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Coast News Oct 4, 1962

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Array Victoria,  B.  C.   ! r���  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  A COMPLETE LINE*  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.       Volume 16, Number 38, October 4, 1962.  7c per copy  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  man heads  COM  ������������gragmr^c^^  "11 o u "n t Elphinstone District  Council of the Scout association  at its -annual meeting elected the  following for the next year:  . Mr. C. Beeman, chairman; Mr.  R. E. Holden, treasurer and Mr.  R. M. Willy, secretary. Additional members on the council are  Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Bengough,  Mr. and Miss A. P. Harrold, Mrs.  Willy, Mr. A. Bain, Mr. C. Johnston, George Ruggles, RCMP  Cpl. Thorsteinson and Mr. R. F.  Haigy . -?"���'  Mr. Norman Rudolph of Port  Mellon was named district commissioner. Mr. and Mrs. G. G  Thatcher were presented, with  certificates for their Pack Scouters basic course with Mr. Thatcher also receiving hi�� Part Two  Wood badge.  The meeting was attended by  four Scouters from Vancouver regional headquarters which also  includes Mr. Elphinstone District.  The new district chairman thank-  fr '-___'_. <   _���  Sechelt's Magistrate Andy  Johnston_wasL4We-J Bresideiit,qf  the Society of Notaries - Public of  British Columbia at its recent  convention in Harrison Hot  Springs. There were more than  250 persons at the convention.  Cubs need help  Any boy who has reached the  age of eight can join Gibsons Cub  Packs. If further information is  required Mr. G. G. Thatcher, district cubmaster can be reached at  phone 886-2479.  Further help is needed at the  leader level and Mr. Thatcher  is ready to hand out any informa.  tion required. So if you are interested give him a call. The season for Scout and Cub work js>  now on and the boys need more  leaders;       Y  4-H officers  The monthly meeting of Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute 4-H club  was held at the home of Keith  and   Terry Rhodes on  Sept. 30,  with 11 members present.  Prize money* was received by  members who showed a Hereford  steer at Cloverdale. Three new  members, Dina Coates, Barbara  Higginson and Kirk Thomas were  received.  Officers elected for the year  were Pat Malyea, president;  Ricky Wray, vice-president; Phyi  lis Tyson, secretary and Barbara  Higginson, press convenor. The  next meeting will be at the home  of Alex Skytte, Oct. 28 at 7:30  p.m.  LIBERAL CONVENTION  The Liberal party will hold its  annual convention, Sat., Oct. 27  at the Astor Hotel oh Kingsway,  Vancouver. President W. A. Gil-  mcur Stated he expects delegates  from all parts of the province for  the deliberation, which may: well  be on the eve of a federal election. Officers for the coming year  will also be elected at the convention. '.':'".  Miuttiuiiimui��iiiiumiuiiiui\��iu>nuimuuuHnutt����MuiunuiB  RUMMAGE SALE  Job's Daughters will hold a  rummage and home bake sale in  the old United Church hall in  Gibsons on Saturday, Oct. 13 from  10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Donations for  the rummage sale will be a big  help so if you have something  you desire to send to the sale,  phene 886-2642. for a pickup.  ed   the   retiring- council   for  its  work of the past year.  Following the elections and presentations the regional officials  , talked on Scouting and? the help  the local area could obtain as a  result pf. the closer cohesion between the local council. and regional headquarters in Vancouver.     Y "  Oh Nov. 2 at the Royal Towers  Hotel, New. Westminster, delegates from, all Scouting districts  in the Fraser Valley will gather  Jo culminate months of committee work and the Fraser Valley  Region will be launched.  Fraser Valley Scouting now administered by provincial headquarters in Vancouver will in future be administered from an office to be opened in the Fraser  Valley in November. This office  will bring Scouting administration closer to the boy level aind it  will attract many' additional vol-  unteer-eommitteemen to look .after administrative details.  