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Coast News Oct 6, 1960

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Array fl?  B* C��  1 yy>..  DANNY'S     ;  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  ���TTTST  FINE  FOOD \  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  ,'  Published in Gibsons, B.C,Volume .14, Number 39, October 0, 1960.  ?e rer copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Lt<3.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  Eight hundred dollars in cash and about $2,000 in stamps were  stolen.from Gibsons post office during the dark hours of Sunday  morning. This is the third time this post office has been broken into.  Apparently the third time was successful for the robber because  the first-effort netted, practically nothing, the second, well supplied  with tools, not much more than the first try, also the loss of their  tools; left behind during a hurried exit. ,  The robbers jimmied a rear window and opened the rear door.  The 400 pound safe was rolled to the door and loaded on to some  vehicle: RCMP are checking all clues and postal investigation officials have checked into the loss.  ' Up'to the'time of going to-press RCMPwere still checking out  the numerous possibilities that had presented themselves but nothing definite had come up. ���������?���'*;  crowd  It was veni, yidi, vici on Thursday night of last week-v/hen the  Hart House orchestra from Toronto under direction of Dr.  Boyd Neel played to a large audience in * Elphinstone High  School auditorium. But the veni,  vidi, vici was not one-sided because the Sunshine Coast audience did some conquering also.  From the time the first curtain was drawn on the stage until the last notes of the finale,  both musicians and audience enjoyed themselves, the musicians  their responsive audience and  the audienc'e, musicians who unbent and enjoyed what they did.  Comments by the "���; miusicians,  including Dr., Neef, after the per-  Night school registration for  the* following - classes will take  place  as follows:  Tuesday, Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. at  Elphinstone. High School, for  woodcarving, men's recreation^  typing, electronics, painting art,  oil painting, bookkeeping, dressmaking, shop ���woodwork, draft-,  ing, prospecting, ceramics, badminton, cake decorating and  small orchestra.  Registration at Trail Bay Jr.  High School, Sechelt, on Oct. 12  at 7:30 p.m. for women's keep  fit, ballroom dancing and ceramics.  Registration at Pender Harbour High School on Oct. 13 at  7:30 p.m. ror women's keep fit,  badminton, ballroom dancing,  typing, public speaking, glee  club, photography and drama.  Some interest has been shown  in the varied courses offered and  every effort will be made to  please ' all interested persons.  You can confirm your interest  by getting your friends to join  a class. It is not too late to organize a class not mentioned so  far, at any of the above centres.  For further information phone  Mr. Yablonski at Gibsons 409 or  Gibsons 49Y.  2-year term  for break-ins  A couple apprehended by  RCMP as the- result of pillaging  of summer homes chiefly on  Gambier Island were sentenced ������  to prison in Squamish police  court where they appeared  Thursday.  The man, Arthur Devarney,  received two years and his wife  a six month term. Owing to  most of the break-ins having taken place in the Squamish police  area the trial was held at Squamish. There were eighth counts  considered, plus one of possessing an unlicensed weapon. Three  charges could have been pressed  in Gibsons police court but they  were withdrawn as a result of  the sentence imposed at Squamish.  Gibsons RCMP attended the  Squamish trial. The couple had  been somewhat difficult to pin  down as they were' of the recluse  type. They operated with the aid  of a stolen rowboat,  f ormance while partaking pf  doughnuts and coffee at Danny's  Dining Room, were that it / was  one of the most pleasant; evenings they had experienced for  some time.  Perhaps it was the trip over  on the ferry which set the mood  because the artists said they had  never seen anything like, it before, and, coming from Toronto,  one can readily understand their  feelings. They were so pleased  with the ferry trip to Langdale  they were really looking forward  to their trip upcoast to Jervis  Inlet and Powell River.  The 14 musicians on stage  played some Handel, Brahms,  , Mozart, Percy Granger,. Benjamin Britten and Maurice Blackburn. This carried the audience  from the 18th to the 20th century, quite a musical jaunt.  Handel supplied the opener  with the Overture to Berenice,  which was unmistakably Handel^ Six pieces from his Water  Musics v followed, : played^ with;  musical^^ertness^f Thellfratims;  Liebeslieder Waltzes changed  ' the scene swiftly and removed  any thought alkmusie was wrapped up in the sonorous George  Frederik Handel. The Brahms  waltzes cleared the way for 1960  with the playing of Maurice  Blackburn's Suite for Strings,  written by a Canadian on commission from the Canada Council, for performance during the  orchestra's tour.  It was surprisingly easy to listen to, instead of being one of  those "technical" modern numbers that leave you wondering  v/hat it was all about, and why.  The second section, the interlude was particularly haunting.  The intermezzo could be taken  from that work and played separately. It was a gem. In the serenade, the first cello played  enough to convince the audience  it would have liked to have  heard more from this beautiful  instrument and its player.  Mr. Blackburn need not be  diffident about producing his  suite for performance. It should  rate high.  In view of the attendance of  some 65 school pupils, 50 of them  from Pender Harbour High  school, Dr. Neel changed course  in his program and turned to  Benjamin Britten's Simple Symphony. He explained this music  was written by the young Benjamin when nine years old but  cne would suspect some embellishments had been achieved on  it since that time.  Although Benjamin Britten appears tp have a mixed reception  by average audiences, he was,  in spite of what Dr. Neel hinted  as lesser stuff, of sufficient interest to the audience that when  it came to the pizzicato section,  the: audience did what it had not  done before during the evening,  applauded a section before completion of the work. This pizzicato was worth applauding. Benjamin Britten's stock most likely  jumped many points because of  this work.  The remainder of the program  light but delightful, consisted of  Molly on the Shore, Danny Boy  and the Pizzicato Polka.  Presentation of the Hart House  orchestra with Dr. Boyd Neel  by Overture Concerts will be an  event long remembered by the  audience. ��� F.C.  howlers  A   new  bowling   alley   opens a.  Saturday night in Gibsons. .  It will be the E and A Bowl-  v  adrome. Proprietors are Ed and J  Molly' Connor of  Midway  Gro-' {  eery Store. The building housing |"  the   alleys   is behind  the   store *  with   a  roadway   from   Sechelt*'*  Highway leading to it. Plenty of   ;  parking space is provided..     '���������*!  There   are   eight  brand  new; A. ���  fiVe-pin   alleys   with   automatic  pinsetting machines to take care  of the pins.   Lighting is  of the  most   advanced   type   and   will  not affect bowlers as  they toe  the  foul   line  in  the   hopes  of  making a strike.  These alleys have cost in the  region of $80,000. It is expected  there will . -be a considerable  amount   Pf 'bowling   done   this  winter.    '  Based oh congratulatory advertising in this issue of the  Coast News the venture has  been well received by merchants  and service operators of the Gibv  sons area.  At present various league  play has been arranged and certain times set aside for open  bowling on Saturdays, Sundays  and holidays. There will be  bowling Thanksgiving day. Times  can be found in the E & M Alleys advertisement on the back  page of this issue.  Refreshments will be on saie  on the premises and up-to-date  catering facilities have been installed to accommodate customers.  The alleys will be opened for  the:first games at 7 p.m Saturday evening when it is expected  there will be a large crowd on  hand to cheer the first ball rolled down the alleys. Who will be  the first bowler 'remains to be  seen.  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  l    JUVENILE  DEPARTMENT  Picture  Books  Who. Dreams of Cheese ��� Dies-  .gaard.  ���   The 111 Tempered Tiger ��� Miller:  There   Was Once  a   King  ������  'Sexton.  76'-8  ���    Stories For Fun ��� Barnet  i-   Linda Goes to the Hospital ���  -Dudley  Willie Duck ��� McAuley  8-10  The Blind Colt ��� Rounds  Ginnie and Geneva ��� Woolley  Augustus and the River ��� Le-  Grand  10 - 14  Marvelous Inventions of Alvin  Fernald ��� Hicks  Heidis Children ��� Spyri  The   Radio Mystery ���   Mowbray.  f12 - 16  Stadium Beyond the  Stars  ���  Lesser  Green  Grass of   Wyoming ���  ^)'Hara..'Y.'���'  ?'n':-The U. P. Trail -^Zarie Grey.  men plan  Health Centre  The proposed Health Centre, depicted above, for which Gibsons  Kinsmen are now campaigning to raise funds towards its construction, will be on South Fletcher road close to Gibsons Public Library.  The main floor will consist of space for the Public Health district  office, including a clinic area and other rooms. The clinic could be  used by any volunteer health organization. Such units as the Polio  Foundation, Red Cross, C.N.I.B., Arthritic Association and T.B. association.  The lower floor in rear, where the ground drops away, would '  be a board room suitable for meetings, a Senior Citizens lounge with  kitchen attached, also a furnace and washrooms.  For this proposed centre Kinsmen of Gibsons area must raise  $10,000 which is the share of the Gibsons organization. One way the  members are striving to raise this money is by accepting donations  of $1 or more for which the donor receives a ticket giving him a  chance on a draw to be held later.  There has been considerable interest shown in this venture of  the Kinsmen and the Land Rover jeep which can be seen around  town quite often is attracting notice and informing the "people of  what the Kinsmen hope to do.  Sechelt breakwater  committee reports  The L.A. to the Guides and  Brownies met at the home of  Mrs. A. L. Olsen on Oct. 3. From  the five members and three  guests this slate of officers was  eiected: Chairman, Mrs. L. Labonte; vice-chairman, Mrs. W.  Weinhandl; secretary, Mrs. R.  Alsager and treasurer, Mrs. J.  Azyan.  In future meetings will be  held quarterly and it is hoped  representatives from Roberts  Creek and Port Mellon will be  able to attend. The resignation,  of Captain Thomas was accepted with much regret and until  a new leader for the Gibsons  company can be found. Mrs. Labonte will combine the duties of  commissioner and captain.  If anyone has outgrown uniforms stored away there are  several Guides and Brownies  needing uniforms. A Flying-Up  ceremony to which parents and  friends will be invited will take  place on Nov. 4 when 10 Brownies will join the Guide company.  Legion L.A.  luncheon  September weather fine  Total Rain  Days with rain  Highest Temperature  Lowest Temperature  Mean Temperature  tg* iSept. 1960  Nor.  Ext.  1.63 in.  2.95 in.  6.14 ('59)  6  11  17 ('59)  79  79  84 ('55)  40  38  - -  36 ('58)  56  57  61 ('57)  The annual luncheon of Gibsons Legion Branch was held in  the Legion hall, Sept. 30. Visiting auxiliaries were from Pender Harbour with six members,  Sechelt 16 and Roberts Creek 17.  The representative from Vancouver was Mrs. E. Brown.  Hot turkey was served at 1  p.m. after which a meeting followed. Mrs. Crowe turned the  meeting over to Mrs. E. Brown  who answered many questions  asked by members of the auxiliaries.  Each branch read the list of  activities it had taken a part  in during the last ten months  and some of the items mentioned were beyond the call of duty  for a Legion auxiliary which  drew praise from the meeting  generally. There were such  items as awards to school children, Red Cross donations and  help for St. Mary's Hospital.  Corsages were given Mrs.  Brown and to the president, Mrs.  Crowe. The meeting closed at 4  p.m. and was followed by a tea  session before members .'��� depart-,  ed for their homes.'  Magistrate on  notary panel  The Society of Notaries Public of British Columbia will hold  its annual convention at Harrison Hot Springs Hotel, Oct. 17  and 18. Principal speakers will  be Hon. Ray Williston, minister  of lands and forests and Mr. A.  E. Branca, Q.C.  Mr. Albert Smith, registrar of  the Vancouver Land Registry office will speak on "Post War Development and its Effect on  Land Registration."  Notaries from all over the  province will be present, some  coming from Quesnel, Prince  George, Terrace, Prince Rupert  and other  interior points.  A panel discussion will be held  both days with Magistrate A.  Johnston as_ moderator.  The society secretary, Mr. A.  S. Matthew, M.L.A., said that an  amendment to the Land Registry  Act will be sought to stop persons from illegally drawing up  documents registerable under  the act. Mr. Matthew said that  some real estate people who are  not notaries and other persons  are drawing up documents in  contravention of the act which  permits only notaries and lawyers to do this work. Many other  important matters affecting the  future standing of notaries will  also come up for discussion.  New directors will be installed  by Jhe Hon. H. H. Stevens, P.C.,  LL.D.  Progress was reported on. the  breakwater situation-at;S&ehelt  by Norman Watson at the Sechelt Board of Trade meeting  Sept. 28 in the Totem Room in  the Village Cafe.  Norman Watson, chairman of  the breakwater committee reported on the progress that had  been made up to now. Several  trips to Vancouver to organizations interested in the breakwater resulted in obtaining support  and also groundwork information.  The committee has also been  gathering technical information  and statistics to support a break-  P.R. Scouts  Gibsons  Promenaders  Set surprise  The Sechelt Promenaders were  pleasantly surprised Saturday  night when approximately two  squares from the Gibsons Squarenaders dropped in to dance with  them.  A happy evening was enjoyed  by all and it proved once again  that square dancing is fun.  If there are any couples who  would care to share the warmth  and good fellowship of square  dancing the welcome mat is stUi  V/ay out.  THANKSGIVING SERVICES  Thanksgiving services will be  held at Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  United Church on Sunday, Oct. 9  On Oct; 1 and 2, nine Westview  Scouts under their Scoutmaster  Jim McDermott and his assistant, Peter Palmer, were guests  of 1st Gibsons Scout Troop under S.M. Hank Barendregt at a  weekend camp, held at the Salvation Army grounds, Hopkins  Landing.  