a shady spot under  some bushes by sinking a  sturdy deep preserving kettle  in t'he ground. Stones and sand  were placed in on the bottom of  the kettle and a few water  plants anchored there. Half a  dozen small snails and four  small goldfish were the occupants of this pool.  *_ .V .1*  T�� *V "p.  An outdoor tap for a hose  was in the wall above it and  thus it was easy to add a little  fre��J".i' water as the water evaporated. The water plants and  snails kept the water from becoming tainted. The little son  and daughter in this family loved to watch the goldfish and  were   allowed   to   feed   them     8  twice a week. ~  Water is precious in many-  parts of the world. Even if it  is abundant where we live, let's  not take it for granted. It has  wonderful play possibilities for  a little child. There's magic in  water play!  Coast News, Oct. 13, 1960.  TIMBER LINE VARIES  The timber-line (the height  above sea level that trees will  grow) varies according to climate. In the Canadian Rockies  it is about 9,000 feet; in the Alps  6,400 feet; in the Himalayas  about 11,800.  PRpMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  .Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  a  Let your appliance dealer demonstrate how   ...  you can save work, save time and save clothes,1  too, with an automatic dryer! _;  No more heavy baskets of wet wash to strugglb^  with . .���.���no more tiresome pinning... no , < "~~i^  trips outdoors . . . no more wet laundry to clutter  your basement! And because there's no spot  or rain to soil newly washed clothes, you save needless re-laundering, ���  your clothes save needless wear and tear!  Saye ironing, too: all materials dry soft and wrinkle-free in your dryer..  Conventional fabrics can be damp-dried till they 're just right _  for? fast, easy ironing. And wash 'n* wear garments come put ready  tal|vear the same day, without any ironing.  ���,*W.'n-'.-V '��!�����_���. -r-'-rP-l-','  b  .'���$���",'.-'.      ���   :- '..'���   ..���:���-'���' '  Learn how your efothes ean stay  better looking with less work~ when you  cart for them with an automatic dryer I  i  r  1  i  B. C. ELECTRIC  r  r  ���Ik  I  free installation!  Between October 15th and November 15th, your dealer  will be pleased to install your new electric dryer FREE  OF CHARGE. . . if your electric service is adequate.  Take advantage of this money-saving offer-soon!'.'*'  t_\ '  "%  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ;i.  ���vi  .J  Parker's Hardware  John Wood Hardware  Ph. SECHELT 51  Ph. GIBSONS 32  Richter's Radio - TV  Ph. SECHELT 6  Gibsons Hardware  Ph. GIBSONS 33  Ph. SECHELT 3  IS  Ph. GIBSONS 130 Coast News, Oct. 13, 1966.  The tremendous expansion _,oi:  pleasure, boating over the past  ten years has' not been without  growing pains. Water safety Has  become a topic of the day. Available waterside facilities have  not kept pace with the growing  family of small craft.  It is the suggestion, of the Allied Boating association of Canada that a program of small  craft numbering could be so organized to give many of the ans-  We use,  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris? Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  Seclielt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, BIG.  Phone 95  or 280R  TUES.  to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  October 21  with a low cost  Diesel Marine Engine  HARRY WALKER LTD;  1737 W. Georgia Street  Vancouver, MU 4-1464  wers, presently unavailable from  any other source. TJie program  would in effect be boat licensing  or registration, but these terms  have been purposely avoided to  insure no confusion between this  proposal and other 'similarly  named programs.  