With the continued growth of  Scouting within the British Columbia and Yukon7 council, with a  membership of ,40,000 at?the present* time, it .h^sbieen necessary  to regionalize in order to cope  with this growth, and bring better  service closer to the people concerned..   .���;  Leslie Eggleton of Cloverdale  has been chairman of the interim  committee and will be chairman  of the inaugural meeting at 4 p.m.  On -Nov? 2, following the inaugural meeting the inaugural banquet  will take place at 7 p.m. Details  of^ the banquet will, be released  early in October.  Scout membership in the Fraser Valley includes 211 Groups in  20 districts with a total member-;  ship of appro^mately?;6i0P0. ���-;  Ray Cumberland leaving area  resigns school board post  Ray   Cumberland,  member  of *  Sechelt District School board, announced at the board   meeting, >  Sept. 25, . that he was resigning -  reluctantly owing to his moving ;  from this area to San Francisco ,  where he will be employed. ���  Members of the board compli-,  mented Mr. Cumberland  on his  work with the board and at the .j  same time accepted 'his?resigna-?  tion also with*reluctance;    ���      '���;}  While this;Will leave the board!;  short;, one; member it is expecteij'*;  the! board'-, will? carry: on ?until the ���-  meeting  of school board  repre  one.member short until new elections take place.  Employees of B.C. Hydro Power Authority at Sechelt, numbering Y26 met ait the home of Mr.  and Mrs? Ivan Smith, Highcroft.  Selma,Park, for a surprise party to Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Cumberland.  TheyCumberlands, invited for  dinner; had just concluded an af-  ter-dhfher viewing of some slides  and,w|fe'about to leave"for home  when?! surprise horde of visitors  descended ,on/the 'exit.  uThe^uihiberliEtnds were presented with Sa ?��� behutiful set  of Air  in British Columbia.  West Sechelt Water Board also  feels the loss of Mr. Cumberland.  At the last meeting of the board  with Norman Franklin, Sid Patrick, Ernie Montgomery, Roily  Reid and Mr. Cumberland present, the members were informed  of Mr. Cumberland's departure  for San Francisco. His resignation was received with regret.  Members voiced the opinion  he had put in many hours of  faithful service. His absence  would be felt but under. the? circumstance the board would have  to accept? his resignation. As ��  announced, the board  soccer starts  on Sunday  Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer League opening kick-off will  take: place Sunday, Oct. 7 at 2  p.m. There w,ill be three, league  matches, .one in Gibsons, one; at  Sechelt and the third at Port  Mellon. There will also be a holiday game Monday starting at 2.  p.m. , *  The Gibsons game will be between Gibsons Merchants and Sechelt Warriors. It will be played.  on Elphinstone School grounds.  The Sechelt game on the Residential school grounds will be between Sechelt Residential School  and Sechelt Legion.,  The Pert Mellon game on the  new ball field will be played between Port Mellon and Gibsons  United.  The Thanksgiving Day game  which also starts at 2 p.m. will  be held at Elphinstone school  grounds with Gibsons United play  ing Roberts Creek. This is not  a league game.  William (Tommy) Thomas - has  been elected secretary of the  newly formed league. Members  of the league executive urged the  public to get out and support  these youngsters and help them  develop into good soccer players.  Public approval of their efforts  will do a great deal towards  keeping the league in action.  .  These now  can swim  ���ing ui^a-��tlt^tl^^h^ time -so it-V also feceived^ome^Dt^wood.~-bfft-,  is likely the board will continue*Yna as a remembrance of her stay  only four  '��� general meeting  Driving towards - Sechelt near  Solnik's Service Station. Mike  Hogan, driver of brie car in a  two-car collision, broke one of  his legs about midnight Tuesday.  Alonso P. Cummings, Powell River, driving towards Gibsons,  was shaken up. Both cars were  damaged considerably. Hogan  was taken to St. Mary's Hospital.  RCMP also report a second collision, this one at Gibsons end  of Granthams bridge when about  $300 damage was caused to two  cars, one driven by. Gordon A.  West towards Gibsons and the  other 'driven by $. F. Butler of  Roberts Creek. This accident occurred at about 7 a.m'. Wednesday morning.  