After the opening ceremony  and inspection by Mr. Gordon  Hopkins of Hopkins Landing, a  beginning was made with the  tight and varied program, highlighted by the construction of  an observation tower. In the afternoon of Oct. 1 a tour through  the Port Mellon mill was made  under guides Oscar Johnson and  Norman Rudolph. The first day  was concluded with a nightgame  and a campfire, during which  Queen Scout Charles Campbell  (Westview) told of his experiences at the June 1960 Saskatchewan Jamboree.  The next morning a field service was conducted by Rev. D.  Harris,     whereafter     everyone  took part in a  five-hour endurance hike with a lunchtime demonstration    by    the     Westview  Scouts of their   skill   in tin-foil  cooking.  The  closing  ceremony  was, held upon return  to camp.  Both  troops,  which   had been  united   to   "1st   Hopkins   Park  Troop" on the suggestion of S.M.  McDermott, for  the duration of  the gathering, hope to meet more  often in the future,  thus forming a so much needed link  between the two areas of scouting.  Gibsons    Scouts   taking   part  were:  Ken Sneddon, John Harris, Terry Rhodes, Wayne Swanson,   Mario   Barendregt,   Ricky  Wray,    Randy    Scott,     Charles  Smith,    Russ   Thomas,    Randy  Boyes and Brian Anderson.  - water. It was also reported that  '  there c0Tiid-.be a change'jn*^- the.  thinking of government   officials  towards the building of a breakwater. There is a growing opinion that a good part of the fishing fleet now berthed in Vancouver harbor   could   be  shifted to  relieve    congestion    there     and  with the building of a breakwa- .  ter at Sechelt it would be an incentive  for   those   fishermen  to  move closer to the northern fishing  grounds and to open water  leading to the mouth of the Fraser  River.  Members of the breakwater  committee appear to be more  hopeful that something may be  done towards establishment of a  breakwater in the area because  of the growth of shipping in  Vancouver harbor and also because of the increasing fleet of  private motorboats which range  up and down this coastline.  The committee. does not expect any overnight action because it will be a slow grind and  a solid case must be presented '  to federal officials before they  will give the breakwater definite consideration. Support is becoming more widespread because of congestion elsewhere.  The roads committee also  made a progress report and  other matters were cleared away  This was the first meeting since  the vacation period during July  and August.  Work starts  Work is now underway on the  breakwater on $12,390 repairs by  Evans, Coleman and Evans of  Vancouver; Barge loads of rock  are being poured into the existing cradling in order to cut down*  the swell which affects boats  tied up broadside to incoming-  waves.  Vote  results  Final results of the Sept.  12 provincial election in Mackenzie Riding will be found  on page 10 of this issue. This  tabulation contains the vote  results including the absentee vote. Some of the outlying polls have been merged  into one set of figures to  save space and because interest in them at this end  of the riding is slight. . '���' "' '' ���?: "f ���*_' i  %        Coast  News, Oct.  6, 1960.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _.0. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  3tost Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  "Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Another progress report  To continue outlining the progress that is becoming all too evident along this coastal area, some facts presented last week in the  sews columns about the Canadian Forest Products mill at Port  Mellon should not be overlooked.  For example the mill had a payroll of $583,000 in 1951. Present  ���payroll annually is not less than $1,600,000 or about three times the  1951 payroll. Add to that for 1960 the expenditure of about $700,000  for improvement to the water system and other projects for future  expansion and you have a situation which should allow optimism  to spring in the breast of the most doleful of our citizenry. It also  cost more than four millions of dollars to suppfy the mill with raw  jroducts and supplies for the last year.  One can be assured that the larger part of the $1,600,000 in  wages found its way into the tills of local merchants. Mill employees eat and require clothing, oil for heating and electricity for cook-  fag just like other people. Their Aildren need supplies too.  Speaking of children leads to schools. Canadian Forest Products  at Port Mellon supplies $91,700 of the district taxation for schools,  something which should not be overlooked when assessing how important Port Mellon is to the community.  Remove Port Mellon from the general trade picture of Gibsons  area and there would not be much left about which to crow. With  Port Mellon payroll in the picture and expansion looming at tHfe  mill which should result in more employees being added, merchants  ��f this section of the coastline have reason to be interested in operations of Canadian Forest Products at Port Mellon.  The flooding dawn  After the harvest came the thanksgiving. But another fact  should not be overlooked. The little band of settlers who celebrated  Thanksgiving Day in November, 1621, faced the imminent threat  ���f a savage and hazardous winter. They gave thanks before as well  as after.  It is easy to be grateful for blessings already heaped on us. It is  aot so easy to be grateful for the blessings that lie undiscovered in  present and future trials.  We read of Daniel who "gave thanks before his God" knowing  ���the grim trial to which this would expose him ��� and the divine succor through which he could surmount all trials; of Paul and Silas  who "sang praises to God:' at midnight in prison ��� before the earthquake shook them loose to continue their God-given mission. Such  gratitude as this was no whistling in the dark, no turning one's back  Nor can we today, as we give thanks for these sterling examples  lirom an earlier time, do less than front the future with a glad and1  grateful heart. We can say: Thank God for the deeper challenges  *f our day, forcing us to turn more wholeheartedly to the boundless  source of spiritual strength aaid wisdom and love. It is, indeed, an  adventure to be alive. ��  Never was there less excuse for the philosophy: "Eat, drink  and be merry, for tomorrow we die." Tomorrow we live. Today is  sipe with promise. Thanksgiving sees through night the flooding  4awn. ��� The Christian Science Monitor.  Now we know!  Careful perusal of advertisements in this issue will reveal the  &ct merchants in Gibsons have decided to get together and help  aut the buying public.  Most of them have decided to close on the same day and that  day will be Wednesday. During the fall and winter months they  lave announced their shops will be closed all day Wednesday.  Now the public will have a better idea of when to expect stores  to be open. It is a step in the right direction and now that some  anity has been achieved, long may it continue.  An election afterthought  Afterthoughts on the result of the election on Sept. 12 which saw  :2ony Gargrave re-elected as CCF representative in the legislate should also give Vince Bracewell some credit. From scratch  with a small campaign organization, he polled almost as many  ���rotes as did previous Social Credit candidates with larger campaign  organizations.  Mr. Bracewell did not have too easy a time, having a wide area  to cover but his persuasiveness was not sufficient to overcome the  Sold Mr. Gargrave has over the electorate of Mackenie riding. He  ���did well considering the short period in which he had to work.  BhBM win  BLACK BALC  to and from  MIVf-R II  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  Fast, Frequent Firry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space-TOPS for speed  Follow The Slack Ball Flag!  (By A. J. C.)  Until recently I could say that  eight years had passed since I  saw definite signs that a bear  had been inside my fences, and  the signs of an animal so powerful and forthright in its movements are such that he who runs  away may read, but during the  past two weeks the place has  been raided more frequently and  thoroughly than ever before in  my experience.  The tale is of smashed gates  and fences, repaired only to be  broken again, of the last early  apples taken and trees laden  with late apples ��� not yet ripe  ��� stripped completely and left  in such condition as to be cases  for a tree surgeon.  A check with neighbors shows  that this is a common experience.  The total damage done by bears  to date would make an impressive showing even when expressed in the shrunken dollars of  today.  And the situation remains uncomfortable. Not for 25 years  have bears been so numerous  along the lower levels. Food is  naturally the most compulsive  factor behind the movements of  wild creatures, and the most  likely  explanation  for  our  too  Letters to the editor  Editor: At the school board  meeting of Sept. 26, I was accused, without recourse to defence, of course, of taking false  information from the board  meeting of Sept. 12, which l attended as a ratepayer. When I  tried to interject a word in my  own defense, I was threatened  with expulsion from the meeting, by the trustee in question.  This unjust accusation arose  out of a letter to the school  board from the secretary of the  Sechelt Recreation Commission  requesting the use of the Sechelt activities room for the purpose of athletic classes for children. One .of the trustees stated  that "there was no official Recreation Commission any more."  The result of this statement was  that, although the board was  prepared to permit the use of  the activity room, there was a  question as to whether full rental should be charged or whether  the use should be granted for  payment of janitorial fees only.  The trustee who questioned the  authenticity of the Recreation  Commission, was delegated to ".in  vestigate the matter.  Having had previous experience with the Recreation Commission (in another area), I felt  this to be an irresponsible statement casting aspersions on the  honesty of officials of the commission in question, and as such  required investigation at the  proper source, accordingly I  contacted the writer of the letter and asked her whether or  not this Recreation Commission  still had legal status or whether  it was defunct. I also told her  my reason for enquiring. The  result was apparently quite unpleasant for the trustee in question, and rather than accept the  results of his own statement, it  was more expedient to cast aspersions on my veracity. This  has been a typical behavior pattern of the board lately. Whenever they pull a boner, rather  than accept the natural consequences of their own actions, it  is always more expedient to lay  the blame on some representative because he divulged confi  dential information, or upon  some teacher, because he posted .in a public place an edict  from the board, or upon some  rat**payer attending a board  meeting as a spectator who re��  peated, accurately, statements  made by a board member at a  public meeting.  Board members must remember that as public figures they  place themselves in a difficult  position when they make irresponsible statements at a board  meeting. Further, they are not  protected by any Olympian immunity.  Joan E. Donley.  Editor: Your editorial deals  with a worthy topic. Politics  is the public's business. Yet  even the experts often out guess  themselves in regards the public's choice of representation.  The CCF-Labor merger with  increase in funds, sjpeakers and  propaganda created a contest  between Socialism and Private  E&iterprise.  The Liberals recognized the  opportunity to bid for a large  'block of changing opinions.  TheyTbid high for the undecided, the disgruntled and the  spite votes.  Yet, even though the CCF-  Labor drew on all the bitterness they could, quoting the  labor legislation that protects  Labor as well as all other  people; and the Liberals dug  fo Ohe bottom of the barrel for  a platform, using every plank,  tool and trick at their command; the combined forces  were not enough to defeat our  good government.  .1 am still waiting to hear  some definite facts on a constructive basis from the Liberals and/or Conservatives  that are not*"already under consideration by our Social Credit  government.  Nor have I seen a single fact  of the Social Credit administration refuted successfully.  Yes   I   think the  people   of  B.C. dhoce well in the election.  HAROLD  HUNTER.  Give your family  a SUNDAY treat I! !  PENINSULA HOTEL  DINING ROOM  OPEN  Phone Gibsons 404 for Reservations  many bears is that their usual  source of supply on the hills has  failed them this year, possibly  coinciding with that periodic upswing in numbers that we note  in other forms of wildlife.  That "our" bears are hungry  is well shown by their boldness  in approaching the haunts of  their most formidable enemy ���  man ��� and it may be the most  serious feature of a somewhat  unpleasant situation. "The woods  are full of them" ��� with very  little poetic licence ���> and they  are not keeping to the woods.  It was the same years ago in  the midst of the gr^it depression of the thirties. Many people in this district were then relying on goats to supply their  families with milk ��� the goat  being "the poor man's cow" ���  and the bears, protected by law  at that time, turned on the goats'  and killed right and left. When  a total of 14 had been eaten in  this end of the district alone a  number of us rose up against  the enemy with dogs, guns, traps  and poison, whereby seven bears  were "discontinued" with number eight rated probable. A  meaty bone well   poisoned and  wired to a tree beyond reach.by  a dog was taken, though we failed to find the proof ��� but no  more goats were lost.  Today I find myself rather too  strongly reminded of that time.  One does not wish to be an alarmist, though, with these powerful brutes roaming about at  will and not due to retire for  many weeks yet, I would prefer  to err on the safe side.  The black bear is regarded as  harmless but when driven by  hunger, he turns killer, and he  is omnivorous; also he knows  the difference between a little  child and an adult. It would be  well to keep these points in mind  for a time.  Old movies never die���they're  re-played on TV.