The Small Craft Numbering  Program, as envisioned by ABC  would include the following features:  (1) Numbering should be applicable to all power craft.  (2) Numbers should be issued for the life of the craft, to be  renewed annually. Changes of  ownership should be recorded  within seven days.  (3) Numbers should be issued, if possible, by provinces.  (4) There should be appropri-'  ate penalties for failure to comply/ '    *":   ���������*''       ���   r" '  Numbering the craft on a permanent and renewable basis  would give much more accurate  "tracing" of boat or owner  should it be required. Neither  would there be the hardships inflicted on tourist operators when  change of ownership of a large  fleet of rental craft is concerned.  At the same time, the licenses  issued would give a true reflection of all the boats in operation.  The present system is practically limited to boats of 10 horsepower or more. For the past  three, years close to 50% of all  outboard motors sold in Canada  have been 12 horsepower or less.  Working on the theory that  only a fully equipped boat is a  really safe boat it is suggested  that every boat owner, when applying for his number or its renewal should also complete and  sign a declaration of the boat's  safety equipment. Forcibly draw  ing the boat owner's attention to  the subject every year will 'certainly make Canadian waterways much   safer.  It is also proposed by ABC  that a Small Craft Numbering  Program, fo properly serve the-  best interests of boating in Canada should be organized to supply the much wanted statistical  data. To this end the Program  would include the following fea-  (1) Application for numbers,  and their renewal, should have  provision for itemization of a  few factors of statistical importance   (length,  type   of   power,  ' normal horsepower and material  of construction).  (2) Provision should be made  for the application forms, or duplicates, to be made available to  the appropriate bodies for statistical analysis. -  Robert D. Wright, N.D  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  f sets the pace in pleasure  ^ witii full^bodieci flavour  Same Night��� Sams Time ��� Sanaa Place  Danny Galivan (top inset) and  Bill Hewitt (bottom inset) will  keep CBC-TV viewers and CBC  radio listeners fully informed  during the 1960-61 National  Hockey League games at Montreal and Toronto. Galivan is the  play-by-play commentator for  Montreal Canadiens' home  games. Hewitt, assisted  by his  father, Foster, describes the action of Toronto Maple Leafs'  home games. Both announcers  rdo the commentary for radio  i 'and television.  ,/ Canada's U&cessible merchantable timber is today estimated  tp be in the neighborhood of  585,800,000,000 cubic feet.  October 1  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL- 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Dorft Miss First Game, $10  m  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  If S a Hew gaSOline diSCOVery.. - the first new antiknock  compound since Ethyl .Methyl* stands up under extreme temperatures,  spreads more evenly throughout all cylinders of your engine. 4 billion  miles of customer driving prove new Methyl gives better knock-free per-  \ formance than any other antiknock compound. Another way that we take  better care of your car!  / CHEVRON DEALERS  STANDARD STATIONS  ���Methyl���trademark for antiknock compound  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of. British Columbia.  Exclusive in both Chevron gasolines-at no increase in price] 10  Coast News, Oct. 13, 1900.  ���i ��-,���_��� imj'hu"! fui- -**u*^t**y  Thurs., Fri. ��� Oct. 13 - 14  ADULT  Dorothy McGuire  Richard Egan  A Summer Placa  Technicolor  Special Admission  Adults SI ��� Students 50c  Sat., Mon. ��� Oci. 15 - 17  ���Gordon Scott,  Betta  St.   John  Tarzan the Magnificent  Technicolor    .  MORE TV OCT. 31  Along with the witches and  goblins and tricks, Greater Vancouver will have a real treat on  Oct. 31 CHAN-TV, Channel 8 on  Greater Vancouver television  sets will begin regular telecasts  on an eight-hour schedule at  4.30 p.m that day.  The normal Monday schedule  will be followed for "On Air  Day," except for an opening  feature in the Vanorama show  at 6.45 p.m. This special will be  hosted by station president, Art  Jones, and will cover the construction, program and plans of  Vancouver's. own television station. The station will sign on.  with "O Canada" followed by a  program preview and the first  of eight newscasts.  Cloth  ing nee  cied  Any good used clothing, household items or others, lying  around?  These would be greatly appreciated for the CWL rummage  and home cooking sale. This  event takes place in Gibsons  United Church Hall, Thursday,  Oct 20 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  DANNY'S DAY  It was a big day for. Danny  Wheeler, Imperial -Oil agent for  this area when he attended a  meeting of the Hopkins Landing  Community Association. He was  appointed a director of the Community association and then sat  to one side while a charming  miss drew a number from a* box  to complete the Hopkins Landing  Association sports day event  The charming miss dug into the.  box, pulled out number 1001. It  turned out to be the number  Danny Wheeler held. The prize,  a cartop dinghy, just what Danny said he needed.  COMING EVENTS  Nov. 4, Friday, St. Bartholomew's Bazaar, Schooi Hall, Gibsons.  mmmmmmM*mmmmmmm_.  NOTICE  Would the gentleman who 'helped, or anyone who saw the young  lady who fell on the Smokwa  ferry Monday, Sept; 19, 1960, at  approx. 7:50 p.m. please contact  Miss Anne Lewis, 4824 Joyce  Ave. Westview, B.  C.  Peninsula factors  Ph. Sechelt 10 (daytime)  Ph. Sechelt 80R (nights)  Ph. Gibsons 179H (nights)  ���  CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, Etc.  Phone SECHELT 183F  fee! the need for  iCOTllDEBTZENLUMPER?*  i* low-c%t debt consolidation  ^through  ���irr_m plani  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  ��_., zy *\ %^  .   3  You honsewiyes know what yon war��t in  home FucX; You want small, convenient  monthly payments, rather than a big bill  every time fuel is delivered. You want  positive proof that you're getting your  money's-worth. And you want bother-  free service. All this you get with metered  LP-Gas.  $vam  ��� Pay for ges monthly���helps your budget.  ��� Use the gas first, then pay only for what's  used.  ��� Check your bill against the meter���know  exactly how much gas you've used.  ��� No  out-of^gas   worry���the meter tells vs  when you need fuel.  ��� No bothersome re-ordering, no phone calls, no  need for you to stay home when we deliver.  MODERN METERED SERVICE  LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  GARDEN BAY ~- Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph.. Gibsons 33  C&SSIALES  ���'���'������������  Ph. Secheit 3  for  now in stock  GET YOURS WHILE GOOD  SELECTION AVAILABLE  We have in stock for your gardten  PEAT MOSS ������ BLUE WHALE ��� BONE MEAL  LIME, etc.  DECOMPOSTORS: ROT-IT-FERTASAN, etc.  We  can  get any  of your garden needs not in stock,  such as SHRUBS ��� TREES ��� ROSES, etc.  