Bill  year pioneer  Plan tribute  Bethel 28, International Order  of Job's1 Daughters extends an invitation to Blue Lodge Masons,  Royal Arch Masons and Eastern  Star to attend a tribute in their  honor to be put on by the Job's  Daughters.  The ceremony will be held on  Oct. 9 at the Masonic Hall in Roberts Creek. It will begin at 7:30  p.m. Refreshments will be served  A ? specialY service on Thanksgiving Day will be held by Sunshine Coast Christian Scientists.  It will be in the Roberts Creek  United church starting at 11 a.m.  Monday and the public is invited  to take part in the service. No  collection will be taken.  The lesson-sermon  will be on  Thanksgiving with the text from  Proverbs 10: The blessing of the  Lord, it maketh rich and he add-  i eth.no sorrow with it.  PRIME SUBJECTS  Community colleges and vocational-technical training will play  a large part in the B.C. School  Trustees Association convention  at Victoria, October 15-17. Both  have been prime subject.-; through  out the province in recent months  CHANGE OF PICTURE  Hippodrome will not be shown  at Sechelt Theatre Friday to Monday. Iri its place will be Three  Stooges Meet Hercules.  (By LES PETERSON)  Bill Fletcher, of Wilson.Creek,  is the first pioneer to make the  district west of Howe Sound his  home for 75 years." *, '  His father, James Fletcher,  had emigrated from England during the early 1880's and had  homesteaded near Fort Qu'Ap-  pelle, then part of the North-West  Territories, some 60 miles east of  the frontier town of Regina.  Bill, the first of ten children,  was born there in 1886. A year later, the family moved west', entering Vancouver on one'of the  first C.P.R. trains.  * *     *  In the Mt. Pleasant district, '  being just cleared of original forest growth for settlement, the  Fletchers made their home near"  George "Glassford and * his wife  Mary, eldest daughter of George  Gibson.  Not entirely satisfied with life  in the rapidly-growing city, and  drawn by prospects ? of pre-emp- >  tion lands to be had here, both  families decided to join the elder  Gibson, who had settled on West  Howe Sound the year before.  So, still tn 1887, the Fletchers  and Glassfords arrived ? in Gibson's bay aboard the tug-boat  Etta White, their household goods  piled on a scow towed behind.  After a winter in a small cabin somewhere near the, present  location of the Coast* News premises, James Fletcher took a  160-acre block of land one and a  half miles from the Gibson home,  immediately west of what is now  the Pratt Road.  * * ���. *  As one means of livelihood.  Fletcher took to logging. Much  of the prime Douglas fir had already been cut by Alex Fraser's  Moodyville Gang, but patches of  fir, and hundreds of acres of cedar remained on the plateau.  After attending the. newly-built  Howe Sound School, located on  the site of the present Gibsons  Landing Elementary School, Bill  Fletcher, at the age of 14, took  a job in his father's shinglebolt  camp. Beginning with greasing  skids and acting as general handyman, he worked up to driver.  The Fletcher skid-roads, which  eventually   covered    the    entire  area south of the Sechelt High-,  the present home of A. T. Charman. *     i     (  A single road led down the canyon side and ended at the beach  along, what ��� is now the Prowse  Road? Two-horse teams drew  sleds-Of four-foot bolts, and four-  horse teams drew logs and  strings of 16-foot long-bolts along  this .road complex until the sup  ply of first-growth timber was  exhausted:  ��� *     *     *  When the Fletcher family moved -*to what was becoming a village at Gibsons Landing, Bill regained at the old home, operating the post office there for a  number of years as Gibsons  Heights.  Between 1911 and 1919 he worked at various logging camps on  Vancouver Island and on the lower mainland. In 1919 he  took a  Tourist group  annual meeting  The annual meeting of the Sunshine Coast Tourist association  will be held in Sechelt's Legion  Hall, Sunday, Oct. 14 starting at  2 p.m.  R. L. Colby, director of the.  B.C. Government Tourist bureau  will give a talk accompanied with  slides on the work of the bureau  Representatives of B.C. Government ferries, Lovick's advertising agency, the Vancouver Vis:  itors' bureau and the Fraser Va?.  ley Tourist association are expected at this meeting.  