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  s  T  0  N  i5i\  When in Vamtuver, stay at  B.C.'S NEWEST,  SMARTEST HOTEL  Planning a trip t�� Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the Blackstone. Conveniently located  in the heart of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel services available for your comfort and  convenience. Wired music in every room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  * Modern, Comfortable Rooms  * Excellent Service  * Reasonable Rates  * 2 Moclem Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lobbys  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.C:���Ph. MU l-754t  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  I  The following Gibson stores have  adopted a winter policy of  remaining closed all day Wed.  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15  RENEE'S LINGERIE & SPORTSWEAR  MacLEAN'S SHOE STORE  GIBSONS HARDWARE  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  JOHN WOOD HARDWARE  GIBSONS VARIETY  Standard Oil Company's heating equipment finance plan  now makes it possible for all home-owners to enjoy the  advantages of clean, safe, economical oil heat. The  benefits of this plan are available to you Whether you  intend to make a completely hew installation, convert  your present heating system to low cost oil, modernize  your oil burning plant for more efficient operation,  or just replace a burner, furnace or tank. Simply call  any recognized oil equipment dealer listed in the  Yellow Pages of your telephone directory (Oil Burners)  and ask for details or a free descriptive folder.  ��� Only 10% down  ��� Up to 5 years for repayment  ��� Attractive, low interest rate, with no "hidden"  charges or "extras".  g  BLACK BALL  STANDARD   OIL   C0MPAN*   OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   LIMITED  G. H.   (Gerry)   MacDONALD     Wilson Creek ��� Ph. Sechelt 232 give?* at Sechelt  ;e chairman,  irterly mee:-  t Recreation  t   reports   on  iivities    wer.e  Mr.  presi(  ing *>*���> bis.*  com: ��*>������  t!he     ku.i*. i*.-:.:*  given. The ..commission;, ha? assisted with various community  affairs by purchasing equipment and paid a share of cost  of swimming instruction.  The commission sponsors the  Cubs and Scouts of the area  and would like to see more  fathers take an interest in the  work of the group comimittee,  whidh* does an excellent job  with, the boys. The success of  the track team who competed  at Empire stadium was most  gratifying and the men and  women who volunteer to train  the youngsters are to be commended.  If any group, children or  adults heed assistance in promoting community activities,  the commission would be glad  to discuss plans with tfhem and  give financial aid if possible.  Film ^strips, books and; pamphlets covering sports, hobbies,  plays, gardening,, photography,  etc., are available through the  commission free of charge.  "I can't find my rubbers,  Mother! I'll be late for school  if I look any longer!" Junior's  voice was shrill with panic.  "Ycu can't go out in the rain  without them! Where did you  put them#' Mother .questioned.  -"I ^ohH:^no.m I'ye; looked in  the clothes closet, ana * under  the shelf in the kitchen, and in  the corner of the back shed."  "Junior should have one  place for his outdoor things,"  Mother thought irritably. She  put baby down in the play pen  so she could join Junior in the  search for the missing rubbers.  , *I* *$* ***  A child does need a convenient spot for his rubbers and  outdoor clothes, which he alone  uses, so that his things do not  get hidden under, other people's  belongings. This should be near  the back door if possible. The  pegs should be low, and an  open box for rubbers and overshoes or a small linoleum mat  which protects tCie floor from  moisture.  A mother of a small child  soon discovers, that she must,  often encourage her youngster  to leave his outdoor clothes in  their special place. It is so  much easier   for   him   just to  A ^If Dukes & Bradshaw  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  IF YOUR  FURNACE ^  LOOKS LIKE  THIS...^  CALL  YOUR  EQUIPMENT DEALER  HEATING  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at 5%% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 66  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107  SAFE AND WARM  thanks to  HEAT  Esso Oil Heat is your surest way to. a warm, pleasant  horned And there's a safe, dependable Esso. fuel that's  exactly right for your heating unit. Whether you use a  space heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace, your  Imperial Esso Agent can introduce you to a wonderful  world of warmth. He'll help you spend a comfortable,  carefree winter. '"      ':  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted     >  drop them on the floor when he  gets out of them and run and  play! Habits of tidiness take  time to cultivate. But having  "a place for everything" is a  big step towards family co-  ope^atiori..-.in. _ .putting "eyepgy  thixi^ihA0:ypikeei''A: "A'y-A^AAAA  IS. a child : has a room of his  own,- then he can have a de-  defihite place for his other  clothes, for books, and toys,  and hobby material. But if two  children must share a roomu  parents avoid a lot of friction  if the room is divided off so  each child has* not only his own  bed, but his own space for his  things. "Room inspection" on  Saturday morning before the  noon meal, if boys and girls are-  of sdhool age, is often helpful  in promoting a pride in the W\.  pearance and cleanliness of  their own corner of the house'.  *      *      *        A.-rA-yZ  Some mothers, complain-that  the hardest room of the whole,  house to keep spick and span is  the bathroom. One careless person taking a bath can certainly  wreck it! But each child shOulQ  have his own place for towels'  and tooth brush from the time  when he is tiny. .Eadh* persorf,  using the bathroom, should try  to leave it as he finds: it.:;.   1  If a section cf the garage bah  be set aside for. a child's outdoor playthings, they: can. be  put away and safely locked at  night. It is too bad that in all  too many communities, a tricycle left out seems to be a  temptation for light-fingered  individuals.  If Junior has his own place  for clothes and toys, this helps  in Lis training in orderly living. When he gets older, he  may want more space to construct a model plane or to make  other articles.. Dad may have  to fix a hobby corner, perhaps  in the basement where Junior  can toil in his leisure time, or  daughter may want a corner  where she can work on some  craft such as painting, or weaving, or pottery.  Many homes are crowded  and a room just for recreation  is impossible. But a "rumpus."  or recreation room for school  children and their friends soon  proves its worth. Adolescents  like to run their own games,  enjoy their own records or  radio ��� and parents are often  glad to have some time by  themselves. A place of their  own is good for grown-ups too!  Wife Preservers  MAN DOESN'T SMELL  As stated in "The Mammals  of   British   Columbia,"    mammals  have  not   aroused   quite  as much popular interest as the  birds. They are more secretive  creatures,   more   often    actiT'  during the poorly lighted p*  of the day, and, for t  : part;'   live; lives: in wl - ..>; *-~  ���sense of smell is the i    .-'* i-^--  pdrtaht. contact With tl.    ���   ^  around them. Man is oi     >i &&  few  mammals  with  a  ferent capacity to smell tnings,  and is in fact a visual creature.  PAPER PRODUCTS  Canada accounts for almost a  third of all international trade  in pulp, the raw material of  pap and paper-board and al-  s "yon, photofilm, paints  *ers,  explosives,  arti-  "-���vai     --    <?es,   plastics,   cello-  Coast News,  Oct. 6, 1960.  S  phane, and a variety of otfc^  products of the chemical a&E  other industries.  Lots of parents would havE  a car if the kids didn't hass  CTrivers'  licenses.  ,   CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, F  a Phone SECHELT 183F  is provision for leisure in the later years  f  Your time will be well repaid If  i you build a small wooden platform  with casters, on which you  can  place your ��rwb bucket when yon  w?e if.  i$m  HAVE YOU provided for YOUR leisure? One of the nicest things about success is being able  to look forward to tlie years ahead ... to know that when the time comes to retire, you will  be able to enjoy the carefree leisure you so richly, deserve. But this kind of leisure costs  money. That's why so many men guarantee it with life insurance.  It's a good feeling to know that both your financial future and that of your family are  secure ... to know that regardless of what happens you have built a guaranteed income  you cannot outlive.  How about you? If you don't have enough provision for your later years . . . maybe it's  because you don't own enough life insurance with valuable savings features. Look into it.  Your life insurance man is a most important person to talk to on your road to success.  Save and be safe with Life Insurance  If you want success you need: confidence in yourself and your future . . . extra money to  seize opportunity ... security to give you freedom of mind. And in the later years, when you'll  appreciate it the most, leisure to enjoy the rewards of your achievement. These are the ingredients  of success. These are the things that life insurance can help to give you.  THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  [Li^ff^^ffiy^  _w,.y*v4ft.hfrt.Nr^,ly.>_.*>^.^ c ".-    -  Coast News, Oct. 6, 1960.  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  _.���). Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Bost Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  "Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Another progress report  To continue outlining the progress that is becoming all too evident along this coastal area, some facts presented last week in the  aews columns about the Canadian Forest Products mill at Port  Mellon should not be overlooked.  For example the mill had a payroll of $583,000 in 1951. Present  payroll annually is not less than $1,600,000 or about three times the  1951 payroll. Add to that for 1960 the expenditure of about $700,000  for improvement to the water system and other projects for future  expansion and you have a situation which should allow optimism  to spring in the breast of the most doleful of our citizenry. It also  cost more than four millions of dollars to supper the mill with raw  Btoducts and supplies for the last year.  One can be assured that the larger part of the $1,609,000 in  wages found its way into the tills of local merchants. Mill employees eat and require clothing, oil for heating and electricity for cooking just like other people. Their -Aildren need supplies too.  Speaking of children leads to schools. Canadian Forest Products  at Port Mellon supplies $91,700 of the district taxation for schools,  something which should not be overlooked when assessing how important Port Mellon is to the community.  Remove Port Mellon from the general trade picture of Gibsons  area and there would not be much left about which to crow. With  Port Mellon payroll in the picture and expansion looming at tHfe  mill which should result in more employees being added, merchants  ��f this section of the coastline have reason to be interested in op-  ��rations of Canadian Forest Products at Port Mellon.  The flooding dawn  After the harvest came the thanksgiving. But another fact  should not be overlooked. The little band of settlers who celebrated  Thanksgiving Day in November, 1621, faced the imminent threat  ���f a savage and hazardous winter. They gave thanks before as well  as after.  It is easy to be grateful for blessings already heaped on us. It is  aot so easy to be grateful for the blessings that lie undiscovered in  present and future trials.  We read of Daniel who "gave thanks before his God" knowing  the grim trial to which this would expose him ��� and the divine suc-  eor through which he could surmount all trials; of Paul and Silas  who "sang praises to God:' at midnight in prison ��� before the earth-  ���quake shook them loose to continue their God-given mission. Such  gratitude as this was no whistling in the dark, no turning one's back  Nor can we today, as we give thanks for these sterling examples  firom an earlier time, do less than front the future with a glad and1  grateful heart. We can say: Thank God for the deeper challenges  ���f our day, forcing us to turn more wholeheartedly to the boundless  source of spiritual strength and wisdom and love. It is, indeed, aa  adventure to be alive. <  Never was there less excuse for the philosophy: "Eat, drink  and be merry, for tomorrow we die." Tomorrow we live. Today is.  aipe with promise. Thanksgiving sees through night the flooding  4awn. ��� The Christian Science Monitor.  Now we know!  Careful perusal of advertisements in this issue will reveal the  fact merchants in Gibsons have decided to get together and help  aut the buying public.  Most of them have decided to close on the same day and that  day will be Wednesday. During the fall and winter months they  lave announced their shops will be closed all day Wednesday.  Now the public will have a better idea of when to expect stores  to be open. It is a step in the right direction and now that some  anity has been achieved, long may it continue.  An election afterthought  Afterthoughts on the result of the election on Sept. 12 which saw  'lony Gargrave re-elected as CCF representative in the legislature should also give Vince Bracewell some credit. From scratch  mth a small campaign organization, he polled almost as many  ���rotes as did previous Social Credit candidates with larger campaign  organizations.  Mr. Bracewell did not have too easy a time, having a wide area  to cover but his persuasiveness was not sufficient to overcome the  Sold Mr. Gargrave has over the electorate of Mackenie riding. He  (did well considering the short period in which he had to work.  BI-BALL WITH  BLACK BALf  fo and from  VANCOUVER  SECHELT PENINSULA  Fast, frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for spec�� ���TOPS for sp&ed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  (By A. J. C.)  Until recently I could say that  eight years had passed since I  saw definite signs that a bear  had been inside my fences, and  the signs of an animal so powerful and forthright in its movements are such that he who runs  away may read, but during the  past two weeks the place has  been raided more frequently and  thoroughly than ever before in  my experience.  The tale is of smashed gates  and fences, repaired only to be  broken again, of the last early  apples taken and trees laden  with late apples ��� not yet ripe  ��� stripped completely and left  in such condition as to be cases  for a tree surgeon.  A check with neighbors shows  that this is a common experience.  The total damage done by bears  to date would make an impressive showing even when expressed in the shrunken dollars of  today.  