FREE DELIVERY  Closed all day Wednesday till f uithfer notice  DEAL WITH CONFIDENCE AT  U HARDWARE,  J  Phone GIBSONS 32  r  **������  llllllllllli  6 GREAT DAYS  Mon., Oct 17 through Sat, flct. 22  I  ORIGINAL  BUT ONE ARTICLE AT REGULAR PRICE AND GET ANOTHER IDENTICAL FOR 0HE CENT  BABY NEEDS!  REG; 75c  REXALL BABY OIL,  6 oz. f2/76e  REG. 89c  REXALL TEETHING AID, 24 cc ...*2/90c  REG.;49c  CHILDREN'S A-SA-REX Tablets, 2i/2 grain, 50's ..2/50c  RElG.;79c  TINY TOT COUGH SYRUP, 3 oz ....2/80c  REG. 1.35 TINY TOT COUGH SYRUP 6 oz 2/1.36  REG. 75c  TINY TOT GRIPE WATER 3 oz.   2/76c  REG. 80c  TINY TOT NOSE DROPS y2 oz. 2/81c  REG. 1.50 BABY CARE BRUSH and COMB SET, boxed .2/1.51  REG. 1.95 STORK  BABY FEVER THERMOMETER,, (rectal  type in case) '......2/1.96  REG. 50c  pr TINY TOT BABY PANTS  -   (Med., Large, Extra Large)  ...2 prs/51c  For Infants and Younrr Children  REXALL POLYMULSION  Pleasant-tasting  Multi-Vitamin Emulsion  REG. 3.49 (8 oz. Bottle) 2/3-50  REG. 5.25 (16 oz. Bottle) 2/5-20  REG. 9.25 (32 oz. Bottle) 2/9-26  Buy your Family's  Winter Supply Now  REXALL HALIBUT  LIVER OIL CAPSULES  2 MIN. (with added Vitamin D)  50's REG. 129     2/1.30  100's REG. 1.98 2/1.99  250's REG. 4.00 2/4.01  also  150's REG. 3.25 2/3.26  (with VITAMIN B12)  REXALL MULTIPLE VITAMIN TABLETS  Buy your winter's supply now  A valuable daily diet supplement providing  8 Vitamins  50's REG. 2.75 2/2-760���100's REG. 4.98 2/4-99  250's REGg9.25 2/9-26  REXALL VITAMINS and MINERAL TABLETS  Each tablet contain^" 8- Important Vitamins  and 8-Minerals  50's REG. 2.89 2/2-90��� 100's REG. 5.25 2/5.26  ���..,������': 250's REG?19.95 2/996  TOP QUALITY  BOXED CHRISTMAS CARDS  Reg. 60c box.  14 assorted cards; ..  2/610^'  Reg, 89c box. 18 Slim Size Cards  .  2/9O0  Reg. $1 box:. 14 assorted Glitter  ,- Cards 2/1.01   .  REG. 1.25  REG. 1,25  REG. 1.39  REG. 1.29  REG. 1.39  REG. 29c  REG. 1.29  REG. 1.50  REG. 1.25  ADRIENNE^BlE AUTY AIDS  reg. lso ShampooA&#%AtE set, �� m a.............2/im  HORMONE^GREAMi 2 oz. ...*. ^.^................2/1.26  ALL-PURPOSE   CREAM,  Z% oz,   ............... ^2/1.26  COCO&NUT OIL SHAMPOO, 8   oz.  .............. 2/L4��  CREAM SHAMPOO WITH LANOLIN, % oz. ....2/1.30  .LIQUID; CREAM SHAMPOO,' 8 oz. ................2/1.40  REG. l.?5' HAIR RINSE,  8 oz. ..................2/1.26  REG; l!bo   EAU IDE COLOGNE,  4 oz. 2/1.01  PONDER PUFF  REFILL (2 in), 2 pkgs 30c  LILY of ihe VALLEY SOAP (3 cakes in box) 2 boxes 1.30  LILY of the VALLEY COLOGNE, 4 oz 2/1.51  AEROSOL .SPACE FRAGRANCE^ 5 oz ...2/1.26  LEATHER BILLFOLDS  and FRENCH PURSES  Jwst the thing for HIM or HER  assorted styles, designs-and  colons specially selected leathers  BOXED 2/5.01       *  Ideal  Christmas   Gifts  MONOGRAM  BRIAR   PIPES  assorted shapes and sizes  REG. l-:50  "2/1-51  REXALL NERyE  TONIC  with VITAMIN B-i ��� 16 oz.  The favorite family tonic in  many  homes  REG.   1.75  2/1-76  ���3  REXALL MI-31 SOLUTION  16 oz. Popular amber-colored  Multi-purpose antiseptic and  mouthwash, REG. 98c   a/99^?  First Quality Delightfully Sheer  SPUNTEX NYLON HOSIERY  BONUS BUY  in all popular sizes ��� FULL FASHIONED DARK  SEAMS. ��� 60 Gauge, 15 Denier in new Fall Shades  REG. VALUE  1.19 pr. NOW ONLY 690 pr.  3 prs. for 1-8.9  Not on the lc Sale Plain but a wonderful buy  -��_?*���  FI  ;|��;I?d0;-:5JC-J:;r^P.'^.*.i;;ff;:H,'  ���:Sv:ft,fr'|:::l-.A-tylX;5:^:S.  SICHELT WW> GiBSONSCf  IT AID NEEDS  RE3TALL  FIRST AID QUIK-PADS  (Steiplized Gauze Pads) in individual envelopes 12's  Folded Size 2"x2" REG,   69c Value, 2/700  REG. 1.55 pkg. of. 25, Folded Size 3"x 3" 2/1-56  REG. 55c Rexall Sterilized Gauze,  1 yd. 2/560  REXALL COTTON SQUARES, 80's  (soft, white,  quilted) R^EG. 60c pkg. 2/610  Ji!  /

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