Gibsons and Sechelt Kinsmen  sponsored children's swim classes during the summer? with rthe  last classes being held at the end  of August. , .-::':..r  ������"���*"&.*�����-'i;'-'W--���- Y,Wheri..Bruce Strayhorn's pupWs  ^^H*P^neY^3-?1 ythe watchful eyes of Red; Cross  ^Water Safety  officials,* the.?following passed successfully:  Gibsons /Beginners: Pat Eyer  ley, Rory Eyerley, Brian Evans,  Stewart Manning, Jennifer Cooper, Debbie Stewart, Pat Hicks.  Sechelt  Beginners:   Terry Po  teet,    Andy    Henderson,     Greg  Hayes,   Eleanor Lonneburg,  Diane Dooley.  Wilson Creek Beginners: Gly-  nis Macleod, Barbara Humphry,,  Betty Humphry.  Gibsons Juniors: Kim Inglis,.  Stephen Parker, Pam. Boyes,.  Wayne Wright, Beverly Hicks,  Gordon Cooper, Norman Cooper,  Kathy McKibbin.  Wilson Creek Juniors: Michail  Jackson.  Sechelt Juniors: Marilyn Mackenzie, Sandra Parsons, Sandra  Hanson, Bobby Waters, Bobby  Hayes.  Gibsons Intermediates: Marilyn  Hopkins, Frances Volen, Thelma  Volen, Lorna Sneddon, Frank  Hoehne, Bruce Marshall, Eleanor  Hopkins, Elizabeth Hopkins.  Wiis-on Creek Intermediates:  Mary Ritchie, Tom Jackson, Pam  Jackson.  Sechelt Intermediates: Trevor  Waters.  Gibsons Seniors: Linda Peterson, Wayne Swanson.  job with the Stoltz camp, supervising the miles of flumes which  carried bolts to tidewater at tne  mouth of Langdale Creek.     -  Late in 1924 he joined the Burns  and Jackson Logging Company,  renewing an association with L.  S. Jackson which had begun lo  years earlier, and which was to  last throughout * "Al" Jackson's  life. In 1936, when logging operar  tions commenced at Wilson Creek  he moved there, and has lived  there ever since.   * y  Bill Fletcher married Miss  Florence Smith in 1912. Bert, the  eldest son, lives with his father  at Wilson Creek. Ray, operator  of the log-salvage tug Golden  Plover, now makes his home al  Langdale. Pat, who drowned a:  the age of five, is buried in Mt  Elphinstone Cemetery. Allan  lives in the eastern United States  and one daughter, Rita, Mrs. R  Macleod, resides in Vancouver.  The mother died in 1958. One  brother, Philip, lives in the family home, in Gibsons, on the road  named in honor of James Fletcher.  *     *     *  While only a baby when he arrived fn this settlement, Biil  Fletcher has survived to watch  its growth throughout all but the  first year of its entire life, His  miraculous memory permits him  to recall in meticulous detail every particular of the history of  the area between Port Mellon  and Sechelt. This brief outline of  his three-quarters of a century  here Is written to commemorate  the debt the settlement Tie helped form owes to Bill Fletcher for  how much of its story he has  helped record.  Open house  Sechelt Promenaders Square  Dance group will hold open house  Sat., Oct. 13 at St. Hilda's parish hall. Newcomers and beginners have a special invitation to  be there.  Officers elected for the 1962-3  season are Bill Davis, president;  Cal Tingley, vice-president; Walter Doo'ey, secretary and Ray  Clark, treasurer. A social with  refreshments will follow the  dance on Saturday night.  TO USE POSTER  Canada Department of Forestry will feature the prize winning  entry in the Canadian Forestry  Association's nation-wide 1962  Forest Fire Prevention Poster  Contest as next year's departmental poster.  This poster, the work of Ted  Crossley, a 15-year old high  school student from Rossland,  B.C., won its creator $25 in the  provincial contest, plus an all  expense paid flight to Ottawa,  $50 in cash, an engraved trophy  and a framed reproduction of a  Canadian painting as winner of  the national competition.  Teenage Dance  The first dance of the season  for Howe .Sound Teenage association, newly formed, will be held  Friday, Oct. 5 starting at 8 p.m.  in Port Mellon Community Hall.  Transportation will be provided  from Sechelt and points in between. The bus will leave Sechelt  at 7 p.m.  The chief aim of the newly  formed association is to provide  entertainment and recreation for  teenagers of the community.  Plans are in the making for such  activities as bowling parties,  dances, bake sales and other such  events.  If parents or teenagers are interested and seek additional information about the association  phone Janice Douglas at 886-  2605 or Danny Coates at 886-2483.  