And the situation remains uncomfortable. Not for 25 years  have bears been so numerous  along the lower levels. Food is  naturally the most compulsive  factor behind the movements of  wild creatures, and the most  likely  explanation  for  our  too  Letters to the editor  Editor: At the school board  meeting of Sept. 26, I was accused, without recourse to defence, of course, of taking false  information from the board  meeting of Sept. 12, which I attended as a ratepayer. When I  tried to interject a word in my  own defense, I was threatened  with expulsion from the meeting, by the trustee in question.  This unjust accusation arose  out of a letter to the school  board from the secretary of the  Sechelt Recreation Commission  requesting the use of the Sechelt activities room for the purpose of athletic classes for children. One.of the trustees stated  that "there vras no official Recreation Commission any more."  The result of this statement was  that, although the board was  prepared to permit the use of  the activity room, there was a  question as to whether full rental should be charged or whether  the use should be granted for  payment of janitorial fees only.  The trustee who questioned the  authenticity of the Recreation  Commission, was delegated to'jin.  vestigate the matter.  Having had previous experience with the Recreation Commission (in another area), I felt  this to be an irresponsible statement casting aspersions on the  honesty of officials of the commission in question, and as such  required investigation at the  proper source, accordingly I  contacted the writer of the letter and asked her whether or  not this Recreation Commission  still had legal status or whether  it was defunct. I also told her  my reason for enquiring. The  result was apparently quite unpleasant fer the trustee in question, and rather than accept the  results of his own statement, it  was more expedient to cast aspersions on my veracity. This  has been a typical behavior pattern of the board lately. Whenever they pull a boner, rather  than accept the natural consequences of their own actions, it  is always more expedient to lay  the blame on some representative because he divulged confi  dential information, or upon  some teacher because he posted ; in a puMcplacie an edict  from the board, or upon some  rat-*payer attending a board  meeting as a spectator who repeated, accurately, statements  made by a board member at a  public meeting.  Board members must remember that as public figures they  place themselves in a difficult  position when they make irresponsible statements at a board  meeting. Further, they are not  protected by any Olympian immunity.  Joan E. Donley.  Editor:  Your editorial deals  with a worthy topic. Politics  is the public's business. Yet  even the experts often out guess  themselves in regards the public's! choice of representation.  The CCF-Labor merger with  increase in funds, speakers and  propaganda created a contest  between Socialism and Private  Enterprise.  The Liberals recognized the  opportunity to bid for a large  block   of   changing   opinions.  TheyTiid high for the undecided,   the   disgruntled   arid   the  spite votes.  Yet, even though the CCF-  Labor drew on all the bitterness they could, quoting the  labor legislation that protects  Labor as well as all other  people; and the Liberals dug  to the bottom of the barrel for  a platform, using every plank,  tool and trick at their command; the combined forces  were not enough to defeat our  good government.  ,_,I am still waiting to hear  some definite facts on a constructive basis from the Liberals and/or Conservatives  that are nof^already under consideration by our Social Credit  government.  Nor have I seen a single fact  of the Social Credit administration refuted successfully.  Yes   I   think the  people   of  B.C. dhoce well in the election.  HAROLD HUNTER.  Give your family  a SUNDA Y treat ! ! !  PENINSULA HOTEL  DINING ROOM  OPEN  Phone Gibsons 404 for Reservations  many bears is that their usual  source of supply on the hills has  failed them this year, possibly  coinciding with that periodic upswing in numbers that we note  in other forms of wildlife.  That "our" bears are hungry  is well shown by their boldness  in approaching the haunts of  their most formidable enemy ���  man ��� and it may be the most  serious feature of a somewhat  unpleasant situation. "The woods  are full of them" ��� with very  little poetic licence ��� and they  are not keeping to the woods.  It was the same years ago in  the midst of the gr^it depression of the thirties. Many people in this district were then relying on goats to supply their  families with milk ��� the goat  being "the poor men's cow" ���  and the bears,,protected by law  at that time, turned on. the goats -  and killed right and left. When  a total of 14 had been eaten in  this end of the district alone a  number of us rose up against  the enemy with dogs, guns, traps  and poison, whereby seven bears  were "discontinued" with number eight rated probable. A  meaty bone well   poisoned and  wired to a tree beyond reach.by  a dog was taken, though we failed to find the proof ��� but no  more goats were lost.  Today I find myself rather too  strongly reminded of that time.  One does not wish to be an alarmist, though, with these powerful brutes roaming about at  will and not due to retire for  many weeks yet, I would prefer  to err on the safe side.  The black bear is regarded as  harmless but when driven by  hunger, he turns killer, and he  is omnivorous; also he knows  the difference between a little  child and an adult. It would be  well to keep these points in mind  for a time.  Old movies never die���they're  re-played on TV.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by Appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  B  If  s  T  0  N  E  [  123533!  When in Vanetuver, stay at  B.C.'S NEWEST,  SMARTEST HOTEL  Planning a trip to Vancouver? It's smart to  stay at the Blackstone. Conveniently located  in the heart of downtown Vancouver. Full  hotel services available for your comfort and  convenience. Wired music in every room.  Excellent food prepared by one of Canada's top  chefs featuring Italian and American dishes.  * Modern, Comfortable Rooms  * Excellent Service  * Reasonable Rates  * 2 Modern Dining Rooms  * 2 Luxurious Lob by s  * Your Host, Morley Kyte  BLACKSTONE HOTEL  1176 Granville St., Van. 2. B.O-Pk. MU 1-7541  9037-1  FREE PARKING AND FREE TV  The following Gibson stores have  adopted a winter policy of  remaining closed all day Wed.  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15  RENEE'S LINGERIE & SPORTSWEAR  MacLEAN'S SHOE STORE  GIBSONS HARDWARE  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  JOHN WOOD HARDWARE  GIBSONS VARIETY  You can  Standard Oil Company's heating equipment finance plan  now makes it possible for all home-owners to enjoy the  advantages of clean, safe, economical oil heat. The  benefits of this plan are available to you Whether you  intend to make a completely new installation, convert  your present heating system to low cost oil, modernize  your oil burning plant for more efficient operation,  or just replace a burner, furnace or tank. Simply call  any recognized oil equipment dealer listed in the  Yellow Pages of your telephone directory (Oil Burners)  and ask for details or a free descriptive folder.  ��� Only 10% down  ��� Up to 5 years for repayment  ��� Attractive, low interest rate, with no "hidden"  charges or "extras".  BLACKBALL  STANDARD   OIL   COMPANf   OF  BRITISH   COLUMBIA   LIMITED  G.  H.   (Gerry)   MacDONALD     Wilson Creek ��� Ph. Sechelt 232 A        Coast News, Oct. 6,  1960.  One of the busiest canals u.  Europe is the Gota, in Sweden.  It is 115 miles in length.  We use  Ultra S.mic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C.  1952,   CHAPTER   193  PROPOSED FERRY LANDING  AT DARRELL BAY, B.C.  The Minister of Highways,  Government of the Province of  British Columbia, hereby gives  notice that he has under Section 7 of the above Act, deposited with the Minister of  Public Works, at Ottawa, and  in the office of the District  Registrar of the Land Registry  District of Vancouver at Vancouver, B.C., a description of  site and plan of ferry landing  (proposed to be built at Darrell  Bay, B.C., the line of the proposed landing being S30 degrees W from a point approximately 320 feet due North of  the North-west corner of District Lot 3538, Group 1, New  Westminster District.  And take notice that after  the expiration of one month  from the date of the publication of. this notice, the Minister  of Highways, Government of  the Province of British Columbia will under Section 7 of the  said Act apply to the Minister  of Public Works for approval  of the said site and plan.  Dated the 28th day of September, 1960.  H. T. MIARD,  Deputy Minister  Depa-ptment. of. Highways,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoriaii<B.C.  FLUMERFELT ��� LEITH  The wedding was solemnized  on Sept. 19 in St. Aidan's church  of Geraldine, eldest daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. R Leith, Pender  Harbour, and Brian Ross, son of  Mr. and Mrs. E Flumerfelt, Roberts Creek. Rev. D Harris officiated.  The bride, given in marriage  by her father, was charming in  a long gown of net with last bodice and wrist length molded  sleeves, and full length lace panels. Sequins trimmed the neckline. The shoulder length veil  was held in place by a pearl tiara. She carried red and white  carnations.  Her bridesmaid was her sister,  Miss Roberta Leith, who wore a  ballerina length blue nylon chiffon dress with matching gloves  and flower headdress. Her flowers were gladioli.  Best man was Edward Campbell and ushers were Errol  Flumerfelt, the groom's brother,  and Mickey Baba.  Mrs. Leith, the bride's mother,  wore a blue dressmaker suit  with bronze and beige accessories. Mrs. Flumerfelt was in rose-  pink with black accessories.  The bride's uncle, Mr. Herbert  Leith, proposed the toast to the  bride at the reception which was  held at the Wilson Creek Hall.  The tiered wedding cake that  centred the table was decorated  by Mrs. R. Hughes, sister of the  groom, and was in pale pink and  white lace design, with double  scallops of icing dropping away  from the edge of each layer. The  decor was completed with silver  leaves and the top crowned with  bells and lily of the valley.  Following the reception which  was attended by a host!of friends  and relatives, many from out ht-A  town, the young couple left for  a trip across the border to visit  several states including California. For her travelling ensemble  the bride wore fur-trimmed  green with beige accessories.  Upon their return they will reside in Gibsons.  ������*-* *^y. ?'*   +SJ */%+ _.  ��.    ssr. *   SS       .     *      .      fj  * Z  4-  ' y?'*4y-  -.   *>   >    Jv>yr    ,,,y>    ;  f ��-\  *,  v        ---��������  y'-   - ^.Av^vjct;  - \**A  y&Xy>'x_  ",y,A  s-v- "vG* ���.*&,�����  y/\,  ���-C*5/'x'  "^ y$  >A:r'A.  yy'��-v-i��i  m  BINGO *������ 5"  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Sponsored by: Roberts Creek Community Association and  Robedts Creek Brajnch Canadian Legion  REFRESHMENTS  Biggest hit in back-to-cJollege fashions is the revival of that great,  all-time classic ��� CULOTTES! The brightest girls are sewing  their own, and finding it ultra-easy with our exclusive Marian  Martin Printed Pattern.  On campus or in town, these colorful culottes look like a  jumper dress, but give them the "active-motion test "������ boarding a bus, hiking or biking. See how lively they step, how gracefully they travel! Thanks to the comfort of culottes, the '^beatnik  look" of blue jeans is definitely out, and the impeccable "neatmk  look" is the one for Fall, 1960.  We've chosen a fabric with'a special story for Pattern 9336.  It's a marvelous Orion and wool combination by Carletex that's  lightweight, soft and washes like a dream. The glowing red and  black plaid is the famous Wessex. The blouse of Carletex Fan-  tasie crepe weds nylon to wool.  PRINTED PATTERN 9336 (culottes and blouse) comes in  Junior Miss Size 9, 11, 13, 15-and 17.  Send Fifty Cents (50c) in coins (stamps cannot be accepted)  for each pattern. Send to Marian Martin, care of the Coast News  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Please print plainly NAME, ADDRESS. STYLE NUMBER and SIZE.  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  Winter Hours  8 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Friday ��� 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Sunday ��� 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  This week's  RECIPE  Thanksgiving  Smoked Hams  TURKEYS  *^n��M��nM*aMHMnmnBHw  Roast Reel  Cottage Rolls  V* or whole  Phone Sechelt 1  Jewish people the world over  are noted for their hospitality  and skill as cooks. A gi-eat:many  of their dishes are associated  with their Sabbath and holidays,  however, this does not mean that  people of other than the Jewish  faith may not enjoy them. Anyone with a liking for fish would  enjoy Gefilte Fish, a dish of the  appetizer category which is definitely a part of the Jewish cuisine.  For those readers not familiar with it, Gelfilte Fish consists  of expertly seasoned fish balls  cooked and served in an amber  colored broth which jellies on  cooling. Fish used to make the  balls most often is a combination of two or more of such fresh  water varieties as: pike, pickerel, carp and whitefish.  Jewish homemakers serve Gefilte Fish chilled, as the first  course of the evening meal ushering in their Sabbath and frequently accompany it with beet-  juice flavored and colored, prepared horseradish. "A delicious  dish," is the comment of the  home economists of Canada's  Department of Fisheries and  here is their consumer tested  recipe for preparing it.  .GEFILTE FISH  Fish Balls:  5 lbs. whole, scaled and eviscerated fish (combination of 2 different varieties is recommended  1. medium onion.  1 carrot  2. eggs,  beaten  ���2 teaspoons salt  14 teaspoon pepper  Stock:  2 onions, sliced  2 carrots, sliced  2 celery stocks, diced  1 teaspoon salt  6 cups cold water  Have your fish dealer fillet  and skin 5 pounds of whole fish,  retaining heads, skins, bones and  tails. Prepare fish balls as follows. Put fillets together with  onion and carrot through a food  chopper. Transfer minced fish  and vegetables to a large mix  ing bowl and add beaten eggs,  salt and pepper. Mix ingredients  until well blended then shape  into balls 1 to 2 inches in diameter.  Prepare stock as follows.  Place fish heads, skins, bones  and tails in a large pot and coyer with onion, carrot and celery.  Sprinkle with salt and pepper  then place fish balls on top. Add  cold water; cover pot and bring  liquid quickly to boiling point.  