suomimuHttuiuttttikinuiMnuiiuiuuuuninimnnuiuuintminii  TWO HOUR SHOW  Color films  will be shown by  Gibsons   Recreation   commission  Friday, Oct. 19 in Gibsons School  Hall starting at 7:30 p.m. These  films    will   include   travelogues,  sports events and recreation generally. The show will run fqj approximately two hours. A  silver  collection will be taken.  d-miumuiuiuuiummiuuunmiiHiUHHHaiiunumHumR 2       Coast  News,   Oct.  4,   1962.  the Ham That Come* Once fa a Lifetime _   mmtmcuastti  WH��AJ A DIAie  WOULD BUV-  Wxt Coast Mjetus  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  r- '********'���������"  -      ���' ' ��� ���... .i i     ���   ��� ���-���������' ���   ���   ������������������     i        _������ limmm--mmmmm��  How about a cleanup?  During 1961 there were 7,081 fires in British Columbia with property loss amounting to $13,596,458 and 79 people, many of them children, died in these fires. A sorry tale of needless fire waste is told  by these figures. The national fire loss in property damage amounted to $127 millions and 555 persons lost their lives in 1961. The total  loss in the last decade dwarfs that of any other period.  A majority of fires can be averted by simple care. How simple?  By care in smoking. By intelligent use of heating and electricity. By  cleaning out trash. By keeping matches away from young hands. Incidentally, Dad, did you know that the law holds you responsible  for damage or injury caused by your youngsters' firecrackers?  Think about fire wherever you are and don't give fire a chance  to start. Fire Prevention Week starting Oct. 5 is a good week in which  to clean up premises and prepare for winter months. See your fire  chiefs at Sechelt, Gibsons, Pender Harbour and Port Mellon for advice. "������_'*.���'".���   '���-    ,  "���'^;YV"'*^?>;'*''*,V,T,:*,,': ^^'^V*^.**.^ v*1-  Thousands of words  '���' I'^.t** t-y"*''''* ^ "r*V?.* '--^Vi1- y.;> r-  Many thousand words have been uttered and written concerning  the European Common Market and Great Britain's move towards  entering that organization. Commonwealth prime ministers have expressed their views, generally opposed to Britain's entry.  Commonwealth prime ministers have stressed the economic factor  as a reason for Britain remaining outside ECM. Such being the case  the London Sunday Times asks is tariff preference a vital bond in  the structure of the Commonwealth? Without it will the association  fall apart? Those who claim that this is so may possibly be right,  but if so the implication is that the Commonwealth is a less important and splendid construction than its champions believe it to be.  If it hangs on commercial benefits, which are fluctuating and can be  compensated in other ways, then the mutual connection' of non-for-  eignness, and working together in confidence for the general good, is  only top dressing of no durable account.  Continuing the Sunday Times says Canada and Australia may  look askance unless they get much better conditions foi; their food  exports than now seems possible; but they are already selling major  exports like wheat, wool and metal on world rather than British markets, and if they are being prematurely pushed into the cold water  of economic independence they know they must take that plunge  sometime if they are to enter that great economic future that beckons to them.  Concluding the Sunday Times adds: "The Commonwealth is a  noble ideal and a great influence for peace and friendship among nations widely different in race, history and geographical interest. It  tain would indeed face a desperate decision. But we believe that con-  the choice were really between the Commonwealth and Europe, Bri-  flict to be illusory."  A community service  The Coast News, like every other weekly newspaper, is a business  organization providing a public service for a profit. This is an accepted definition of a weekly.  In the 19th century the publication of weekly newspapers was th2  happy hunting grounds of unsuccessful politicians, long-haired artists  and earnest souls striving for the uplift of mankind. The editorial department was usually entrusted to tramp printers. These latter were  marvellous craftsmen, when they were sober.  