When water boils, reduce heat  and remove cover. Gently simmer fish balls for about 2 hours,  turning once or twice during  cooking. Remove balls to a deep  serving container and strain  broth, through double layers of  cheese cloth, over them. This  dish may be served hot, but is  , more often served cold. On cool-  ��� ing the broth; becomes jellied.  Makes 8 to 10 servings.  B of M again  among first  For   the   second   consecutive  year, the Bank of Montreal has  been rated first among the nine  * Canadian  chartered banks   and  : second among the 15,000 banks  of North America for its advertising over the past 12 months.  1    The standing is based on a sur-  ' vey of financial advertising. conducted by Vincent Edwards and  Co., New York, reported in the  annual "Bank Ad-Views" review  of Canadian and U*. Si; financial  advertising.     The    Seattle-First  National Bank placed first among  all North American banks.  .:.. With the exception of only two  , years in the past 15, the B of M  ^has been rated first among Canadian banks in the  ',Bank  Ad-  Views" survey  and has   received   a   "Socrates   Award"   each  year.  Twice during the same period,  ! the Bank of Montreal was first  among     all    North     American  banks having received the "Socrates High Award of the Year"  in 1946 and 1954.  ;; ���-"';������: v'; V' *?.<     .,*".: V*." :._���/''.  A new appetizing use for apples has been introduced in Canada.  Diced apple ��� properly candied, colored and flavored ���  may be used instead of cherries  and citrus peels for fruit cakes,  reports the Canada Department  of  Agriculture.  The apples are prepared by a  vacuum method of treating fruit  for pie fillings and solid-pack  canned apples that was developed a few years ago at the Summerland, B. C. Research Station  and is  now used commercially.  The vacuum treatment removes the gases from the diced  TIED TO EARTH  The biologist finds in mammals   creatures  intimately  tied  to the earth, unable to undertake rapid, long-distance movements and confined by tangible  barriers of water, mountains or  desert. Thus mammals have been  subjected In high degree to the  forces that have shaped and directed the evolution of animals.  Changesin color and form over  short distances are often pronounced, physiological adaptations are often more deep-seated  Hibernation has been added to  migration as a means of avoiding inhospitable climatic circumstances.  Daylight Saving Time was introduced to North America in  Nova Scotia in  1918.  apple tissues and makes them  firm enough to withstand the  syrup treatment for manufacture into candied fruit.  This process, points out researcher F. E. Atkinson, permits use of Canadian apples as  an  important bakery fruit.  The same colors can be used  with apples as with cherries or  zucca melon. When citrus peels  are being handled in the same  factory, a mild citrus flavor can  be imparted by using some of  the citrus syrups on the diced  apple. A mild maraschino flavor  has also been found attractive.  There are two limitations in  the manufacture of this product:  (1) It has to be made from  apples that are firm and sound.  (2) The fruit should be candied when the apples are fresh,  since storage of the prepared  apple has not been found practical.  SECHELT THEATRE  Thurs., Fri. ��� Oct. 6 - 7  Gwen Verdon Tab Hunter  DAMN YANKEES  Technicolor  Sat., Mon. ��� Oct. 8 ~ 10  Pat Boone James Mason  JOURNEY TO  THE  CENTRE  OF THE EARTH  Technicolor  Extra Holiday Bus Service  October 10  Lv Sechelt 4:30 p.m.  Lv Roberts Creek 4:50 p.m.  Lv Gibsons 5:10 p.m.  Ar Vancouver 7:15 p.m.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.  WH SXSTENI OF  US ��IMI  SUPER FLOOR  HEAT OUTLETS  on#//4$icfe$f  3_ \.w.   4>'/> y   fr.  ��   &?����* y'  S* *&*���'? y    '������  \ i\��  y^rtW  $*��-  \.t\  '$."&-  <u��i  ���"c^V'i  S*.  m  te>y>y~jz  :9a:  l-"X*-'> --���  ..*v.  , ... .,   ^ yi-  M^^'^^^��^^A^-r>A^A,  ^v.r-^O&j* >tO ./r>-.��   ... .ft ^ ffr.y |-rT| (^  > **��--  YifflMlft"  i*-*^*'  the versatile, new  ��6L-E- _  Mark 1M  GAS HEATING  New heating comfort  for homes, restaurants, offices, shops, anywhere!  Furnace comfort without costly installation. Stand  it flush to wall or recess it. Pours heat out front and  can bo piped to rooms at side or back.  New season selector  Operates bxi lo^ fire onilaild days, high firetn Cold  weather; Eerfect autbxnatic heating on less.fuel!-  New trim styling  Always looks built-in. Vent cover hides the flue.  Finished in 2-toae cordovan and beige.  \  & S Sales &  Phone Sechelt 3 Coast News,  Oct. 6, 1960.        5  SCOF'S SCRAP  For that after-bowling  snack  The DUTCH BOY  is the placfe to visit  Congratulations Ed & Molly Connor  BOWLING SHIRTS AND SHOES?  Ours will look good on you at  "t.i M BOWLAVROME  Congratulations Ed & Molly  Marine Men's Wear  Congratulations  Ed & Molly Connor  Tlie pins we sell are smaller  , than those usfed at  E &'M Bowladrome  Howe Sound 5-10-15  Congratulations!  from  Nmiiihitn! & Hilltop Motors  to  ED & MOLLY CONNOR '  on the opening of:  E & M BOWLADROME  G   *  Congratulations   Ed   &   Molly  The lighting in the new  E & M BOWLADROME  was installed by  ���'���������'...' *  Gibsons Electric  CONGRATULATIONS  from  Bnilding Supplies  to  Ed & Molly Connor  Their fine new Bowladrome  wi!! be an asset to  ��� - ��� i  The Sunshine Coast  Papuan -Tribes  CMfeSoirfK SILAS  Y/EAR *LOrtq BRMDS , ,       .   ^ <  OFfjRASS AffAaUtt4o<"ftafc.ttoK��  yAW  ORBAHEHf-J  -���:#.$ MOS-f  ';#BEfAH'  ���moMM  4��WOMAH  oKSer BACK  ER108  &  *  TO V/��U.-f WI>    ,t  AW5<b<iJE.AffWBW��]  A. <506t> DEAL C.  <iRA/ HAIR,*W HIS  ���J*Y ?  ���To 1HE ANClENfciKfoM f- -V  0FAPPiY)H<5 PiRWMEP     I  OMltyEH-fr tfo ���ftE HAIR'}  CHEY/HO  WEAVES,  ��� ������  WEAVER,  AY/SAVM?  8��M>.  OES bon #oyage party  Eastern Star friends of Mi  -Ann Gordon "of Sechelt surpris&d  her with a departure party M<j|  day at the home of Mrs. Edna  Wakefield. Mrs. Gordon and little daughter Mary will1 leave  Vancouver on Oct. 6 to fly to  Scotland. y)  Mary was presented with 'a  Maple Leaf pin and Mrs. Gordon  with a train case and a corsage  of Scottish heather, from the  Greggs garden at Welconie  Beach. Mrs. Gordon's sistei|,  Mrs. R. Watson, decorated tl|3  Bon Voyage cake. |  Those present were Mesdames  C. Brookman, E. Osborne, G.  Miller, J. Parker, A. Pearson,  B. Bing, S. Gardiner, K. Franski, E. Shaw, R. Cumming, D.  Harper, R. Eades,' M. Newman,  J. Swan, G. MacDonald, A. Gordon, R. Watson, D. Drummond,  D. Parsons, G. Wood, J. Wardil,  R. Greggs and T. Mosier. Mary  Gordon and her little cousin Kathie were also present.  Lions keep their great strength  even during captivity.  '*���*  ���" :S  >I  Congratulations   Ed   &   Molly  Watch those splits ! ! .!  Tliey play havoc with your score  'yA ���     .      '  ���   :A:-  Better stoke up at -  DANNY'S  ,   before bowling  ?)   aC-i*'  i  THRIFTEE PRESS SHOP  CAN KEEP YOU NEAT  FOR BOWLING AT  E & M Bowladrome  Congratulations Ed and Molly Connor  Don't run put of gas  when you bowl, at  Ed & Molly Connors  BOWLADROME  Congratulations from  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  I  Congratulations  to  Ed and Molly Connor  on the opening of their new  B0WLADR0M  Keith, John and Staff  ER-VALU  "1  ������*  ���Congratulates Ed & Molly Connor  on their new venture  t    ��  PENINSULA GLASS  THE PRODUCT YOU CAN SEE THROUGH  Congratulates Ed & Molly Connor  on the opening of  E & M BOWLADROME  LANG'S DRUGS  Congratulates Ed & Molly Connor  on their new  BOWLADROME  'fciinmiMmiiiiiiui ��� ��������������������!  riua<as'iPW''MiBiS'rU  To Ed & Molly Connor  on your new venture  E & M Bowladrome  John Wood Hardware  \w��nntmunn*n***v%mwwwww*nwwTitw*%i*n***g**wT**wvnwn*%wm*'UT%*m9mmw*M*m\  T*ww��o t if ������������������������ ^  Eat one of our steaks  then go bowling at  E & M Bowladrome  Congratulations Ed and Molly  KEN'S FOODLAND  Gibsons Hardware  Congratulates the new  E & M BOWLADROME  and  ED & MOLLY CONNOR  NATURALLY IT'S GAS  Gibsons Hardware installed  Rockgas Equipment for  heating and catering facilities r     ,,     -<��f *��� ���*   1  ... [pp  o#i  Parisienne Sport Sedan     A  (Whitewall tires optional at extra cosfr  Laurentian 2-Door Sedan!  -^/*  Loolc again".. .'"your sights are set on the car that will  -.take the entire country by storm! Pontiac���ail new in  the spirit of complete driving pleasure-ail new with the  splendor of sleek, slimmer styling. Pontiac^trimmer ori  the outside, yet roomier onthe inside���brings dramatic  improvements to your travelling comfort For performance,  lluxury, elegance and vaiue-Pontiac will again prove to  be your most rewarding investment in '61. See Pontiac���  /drive Pontiac... available in 30 wonderful models in 7  \; jreat series���on show today!  ^^    A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Pontiac's advanced design puts  new outtookon pleasure.  New windshield design provides an  unprecedented view of the road  ahead. New practical grouping of in*  - struments makes for instant vi��wing��j  Pontiac puts new comfort and greater  convenience on every handl  Luxury abounds inside; the n��w Pontiac. Rich  upholsteries in new fabrics, new colors reflect  Pontiac's new look of splendor. Everywhere you  look there are subtle touches of refinement. ���>  SEE THEM - ON  ^ See your Pontiac dealer today  \  WILSON CREEK  PH. SECHELT 10  USED  SAVE $101  1960 CI  |��1  ���*_l_w  1955 Meteor  ��  ���  1954 Va  1953 Ai :���&  ���J;  ELECTION  FIED  I  CARS  Iator  n this one  One Only  f. Belair  Door Sedan  tation Wagon  tall Velox  cMMrwourA\ I  CHEVROLET  Here's the car that reads you loud and  clear ���^the new-size, yon-size *61  Chevrolet. A car,so right for you in so  many ways that once you compare it  with the rest of the crop you'll agree  nothing else near the money measures  up to it. *  We started out by trimming the outside  size a bit (to give you extra, inches of.  clearance for parking' and manoeuvring) but inside we left you a full measure  of Chevy comfort. Door openings are  as much as .6 inches wider to give feet,  knees and elbows the undisputed right  of way. And the new easy-chair seats  are as much as 14% higher ��� just right  for seeing, just right for sitting.  Once you've settled inside you'll have  high and wide praises for Chevrolet's  spacious ne\y dimensions (in the Sport  Coupes, for example, headroom has  been upped as much as 2 inches, and  there's more legroom, too ���front and  rear). Chevy's new trunk is something  else that will please you hugely ��� what  with its deep-well shape and bumper-  level loading it holds things you've never  been able to get in a trunk before.  Yet, generously endowed as this car is  with spaciousness and clean-etched elegance, it holds steadfastly to all the  thrifty,- dependable virtues Chevrolet  buyers have come to take for granted.  Your dealer's the man to see for all the  details that make this sensationally sensible '61 Chevy a new measure of your  money's worth.  IMPALA 4-DOOR SPORT SEDAN  NOMAD 9 PASSENGER STATION WAGON  CORVAIR 700 4-DOOR SEDAN  Each a General Motors Value  Whitewall tires optional at extra cost  THE CORVAIR 700 LAKE WOOD  4-DOOR STATION WAGON  More space...  more spunk  and wagons, too!  More room ��� more for you, more for  your things. More dependable operation.  Smarter, smoother styling. More miles  per gallon. Station Wagons, too.  Corvair for '61: a complete line of com*  plete thrift-cars from Chevrolet. ,  To start with, every Corvair Sedan aad  Coupe costs tea*. And Corvair goes  ori from there to save you even more.  With extra miles per gallon quicker-  than-ever cold-start warmup so you start  saving sooner ... a new extra-cost  optional heater that warms everybody  evenly. Riding along with this extra  economy: more room inside for you,  more room up front for your luggage,  (sedans and coupes have almost 12%  more useable trunk space).-  And our new wagons? You'll love them.  They're the greatest thing for families  since houses. The Lakewood Station  Wagons do a man-sized job with cargo,  up to 68 cubic feet of it. The Greenbrier Sports Wagons you're going to.  have to see ��� they give you up to 175.5  cubic feet of space for you and your  things. Compare that with any other  Canadian wagon going!  Corvair's whole thrifty line-up gets its  pep from a spunkier 145-cu.-in. air-  cooled rear engine. Same rear-engie-f  traction, same smooth 4-wheel indepei**  dent-suspension ride. See the polished  and refined 1961 Corvair first chance  you get at your Chevrolet dealer's.  C-I6IC  WILSON CREEK  PH. SECHELT 10 NOTE OF WARNING  The B. C. Automobile Association urges all motorists to be  especially careful with cigarettes and matches at this time of  year. Now that the leaves are  becoming dry and crisp, one cig-  g        Coast Ntews, Oct.  6, 1960.  arette flipped from a car window  ��� or one burning match dropped  beside the road ��� can result in  loss of life, vacation Iand, timber  and watersheds.  THE OLD HOME TOWN *-���������.��-   BySTANLE?  j|.l...l_ MljgggHggfigT* "���  "  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  J^^^U" >*r?J* .  <���_/��� f      19  ���*������&�����?  <-y/sr#y w*;/^ "/ *���* _>  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph. Gibsons 189  c  R.R.I,  Gibsons  A New TV Experience  "IT IS WRITTEN"  See the latest chapter in the historical drama  CAPTAIN BLIGH'S BIBLE  SUNDAY, OCT. 9- 6.30 PM  and each week thereafter  CHEK-TV Channel 6  Tenffic Savings!!  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  YOUR FORD ��� MONARCH ���- FALCON DEALER  teal Year-End Clearance  ill I960 Makes and Models  Shop by phone for the model you want  NEW OR USED  CALL    MICKEY    COE   COLLECT  at Amherst '6-7111 or Browning 7-6497  r*.  .)  YOU CAN AFFORD THE  gfST IN HOME HEATING,  WITH SHELL'S NEW  HEATING EQUIPMENT  FINANCE  i  [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 new Heating  Equipment Finance Plan. You can install the  heating equipment of your choice and we will  arrange a loan of up to $1,000?�� for you. You pay  only 10% down, and the rest is spread conveniently over the next 5 years. Why not call us  to-day. We will discuss your plans with you and  tell you exactly how Shell's Heating Equipment  Finance Plan works.  And���whatever make of oil  biwrner you buy, the Shell-  Furnace Oil we supply will give >  you heating that is clean, even,  trouble-free... it's the best value  for your heating dollar.  For complete information  on Shell's Heating Equipment  Finance Plan, call  BUDD KIEWITZ  Ph. Gibsons 31  Distributor Shell Products  SeeheSt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Friends gathered at the home  of Mrs. Tom Lamb for a cup of  tea and social gathering honoring Mrs. Carl Nordby, an old-  time resident who with her husband, has moved to their new  home in North Vancouver. Present were Mrs. Roily Reid, Mrs..  Lucy Locke, Mrs. Mabel Mac-  Farlane, Mrs:* W. B. Billingsley,  Mrs. Norah Macklin, Miss Lin-  nie Nickson, Mrs. C. G. Critchell  Mrs. A. Baker, Mrs. A. Engen,  Mrs. A. Lumsden, 'Mrs. J. McCrea and   Mrs.  G. Hanson.  Two arrivals back from some  months abroad are Mrs. Lumsden who spent some months in  Scotland and Mrs. A. Crucil sr.,  who spent several months in Italy.  A.chartered bus from Sechelt  took 16 members of the Ladies  Auxiliary to Branch 140 Canadian   Legion   to   Gibsons   where  they were entertained by the  Gibsons branch L.A. Present  from Sechelt were the Mrs. N.  Hansen, J. Peterson, A. A.  French, V. Campbell, R. Mitchell, D. Browning, E. Weaver,  N. Kennedy, I. Biggs, D. Fraser,  E. Quigley, D. Erickson, J. Murphy, C. Kydd, F. Ritchie and A.  Batchelor. Speaker from Vancouver was Mrs. Ellen Brown, president of district council and zone  representative.  Top Trade In oo a  lew lectroliw  Phone SECHELT 267K  X. SINCLAIR  By PAT WELSH  The glorious sunshine of the  past week made walking a pleasure, the air was like wine, the  trees towers of green and gold,  the vine maples slowly achieving their glowing red color.  Morning fog over the sea gave  a mysterious illusion of distance  to the nearby islands. Sun sets  were a magnificent ball of flame  Last week's announcement of  ' the annual general meeting of  the Recreation Club should have  read, the annual general meeting of the Redwel Ladies Guild  ori Sept. 7. The Guild reported a  good year with $400 donated to  St. Mary's Hospital and $50 tp  the Welcome Beach Community  Society for hall maintenance.  Attending the Mackenzie constituency Social Credit general  meeting and banquet at Stillwater, Sept. 28, from this area were  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cooper and Mr.  and Mrs. J. Morgan. A business  meeting and election of officers  followed the banquet.  Miss Laurie Klusendorf of Ottawa visited her mother Mrs.. E.  Klusendorf of Welcome Beach  "recently. Before flying east she  visited her sister in Victoria arid  friends in Vancouver.  Mrs. L. Bath entertained at  tea last week, her guests * Mrs.  J. Meikle, Mrs. F. Claydon, Mrs.  J. Simpson, Mrs. P. White arid  Mrs. P. Welsh.  Another hostess was Mrs. R.  Stewart who gave a luncheon for  Mrs. G. B. Simpson. Mrs. I. Hanley and Mrs. M. Tinkley.  Mr. R. Ho'gate has sold his  farm at Manor, Sask., and has  moved to his new home at Welcome Beach.  The Bill Thorns and son Charles closed their cottage last  weekend. Guests included Carol  Anne Clark of Berkley, Cal.,  Sandra Irwin .and Jim Peckiri-  haugh of Vancouver.  The next monthly meeting of  the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary will be held at the home  of Mrs. A Rutherford on Oct. 11  at 2 p.m.  BADMINTON STARTS  . Len Allen was elected president of the Badminton Club  when members met. to start the  season's games Tuesday .at the  : Roberts Creek Community Hall.  Financial: secretary and social  secretary? are Mary Wardrop  and Iona Strachan respectively.  The club will accept members  ���and guests from 15 years old up.  K    totalled, by   SENTINEL   HEATING   LTD.  NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C 1952,   CHAPTER   193  PROPOSED LANDING AT  WOODFIBHE, B.C.  The Minister of Highways,  Government of the Province of  British. Columbia, hereby gives  notice "tftat he has under Section 7 of the above Act, deposited with the Minister of  Public Works, at Ottawa, and  in the office of the District  Registrar of the Land Registry  District of Vancouver at Vancouver, B.C., a description of  site and plan of ferry landing  proposed' to be built at Wood-  fibre, B.C., approximately 195  feet West of the most westerly corner of the Alaska Pine  and Cellulose Limited wharf  on District Lot 5095, Group 1,  New Westminster District and  lying in a southerly direction.  And take notice that after  the expiration of one month  from the date of the publication of this notice, the Minister  of Highways, Government of  the Province of British Columbia will under Section 7 of the  said Act apply,to the Minister  of Public "Works for approval  of the said site and plan.  Dated the 28th day of September, 1960.  H. T. MIARB,  Deputy Minister  Department of Highways,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  notes  Weekending at their summer  homes here, Mr. and Mrs. D.  Winton and family and Mr. H.  Hunt and Mrs. Leona Anderson.  Mrs. J. B. Simpson entertained at dinner. Her guests, Mr.  and Mrs.' P. Welsh and Mrs. I.  Hanley. Dropping in later were  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Thom and  guests.  Suits tailored  to your measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  KNOW YOUR BIBLE  WINTER BIBLE CLASS  Subjects: Restoration.  Wlhy aite there so many churches today?  Life of Adam, and many more.  BEGINS WEDNESDAY, OCT. 5  Time 7 p.m.  Glad Tiding Tabernacle  NEW CHURCH  (  >  FOR ALL AGES  4\ FRIENDLY WELCOME TO ALL  l^^^^^^t^ *  0 tTf~*_-*,,-i^0^f^j  v-"  Whatever it is, chances are  it can come true on the  *'��**��  Bank of Montreal  x  "W^WI  ,00Cs H *Wgm_jj^!m9ss?^^  "���*v^vwfcSjj_8_88j_>H_^^ ��� '  /  FamiluRi  amiiq finance nan  all I your personal credit needs*! under ��"�� ro��f  PI  ��� ������  _.?%, *W ~*&-  J  A  ���������VR  #  Bring all     .  With a low-cost B of M life-insured loan  Already thousands of Canadians are turning their  dreams into reality with the Bank of Montreal Family  Finances Plan. They've found that bringing all their credit  needs under this single comprehensive plan really, works  wonders for theni in getting the most out of tbeirJncome.  Bank of Montreal Family Finance Plan loans are  putting students through college, paying emergency .costs,  financing off-season vacation trips and filling all sorts of  needs for the home and family-all adding up to easier,  happier living..  If you have a steady income and can make low-  cost monthly payments, this modern plan could help  you realize a good many of your dreams. All loans are  life-insured, monthly payments can extend over two years  ���or even three���and you can borrow up to $3,500 depending on your income. '*  Your neighbourhood branch of the  B of M is the placejo. go to tMk over your  needs. Whether you are a cus-  ;/s^���.   tomer or not, the same warm  welcome awaits you.  mi mum enmm  ���nMn  FP10SS COMING EVENTS  Oct. 7, Roberjs ,vCreek. Legion.  Rummage Sjjj^^frm.;;     ^ ^  Oct. 8,. Turkey dinner in aid. of  Cancer fund. Mount Elphinstone  Chapter; Np. 65, O.E.S., Masonic  Hall, 7 p.m.  Oct. 12, Roberts.Creek Community Association regular monthly  meeting, 8 p.m. at the Library.  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. 21, Rummage sale, 10 a.m.  Legion Hall. Sponsored by L.A.  109 Legion, Gibsons.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  CARP OF THANKS  Mrs. Olaf Korgan wishes to  thank all her kind friends for  their flowers, cards and good  wishes whilst in hospital. Also  the Doctor and staff at St.. Mary's  Hospital.  We wish to extend our grateful  thanks to our neighbors and  many friends for their expressions of love and sympathy in  the passing of our husband and  father, Bernard Warden.  Elsa Warden   and family.  NOTICE  Would the gentleman who helped, br 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.  WORK WANTED  Septic tanks cleaned and repaired. Phone Gibsons 22B.  Washing machines repaired, all  makes. Free pickup and delivery  Phone Gibsons 22B.  All types of brick, stone and  concrete "work.  A. * Simpkins,  Pratt Rd:, Gibsons 448.  FOUND ������  Young dog, part collie and possibly part setter. Phone Gibsons  :'173<��  Found Sept. 18, 1960, 10 ft. fibre-  glass dinghy at Scotch Fir Point,  by Billy Griffith, Egmont, B. C.  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown  fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  PETS  For adoption at S.P.C.A. Beautiful 2 year old spayed female  pure bred golden cocker spaniel,  fully innoculated, to childless  rural home only. Gibsons 118Y.  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on th2  premises. tfn  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.  Alder^fire wood, any length, $11  a cord delivered. Gibsons 352R.  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  PRINTING  Yout vPRINTER, is. as near as  your telephone at 45tQ.  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  WANT AD RATES  Legals ^- 17 cents, per^count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified, advertisements, deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Condensed style 3 cents .word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initiate,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at,  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  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  94 feet waterfront, fully modern  bungalow, popular Redroofs area  Full price only $10,500.  Phone Ewart McMynn  Gibsons 445  West JVan., WA_ 2-9145.   DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, ana require  listings  Waterfront   and semi-waterfront lots.  Several   homes    on   waterfront.  Summer   cottage   for   sale,  $3,000.  If acreage wanted, see us.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  LTD.  REAL   ESTATE  &  INSURANCE  rtTWO OFFICES  y  Phone;*^32 Phone 53  Gibsons --���������.���������-���-...   Sechelt  "A Sign of Service"    *  Gibsons and Sechelt, B. C.  Call or write  DANIELS REALTY  Halfmoon Bay Sech. 144Y  PROPERTY FOR SALE  MSp^iy^^ ,,J;ANNOyj^EiaENTS: (Coat) DIRECTORY (Continued) Coast NewS'  0oL 6' 1960'        0  Orchestra likes  Waterfront home, 2 br., sandy  beach, all facilities. Close to everything. $8,500 fp. Easy terms,  or rent with option to buy. Box  585, Coast News.  Cleared lot on N. Fletcher Rd.,  Gibsons, 50 x 132, excavated, water connection, $1,000 terms.  Will take ^ or 1 ton truck on  trade.  Phone Gibsons 114Q.  Gibsons, 3 suite revenue home,  1 3 room suite, 2 5 room suites,  3 bathrooms. All suites ground  level. Price $10,000, half cash.  For information Phone Gibsons  114Q.  $1800 gives possession well located family home. Box 583, Coast  News.  FOR RENT  Furnished 2 br. house, Hopkins,  Full plumbing. R. Gray, CYpress  8-0932.  Attractive five room bungalow,  Hopkins Landing, vacant. after  Oct.;31. YUkon 5-1284.     ;       ; *  Waterfront, Hopkins Landing, 1  bedroom cottage, furnished or  unfurnished. Phone Gibsons 128G  Small cottage for rent, fully furnished or unfurnished as required. Beautiful beach ahd view.  Suitable for couple. Located on  Soames Point. Reply Box 586,  Coast News.      .  4 room, modern,.hot water, electric range, oil heat, furnished.  $50 month.; Gibsons 8B.  WANTED TO RENT  3 bedroom house, close to Gibsons. Phone Gibsons 414Q.  MISC. FOR SALE  1954 Meteor, 2 door, good condition. $550 cash. Phone TU 4-5279.  G. E. Washer with wringer, perfect condition, a real steal at $40  cash. Gibsons 272.  FRYERS, fresh killed are enjoyable anytime.   45c lb.   dressed,  f 24   hrs.   notice  required.   Order  .today   from  Wy^aert   Poultry  Farm, Gibsons 167.  Oil. heater, 2 barrels, approximately 200 ft. % in. galvanized  pipe, cheap. L. Fraser, Sechelt  217.  "Queen oil stove with coils, heats  small house. Suit, pensioner. $10;-  Sechelt 274G. D. Erickson, Davis  Bay.        * ��� ���'���;-.  Baby carriage with mattress.  Color, white and- blue, $25. Ph.  Gibsons  114Q.  Canning fowl, 50c each. 24 hours  notice required. R. Swabey, Henry Rd., Gibsons 335F.  Used electric,and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.   .  Custom built furniture the  way you want it. Good kitchen  cabiriets sell your home. Nice  inside and outside appearance,'A-  Best of materials and workmanship at reasonable prices: ���-  You are welcome to drop in !  and see the unpainted furni- j  ture at any time. Open 7 daysy  a week. Galley's Woodwork- '  ing  Shop, Gibsions  212W .  Wheel garden tractor and implements, $75. Boat stove. Mrs. R.  Brummell,    Elphinstone    Road, ���  Roberts Creek.  RANDALL   POULTRY  FARM   .  will  start  selling 3,000  yearling"  hens Sept. 24,   50c each.   Come?  any  time. Turn  up at Roberts ��  Creek Park sign. I  Residence  105Y        Store  339 i;  ROGERS PLUMBING ?  SUPPLIES  Gibsons  Service anytime '*'���*'  7 electric stoves, all been test-...  ed and guaranteed in first class ..  working condition. $29 to $45. .  Gurney white enamel oil stove \  not  a conversion $110  White bathroom set, 3 pes,  special $98  Beatty rebuilt piston pump,  fully guaranteed $85  Wood and coal stove, white  enamel, $29 and $39  1 brick lined wood heater $12  reconditioned toilet  tanks $7.50  New   toilet bowls only $12.90  New aluminum roofing, $18.50  per  square,  less   for   larger  amounts.  Oil srtove $69  Combination wood,  coal and gas $69  Westinghouse frig.  7 cu. ft. $89  Oil stove $69  Combination wood,  coal and gas $69  McClary oil range $89  4 ring electric stove  real buy $49  Small size wood  and coal range $39 .  Small ������size cast iron  wood heater,  in   good shape $19  Cash or terms.  New 1V_ hp. Electric  hand saws $39.50  New Bathroom mirror  cabinettes $4.75  $6.50  $11.90  Reconditioned toilet  tanks $7.50  and used toilet bowls $6.50  Used, wash basins,  several $3 to $5  New Power electric drill and  sanders cheaper  Saws filed. Galley's Wood  working Shop. Gibsons  212W.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park; Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt  165R or 69W.  VISCO POULTRY  PACKING LTD.  wants poultry. Enquire of agent,  R. N. Hastings, Gibsons 74A.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  ROGERS   PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Res. 105Y Store 339  Gibsons  We have  a   lot of good used  doors  now, some  with jambs  and hardware, ready to instal.  $2.75 to $4.  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  Oysters are a delicious food  with high nutritional value.  Eat them often. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster  Growers'   Ass'n.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 7X or write Box 584, Coast  News.  Frank White Trucking  Sand and Gravel  Alder fire wood for sale  Reasonable  Phone TU 3-2392  DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Ph. Gibsons 263G���North Rd.  Peter Christmas, Roberts Creek  fireplaces, ohimneys, alterations, some stone work. Phone  Gibsons 179K.  Spray and brush painting, also  pacer hanging. J Melhus, Ph.  Gibsons-���33:'AAAyyy.;���;..   ���  ... ..���������������- -���������������">���';���������;���������*������?*��� : ������������ ���    *   HARRY  ALMOND  -.Carpenter   work,  building   alterations and repairs.  Roberts  Creek.   Phone Gibsons   179W.  BACKHOE  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons 337F.  