The infant mortality rate amongst weekly newspapers was tremendous.  In modern times the publishing of a weekly has become a business, many with a highly developed sense of public service. Weeklies  are how run on a business-like basis.  A paper must make a profit or it must be subsidized. And no subsidized newspaper is free. The only way to have a free press is to  have independent journals which have to look neither to state nor to  political party for financial assistance. Therefore,"to be ind��^hdeint,  a paper must be a business organization making a profit.jp  The weekly is "dedicated to public service, in ��particulffir^service  to the community it serves. In every community in Canada, all worthwhile community efforts receive publicity and editorial support. A  weekly editor is usually automatically appointed as a publicity committee member for every campaign, be it Victory bonds, Red Cross,  salvage or community chest.  Therefore a weekly newspaper is a business organization providing a public service for a profit.  The above is the first of a series of editorials on weekly newspapers. They originated in the Surrey Leader.  (By ERIC THOMSON)  I met him some years ago,  where Lissiland is now, after  Labor Day. He was a large,  handsome black cat. with white  vest and paws, and he was in  great distress.  He told me that he had been  abandoned by summer campers  and was looking for a home. I  had to tell him that we were already owned  by a   cat,   but to  stick around, and I'd see what  ,   I could do. During the next week  I saw him several times at. the  store, where he had made temporary    welfare    arrangements.  The next time I called at the big  Hopkins house on the hill, Mrs.  Hopkins told me that a fine cat  had   come   to stay  with them,  and, into the sitting-room stalked my friend, with all the dignity  of a Victorian butler. I congratulated both of them.Ji  *     *     *  He   had   attached himself for  rations and billeting, and, as for  discipline,  he   had no   difficulty  in   training   his new owners to  understand his  simple needs,  a  bed in the basement, a cat- kennel at the back door; into which  he could retire on return from  his   midnight    forays,   and  five >���  meals a day, including liver once  a week.  For many years thereafter he  lived the life of Riley, punctuated by a visit to the vet, which  left him more time for hunting.  He became a mighty hunter, and  cleared the Hopkins property  and waterfront of rodents, and I  regret to repprt, thinned out the  birds. He shared his trophies  with his mistress on a fifty-fifty  basis, that is to sav, he ate his  half of his kill and left the other  half for her on the front doorstep.  His stately and sleek appear- ,  ance and his prowess as a ratcatcher earned him the name of  Dandy in his home circle, but  beyond the pale he had several  other names, none of them complimentary.  Before he had become acquainted with his hunting domain, he occasionally got lost  One morning, I found him at  BaTs over half a mile from  home, and he recognized me and  told me that he was bushed. I  told him that I was going to  Granthams, but. would be back  in half an hour, aiid if he would  wait for me, .I'd take him home.  When I got, back, he was sitting  where T^had left him, and he  made no objection to riding on  my shoulder, and oJFf we set. By  the time we approached his  home he had draped himself  around my neck, and felt like a '  sack of cement. '���'���'"���  *     *     *  When he recognized the back!  of the Hopkins house, he took a  flying leap  from   my  shoulder,'  high-tailed it through  the fence1  and down the lawn to the back;  door, followed by cat-yells given  by myself. The cat, the yells and  Katie Hopkins  seemed to  meet  at the back door, and I listened  stride of a regimental sergeant-  major.   ':  He never came right up to me,  but stopped 10 or 12 feet away,  and I had to go to him. Coming  the other way, homeward bound,  he was one thing or the other.  