Marven Volen. -  DIRECTORY  C. ROY GREGGS  Sechelt 183G  For  cement gravel, fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons   220W  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone, Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  Sechelt  Phone  Sechelt 161  Residence  130  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture   Phone Sechelt 3   GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating, Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone   Gibsons  59  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete  Vibrator  Phone Gibsons 176  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone Sechelt 6  ���******������'��� ***"'"���''' ��� ���      ' ���i. -��������� ���������i�����^  Draperies by the yard  or made  to measure  All accessories  C&S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  GIBSONS .  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU   PLAN NOW   COCHRAN & SON  MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,  Trucking  Backhoe and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  '" CLYDE PARNWELL  JVSERVICg  Radio and 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  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS  436  .  PENINSULA GLASS  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL,  BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  MARSHALL'S "PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone Sechelt  323  .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 GD3SONS 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  ~ PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily.  Phone Sechelt 37  LEARN ACCORDION  Beginners or advanced  students  Private or group lessons  Phone Walter Hendrickson  Gibsons 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  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box 258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5. Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  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  Sunshine Coast  Hart House Orchestra from  Toronto stayed at Peninsula Hotel overnight and next day before they left they expressed  their pleasure to Mr. and Mrs.  M. Turik, managers of the hotel.  The members of the orchestra  were quite taken with the surrounding country. Before they  left, members mentioned that it  was a fine sight for them to see  so many young people at the  concert, particularly the 50 who  came down from Pender Har-  .bour High School.  BEAUTIFUL TREES  About 20 North American trees  are noted for their beauty and  the fragrance of their flowers,  but only six are valued for their  tim&jr as well. fThe latter are���  Ash, Linden, Mountain Ash, Locust, Catalpa, Yellow Poplar and  the Tulip Tree.  The Maple was named Acer,  from a Celtic word meaning  hard. This tough, wood is used  of everything that calls for wear,  from rolling pins to furniture  and floors.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45   a.m.,   Holy   Communion  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED ~  Gibsons  World Communion Sunday  Sacrament of Lord's Supper will  be administered.  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m.. Divine  Service  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m., 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  p.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United  Church  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a-m. Devotiomal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a_m.  11 a.m.  Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday, 8  p.m.  Rally  ACROSS  J. Back  v   financially  (slang.)  6. Lidded box  11. Rabbit fur  12. Juliet's  ���sweetheart  13. A catkin  14. Of aa area  15. Norse god  16. Adults  28. Mr.  1     Sullivan  19. Weakens  SO. In tag-,  the  chaser  21. Jargon  22. Italian  watering*  place  24. Rainbow  DOWN  l.A drudgft  2. Domesticated  8. Gibbon  - 4. Saudi  Arabia  monarch  5.A  contestant  0. Birds*     ^  crops  7. Tuba  8. Large  bird (var.)  9. The herb .  thrift  10. "War  and  Peace*  author  17. Make  choice  21. Against  22. Impro-  vised  lustra*  mental  composition.  23. Perform  24. Stum*  bled  25. Turn  back   ,  26. Sur.  facing1, &i  a road>  28. A wit  20. Short-  tailed cat  \     (poss.)  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzle  31. Swiftly  32. Large  volume*!  S4. Minus  36. Salad  ingraft*  ent  89. Permit  26. Sticky,  a3 paint  27. Split  28. Lack  29. Roman   v  numeral .*  SO. An emporium   V  81. Close to  >  33. Deficiency  disease  26. Italian  river  S7. Clean, as  feathers  38. Moslem  religion  40. County in  England  41. A i*elative  42. Office  furniture  43. Canal  valves 10  Coast News, Oct.  6, 1960.  ( 1956 RESULTS  ;-'A} A              '*'"'   '��� -: '-���' SC :CCF.... .Lib. ..,.., ...PC,  Bella Coola    .** -.<. 57 200 5 ���  Nelson Island  .............. 15 12 2    ...       1  Blubber Bay  28 28 9 2  Bowen  Island  29 27 11 .19  Cranberry Lake   161 382 90 tf  Egmont       42 32 14 ���  Gambier Island   28 13 4 3  Gibsons Landing   360 250 158 13  Gillies Bay   34 45 5 6  Hagensborg       26 58 7 2  Halfmoon Bay     50 41 19 --  Jervis Inlet  19 11 1 1  Lang Bay    58 51 16 2  Lund       20 49 14 ���  Minstrel  Island    31 32 6 2  Namu  17 11 2 ���  Ocean Falls   176 374 95 15  Pender Harbour  127 92 22 4  Port Mellon  44 107 20 2  Powell River   262 453 210 25  Refuge Cove  5 15 14 ���  Roberts  Creek   118 93 24 7  Sechelt      164 175 89 5  Simoon   Sound  10 30 12 8  Stillwater       24 17 10 ���  Vananda       57 129 2 13  Westview         661 944 266 21  Wildwood  92 234 38 2  .Woodfibre  163 117 43 2  Wilson Creek' ............... 58 51 17 2  Hopkins Landing      ��� ��� ��� ���  South Bentick ..'  ���      *       ��� ~. ���  Outlying small polls  141 199 65 17  :'!,,: TOTAL 3,077 4,280 1,295 180  Absentee; Polls^������;'.'........... ,   . v /  TOTAL;plusu.absentee  polls3,246    -    4.502 1,362 189  Total Voters  on list:   16,217       Total  Votes   cast 10,664  1960 RESULTS  SC -v..:.  CCF   Lib.  PC  79  189     17  * -  9  a.  8  AAA 8     3  ���" 2  29  35      9  3  38  22      8  14  168  349     142  17  30  33     11  _.  31  12      7  1  367  422     168  21  38  92     33  12  37  85     18  4  54  63     27  5  2  13      1  _  62  94     49  11  23  39     29  2  24  31      8  3  14  22      8  ���  148  493     156  43  136  183     49  12  44  92     28  i  191  367     205  45  1  20      7  I  133  125     58  21  225  269     113  32  S  16     18  ���3  30  25      21 '  a  65  99     28-  Si  669  933     451  76  105  258     76  16-  53  58     33  4?  57  44     28  . T  73  52     16  5  1  12      2  ������.-.  36  110     49  9  3,041  4,700    1,960  466  126  252     98  21  3,167  4,952   2,058  487  Same Night ��� Sam�� Time ��� Same Place  To trade with' Czechoslovakia  under the presehi. .Communist  regime .might sound simple but  the action is so surrounded with  deep red, tape that, the loss of  , time is terrific. A. ;E. Scroten, a  member oif.,.Vancouver's''-Board  of Trade informed Gibsons and  area Board of.Trade at the Sept.  .24 dinner .meeting in Peninsula  Hotel.         ��� ��� -- ���  Mr. Seoten>whd toured Czechoslovakia arid France some time  ago with a board of trade party,  said also, that in the event of  there being a. mistake or financial mixup in the deal there is  no recourse for refunds or any  other consideration.  Mr. Scoten described the people as being  without spirit yet  friendly.   They   had'a beautiful  country but it was ridden with  a type of youngish official who (  were dedicated Communists  because they grew up in a generation  that  learned  nothing   else.  Political  banners   displayed  reveal the close tie  with Moscow  with Kruschev's picture running  alongside the local headman.  :   He  found their philosophy on  armaments was  that they were  arming   to  preserve   the   peace  while   the   western   world   was  pres sq 'du:. sih mem joj Suiuuh  w'as worth while but he would  not want to live there. It was a  free country under state control  and he said  he was   scared to  see the  insidious  hand  of  such  control     becoming    evident    in  Canada  with increasing government control of our freedoms. A  few chips taken out of the cornerstone of freedom may not be  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  FICTION  The Painted Leopard.��� Peter  ^Greave.  High Roof ��� Joy Packer.  Waters of Kronos ��� C. Richter. '��� "    '"���'  Add a Dash of Pity ��� P. Ustinov.  Sing Me   a  Murder  ��� Helen  Nielsen.  ..Before   You ���..Go"''';���   Jerome  Weidman.  The Numbered Accjount ��� Ann  Bridge., ���;  ."    *  * ,*��� -  NON-FICTION  ..Washington Lady; ��� "it. Thane  -".Alaska:; Bound ��� Winslow .  ITime   in   Rome . ���   Elizabeth  $owen. A''..'.-.'���'"'.  Side Poor ��� Dora, Hood.  :.^'yBE ATS  PENICILLIN  ���"?'"A/'Tiew" antibiotic caHe;d" Cel?.  benin,  a  variant  of penicillin,  holds"" greatT.prornise:forrpa-~  .tie.rj.ts.yyho, for [.certain, reasons,  do"not respond"'to.tr'ed'trnfentf by  ordinary.,penicillin'; As? a result  of planned. reseatch by Beech-'  ��� am.;* Research Laboratories. Ltd.,  in England,* clinical trials show  that this new drug-is effective  against.' bacteria  which   up   to  now has resisted the healing effects  of   ordinary - variants   of  penicillin.  As summer fades away, so  does-.the porch rug. Add hew  life to your sisal rugs by applying a coat of thinned house paint.  stifles Czech exports  noticed but soon the stone would  disappear along with our freedoms.  Visiting some factories he  found that via loud speakers every ten minutes the workers  were subjected tp propaganda.  Wages were not as high as in  Canada but prices were higher.  A work suit would cost $100. Automatic washers ranged up to  ��900 for ordinary models. A Skoda automobile could be obtained by planking down a cash payment of $2,500_on a $3,700 car  then, there .wQuld*- be, a.wait up to  four years for delivery. This  leads to the popularity of bikes.  Rents were reasonably low but  only bare necessities were offered in the rented quarters.  No incentive was offered for  the building up of a business because the . chance for capital  gain was negligible and on death  could be left to the state only.  Electricity Was 80 percent coal  produced and 20 percent hydro  and its cost in the home was terrifically high. Trade hindrances  were numerous and there was  no stockpiling of parts or other  servicing. State organizations  controlled exports and there  were  22   of them,  making  pur  chases   by outsiders   extremely,  difficult to achieve.  The country contained about  13,000,000 in a country about  one fifth the size of British Columbia.  Mr. Scoten who is a member  of the Vancouver Board of Trade  marketing and merchandising  department also touched on his  visit to France. With modern  equipment he found an industrial  awakening in the country. Great  steps have been made and the  country, was bustling with confidence  in its future.  C. P: Ballentine introduced Mr  Scoten and Bob Holden thanked  him for his interesting talk.  I  beauty S&ofi  NOW OPEN  Sechelt Highway, near  Gibsons Telephone Office  Phone GIBSONS 290  c^  \fe.  Girls, the best way I know to keep your  family on the road to success, is through a  good healthy savings account. When you've  got money in the bank you can pay cash for  the things you want, and take advantage of  opportunity. Know where my husband and  I saved the money to buy this new car?  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA, naturally >  bits of wit  The typical family man has  a billfold full of pictures and  no money.  A fellow wouldn't mind loaning his lawn mower if the borrower wouldn't take it out of  the yard.  Splinters on the ladder of  success are much sharper on  the way down.  Sure is a difference between  good, sound reasons and reasons that sound good.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Ghris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  I  Thurs., October  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL-8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss hirst Game $16  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  ������  COOKING ��� Gas cooking  meant faster, cheaper heat  with no waste in warm-up. Cat  heat means smokeless broiling  and a clean oven! Cookir.g  the gas way gives unlimited.  settings for cooking speeds.  HOt WATER-Again gas  saves money! Instant heat  means more hot water fajter  . . . less fuel used and more  hot water in reserve.  !!OM5 HEATSNG-Your $_-��  heeling liar's wiih the ��"..:'  Vv":h dependable metered gas  yoj get mora heat fcr >���:���������-  dollar and have a c'c-....*  home.  CLOTHES DRYING - Msterod  c.=s permits you to en|oy dry-  i.:3 your clothes indoors . . .  faster ... in wonderful, cu-  t'.iatie, money saving gas  c./ers!  .REFRIGERATE - Silent, low  cost operation is yours with  a gas. operated refrigerator.  NO WONDER MORE Q,y, HOMES  ARE USING GAS APPLIANCES!  convenience  Our metered service gives you all the advantages of "city type" gas service . . . continuous supply, no worry over tank level, and  payment after use. only* Regardless of  when we fill, you pay onZy ���for what goes  through the meter each month ���this means  you don't have to be home for deliveries,  sign delivery slips, or pay any cash.  service  Metering is entirely automatic. We mail you  a bill based on the exact meter reading and  you can check your own reading against the  bill. Your monthly bill will be a smaller bill  .--���i far easier to pay than cash on delivery.  City-type service will also permit you to  enjoy those additional gc*3 s."-Iianc:s ycu  have always wanlcu.  accuracy ���  The meter on your tank will be a tested  and sealed precision instrument. City utilities have proven it to be the most equitable  way to charge for gas. It proves to our  metered customers that they pay for only  the gas they actually use.  It's easy and fast  to convert.-.. so call  us TODAY for details  on modern, metered  LP GAS SERVICE  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  C & S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3  LLOYD'S STORE LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph, TU 3-2253  ROCKGAS  PROPANE   LTD.  tf  REACH FOR AN  O'KEEFE  Yiemia,  LAGEH BEEK  . , "��� - ..'."��� -��� . .." ��� ..  Get acquainted with this smooth-brewed,  flavourful lager ��� it's the perfect com*  panion for your leisure ^nd pleasure.  jGeta case today! j  '.:"  J. C'KEZFE BREWING COMPANY (B.C.) LIMITED  Tkis cdvptwrnen. is mtpuMishsi Coast News, Oct. 6, 1960.  11  SSMS OT  Complete Stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial  and   Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Phone TU 3-2415  WITH, OR WITHOUT A CARPORT  ���'VV  Sumner to defend education ideas  NATURALLY ITS GAS  C& S SALES  Ph. Sechelt 3 -  LLOYD'S  STORE  LTD.  Garden Bay ��� Ph. TU 3-2253  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. Gibsons 33  Agnes Wilhelmine (Winnie)  Magee, widow of the late William C. Magee of Hopkins  Landing, B.C., died in the Holy  Cross Hospital, Calgary, Sept.  17, at the age of 78 after a  lengthy illness.  Mrs. Magee was born in West  Luther Twp., Wentworth County, Ont., eldest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. George B. Thomson.  She moved with her parents,  at an eaialy age to Gait, Ont.,  where she was educated. In  1905 ��he came West *te thcs  Parkland district in Alberta,,  where her parents were home-  steading, and the same year began to train as a nurse in the  Calgary General Hospital, then  located on 12th Ave. East in  the buildings now known as  Rundle Lodge.  * - "      V  In 1906 she married William  C. Magee of Calgary, where she  made her home almost continuously "fill 1940, with short intervals at Parkland, Vancouver  and various places in California. In 1940 she moved with  her husband to Hopkins Landing, B.C. where Mr. Magee died  in 1947. In 1959 Mrs. Magee  came back to Calgay to be with  her sisters Mis�� Georgina Thomson and Mrs. Warwick (Chad-  dy) Linton at 3012 - 5A St. S.  W. For some months before  her death she was a patient in  a local nursing home.  Mrs. Magee was a member  of the United Church of Canada and a former member of  the Edith Cavell Chapter of the  Order of the Eastern Star. She  was also active in Red Cross  work.  She .leaves one daughter, Mrs.  Warren   (Willa)   Karchner   of  Rosemead, Cal., her two sisters  ���Jin < Calgary  and  a   sistar. Mrs.  , Jofha   G. .....(Ethel)   Wilson    of  "Parkland, a brother Dr, James  Thomson of Seattle, Wash., and.  one grandson Stephen Littlejohn of Courtenay, B.C. Her  elder daughter Mrs. Clarence  (Madge") Littlejohn died in July  of this year. A sister, Mrs. Walter G. (Beatrice) Hawk of  Parkland died in 1956.  Funeral services for Mrs. Magee were conducted Iby Rev. D.  G. Littlejohns of St. Paul's  United Church at Jacques' Funeral Home Sept. 20th with  burial in Burnsland Cemetery,  Calgary.  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  y2" Hard Copper Pipe    per ft.   20c  Vd' Copper Elbows        each   10c  V>" Copper Tees     each   15c  Netor China Close Coupled Toilet       ��28.90  White Bathroom Sets complete, __>ie%��\ _?n  nothing more to buy, iio seconds  5d1^J/,5U  We can get you any color bathroom set you want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY ��� FOR THE SAME QUALITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub   5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub  5 ft. length $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $1290, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe    _.    per ft. $1.39  2" Copper Pipe         ..   per ft.      90c  iy2" Copper Pipe    per ft.      68c  V-W Copper Pipe       per ft.    55c  All you need for toels ��� 1 blow torch and hacksaw  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks    $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe   .........  ..... 8 ft. lengths $3.80  31/9" No Corrode Pipe   8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.20  1 lb. Solder         $1-3?  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element   .... '.'.   $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element    $83-00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element          $89.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 10 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of y3" to 2" best Plastic Pipe  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATTY PUMPS  AH Pumps are Guaranteed ��� Replacement if not Satisfied  Large stock of plastic fittings  a ��� /{fifcjWe��vCTDRAGB.^^KS:^ 00 to 5M <srals. -;A:  delivered���CHEAPER THAN VANCOUVER PRICES  Anything you don't want we refund your money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  Vtooa acea<  ran Mt-rt  Plus cam ^poict  m WIIPINC CLNTEl  PLAN SE&VKL  WetCM ���ptrr.  This year's convention of the  B. C. School Trustees Association will be held at Vancouver  Oct. 10   to 12.  Its theme, "Education Shapes  our Future," will be emphasized and will have special significance in view of the imminence of the report of the Chant  Royal Commission on Education  One of the major events will  be a panel, "Educational Needs  for Tomorrow," in which the  controversial Dr. Julius Sumner.  Miller of El Camino College,  Cal., will be faced with defending his extremely critical views  of modern  education.  Presenting the Canadian viewpoint will be Dean Geoffrey Andrew, assistant to the president,  University of B. C; Dr. B. E.  Wales, director of adult education for the Vancouver School  system; and Jack Webster, probing radio commentator. Bob  Quintrell of CBUT's "7 O'clock  Show" will be moderator. The  panel will be recorded for later  TV broadcast.  Keynoter for the convention  will be Dr.  H.  L. Keenleyside,  chairman  of the   B.  C.  Power  Commission  and   former   diplomat, who will speak on "A Layman's Notes on Education."  NEW and USED  Sewing Machines, Typewriters  Musical  Instruments  Appliances  Write for particulars  B.C. Collateral  77 E.   Hastings,   Van. B.C.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 95  or 280R  TUES.  to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  PLAN No. R6B-1224 (copyright. Serial No. 117093)  designed for a narrow building lot, tftiis three bedroom house  shows the living dining room in the popular L shape, with a  W|chen that has a view to front and back. The balcony is accessible from tihe living dining room through sliding glass doors.  Rear living room is popular where lack of natural view makes  it necessary to create a garden view of trees, flowers, shrubs, etc.  PLAN No. 1224 is ideal for a family home. Area is 1224 square  feet, with a full basement and open stairway to the activities  room, laundry furnace room and workshop. Working drawings  (designed for N.H.A. approval) are available from the Building  Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 116 East Broadway, Vancouver 10.  NEW EDITION of "SELECT HOME DESIGNS" now available.  Send 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling. 1960 EDITION  NOW AVAILABLE.  NOTICE TO FUEL SUPPLIERS  Tendew are invited for the delivery of fuel for use in our  schools for the school year 1960-61.  A list of schools and type of fuel required may be obtained  at the School Board Office.  Sealed Tenders, marked, "Quotation on Fuel" will be received on or before 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, October  22, 1960. Kindiy quote price per gallon, including tax.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  Gibsons, B.C.  ���%t  minute  of every day  for the past  12 months  someone,  somewhere,  has bought  new Ford Falcon  FALCON FORDOR SEDAN  fford of Canada's fine cars ... built in Canada  Remarkable record for a new car/Isn't it? But  ���then, the Falcon is a rather remarkable car.  Jt hasf honest room for six, combined with handy  {size and dimensions that make it terrific for  ; driving in traffic, a pleasure to park. It delivers  up td 35 miles to a gallon, with 85 lively horsepower designed for Canadian roads and loads.  (There's an optional 101 horsepower engine available, in the '61 Falcon if you want even snappier  ' (CoriQiniltmt !Dsrtfro��9<f ate optional of ���xfra cost.)  FORD  performance.) The Falcon runs so smoothly and  quietly you sometimes forget the engine is on-  Trunk room is . generous,. visibility practically  unlimited. And as for style, in all modesty, it  really is a beauty!  433,440 Falcon owners (one for every minute of  every working day) live all around the world.  One of them lives in your neighbourhood. Why not  have a cftat with him yourself?  ~r  Take timeAoyjtisksee itnow^,  " ������ - - "   ������������������-���-���-���.��� ?.-.-.. - ���-/\v:^t^,>:-^^ _U; :.��.���:  ANOTHER FORD FIRST: The written warranty on ail 1981 Falcons is now extended to 12,000 miles or one full year, whichever conies first  Vour Ford, ifooar&h, Hfam Sealer     Ph. SeehdtM Wicklunds aid Greek child  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wicklund  of Gibsons have financially  "adopted" Evangelos Peikos, a  W2 year old Greek boy, through  Foster Parents' Plan, Inc., P.O.  Box 65, Station B, Montreal. The  Foster Parents have promised  to contribute $15 a month toward the child's support for at  least one year.  Foster Parents' Plan, which  has rehabilitated more than 77,-  000 children on a personal basis  since its founding in 1937, is now  helping more than 17,000 youngsters in Greece, Italy, South  Korea, France, Belgium, Viet  Nam, and Hong Kong. Over the  past 23 years, more than 600,000  individuals and groups in Canada and the United States have  helped needy children overseas  through the Foster Parents'  Plan.  "We are indeed grateful to Mr.  and Mrs. Wicklund for giving  Evangelos this wonderful gift of  hope and help," declared Miss  Gloria C. Matthews, executive  director of Foster Parents' Plan,  "and we prayerfully hope that  many others who read this will  also extend a helping hand to a  distressed child. We shall be  happy to send full information  on how to become a Foster Parent to a child in Europe, South  Korea, Viet Nam or Hong Kong  to any individual, school or  group writing to Foster Parents'  Plan, P.O. Box 65, Station B,  Montreal," Miss Matthews said.  MODERN  BALLROOM  DANCING  Classes or Private  Foxtrot ���  Rhumba  Waltz ��� Tango  Samba ��� Swing  For Information Phone  Daphne MacPherson,  Sechelt M8Q  (Formerly  8  years  with  Arthur   Murray's)  A rainfall of one inch over one  acre of ground would mean a total of 6,272,640 cubic inches of  water. This is equivalent to 3,360  cubic feet.  Solution to X-word on page 9  Thanksgiving Special  FULL COURSE  Turkey Dinner  CHINESE FOOD A SPECIALTY  ~       A HOME AWAY FROM HOME  at the  SECHELT INN  Phone Sechelt 17 or 120  How many on the Sunshine  Coast are aware of the faithful  group of women meeting together twice a month at the Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek, to  further the cause of the Cancer  project of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter,   O. E. S.?  It was about ten years ago  Gibsons Cancer Dressing Station, sparked by Mrs. Doris  Drummond, met in her home,  and began to turn out gauze  dressings, bed pads, and casings for cancer patients. The  work has continued steadily  through the years, though in  1957 the work centre was moved  to the Masonic Hall at Roberts  Creek.  In the past three' years the am  azing number of 5,087 pieces  have been made by this group  whose reward is knowing that  cancer sufferers can procure  these dressings free of charge  by applying to any member. The  or.Jy requisite is a doctor's' letter verifying the diagnosis of  cancer, and stating the type of  dressing needed.  Any contribution by the public of used . clean linen such as,  cotton ' or flannelette sheet or  pillow slips is much appreciated.  rrora the sale of cards and  novelties by Mrs. Doris Drummond, more than $2,000 has been  turned in to Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter O..E. S. for the Cancer  project. Long hours of work  have been given by Mrs. Drummond to make the card and gift  lines as varied and attractive  as possible so that when Christmas and birthdays roll round it  is a two-way deal ��� a fine selection for money which goes to  a worthy cause. Cards and novelties are on display at Doris'  Beauty Shop and Drummond Realty.  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter can  take its place proudly in the annual B. C. Conquer Cancer campaign, when over a quarter of  a million dollars was raised last  year. In the June 1960 Grand  Chapter session the following  figures were given for the province: 6,238 patients helped;  600,537 dressings supplied; 2,643  workers putting in 57,804 hours  making dressings, etc. The money raised from teas, sale of  cards, and other efforts, is used  for buying material and research work. ���,,.  If you happen to have some  new chili sauce on hand, try this  for taste. Combine %��� cup of  your sauce with 2 tablespoons  prepared mustard and 1 tablespoon of prepared horseradish.  Use mixture to top 2 pounds of  fish fillets, then bake fillets until cooked.  A    tasty   kipper    served   for  ;  breakfast will help to start your  1 day right. An easy way to pre-  i  pare kippers  is to cover  them  with boiling water, simmer over  low heat for 10 minutes, drain,  and serve with a pat of butter.  [r..   Here's   a   sardine   salad  with  * a-peel. Drain 2 cans of Canadian  ,[.  sardines and break into chunks.  Combine with y2 cup of chopped  celery and 1 cup chopped apple  with the red skin left on, which  has been sprinkled with 1 tablespoon   of  lemon   juice.   Add   Vi  cup of your  best  cooked salad  dressing,   toss,   then   heap   into  , 4 crisp lettuce cups.  I Now a new trick for an old  'favorite. Top a broiled halibut  steak with a thin slice of processed cheese before removing  il. from the oven. Continue broiling until cheese melts and is  flecked with brown.  Lunch box sandwich spread  coming up: Combine the drained  flaked contents of a 7%-ounce  can of salmon, 1 tablespoon of  finely chopped green pepper, 1  tablespoon of finely chopped onion and 2 tablespoons of cooked  salad dressing. Mixture will  spread 4 loaf  sized sandwiches.  12       Coast News, Oct.  6,  1960.  The Forest Products ^Laboratory says that old wbod^is-just  as strong as new. This &tateinent  was made after test werefcarried  out on southern pine floor joists  taken from the 158-year-old Octagon Building in Washington.  Member mills of the Canadian  Lumbermens Association produced 167 million board feet of  White Pine last year. If used to  build a boardwalk 2 inches thick  and 4 feet wide, this would make  a sidewalk 3954 miles long ���  greater than the distance from  Halifax to Vancouver.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chi  n$   Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 96  =*  Thanksgiving  DINNER  Saturday, October 8  DUTCH BOY - Gibsons  Fall Styles...  with a flair  at  H. BISHOP'S  Phone Seclhelt 12  7. p.m  turd ay,  Door Prizes - Free Coffee and Tea Opening Night  8 Brand new deluxe alleys  Fully automatic pin setters  The most modern lighting  Shoes may be rented  OPEN BOWLING  Saturday, 3 to 11 p.m  Sunday, 1 to 6 p.m.  Thanksgiving Day  10 a.m. to 9p  ��� IHBb  Everything has been done to facilitate your enjoyment

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