Sometimes he was.the essence'  of geniality, from which it was  an easy guess that he had his  Voracious mouse  For. many years when foresters  planted tree seeds ori logged over  land few seeds would germinate  and grow. The foresters wondered why. After close study they  found that a single white-footed  mouse can eat up to 200 seeds in  one night. At this rate many  years and,much seed would be  lost before a forest could become well established. To protect  the seed and change the eating  habits of hungry rodents, a silver-  grey mouse repellant coating is  placed on the seed before helicopter or nursery seeding. For-  sters-are alert for signs of animal damage and. work closely  with game departments and  sportsmen's groups to help maintain animal populations in balance with food supplies.  RESONANT WOOD  Tlie use of wood in church  building' is backed by tradition  modem accoustical research:  The president of Northwest  Christian College had this to say  after hearing the same choral  group, .under the direction of the  saine conductor, in a series of  concerts ;��in : various churches:  "Duringcthe past several years;  the Chapel Choir of Northwest  Christizf College has appeared  in about one hundred churches  in the northwest. Without exception, those churches which used  wood mainly for interior finishing proved to provide the best  resonance along with other accoustical qualities that are of  primary importance in a church  building."  kill inside him, yand at other  in to the endearments poured on  the returning* prodigal. Shortly  after this, Mrs? Hopkins told me  of her hero's return and how he  had called his "come-hither" to  her. I told her to her shocked  amusement that the hands had  been the hands of Esau, but the  voice had been the voice of  Jacob, for I had been the vocalist.  One of his hunting tracks was  the path along the Hopkins waterfront, and it was there where  we often met and communed.  Sometimes, when he was outward bound, I would see him  coming and call' to him. He,  would then break into a trot for5  a few yards,; until he remembered who and what he was, when  he stiffened into the dignified  times he was all snarls and tail-  switching, having, missed his  kill, or, worse still, was being  chivvied home by..-;the Hopkins  crows.  I missed him for a long time  this summer, and his mistress  told me that the presence of  numerous small children and  : dogs in and around his home had  driven him to spend hiis days in  cool seclusion in the basement,  (I think that theyecclesiastical  term is "in retreat"), .arid hey  ventured out only in the quiet  of the night.  With the passing of another  Labor Day and the departure of  the children and dogs, he resumed his wanderings far and wide,  and that was his undoing. Recently, he was sitting in the dark  on the edge of the North Road,  where .it enters the Port Mellon  Road, when a car; instead of going straight on up the hill, turned into the North Road and killed him instantly.  His death came as a great  blow to his master and mistress,  of whose home life he had become .part and parcel, and I,  who shared his confidence, and  I think, his friendship, certainly  miss him too.  Prepared by the Research Staff-of  f M C TCI OP ED IA   CAit A D | A HA  Church   Chuckles   by CA&TWRIGHT  " I'm glad you asked about salary. Next question, 1/  please...." - -yly  should read more  "Be lavish only with other people's money." This is one of the  well-known maxims of Niccolo  Machiavelli. Governments are  presumably keenly aware of this  advice; they follow it studiously.  They also seem to have gone on  to read in The Prince? "You can  be a lavish giver, as were Cyrus,  Caesar and Alexander, because  to spend what belongs to others  does not lessen your reputation,  but adds to it."  A difficulty in democracies is  that those who are elected come  to office through a popularity  contest where success depends  to an extent on qualities other  than learning and wisdom. In  some cases, candidates for high  office have been defeated when  the news has leaked out that  they knew a lot. In these circumstances it would not be surprising, if victorious politicians were  found to be more interested in  a good many other activities  than in reading a book. There is  evidence that modern governments have not read Machiavelli  carefully. They have dipped into  him here or there, but they lack  the full set of directions on how  to keep a people in line so that  the government's position will be  maintained and strengthened.  It may.be that there is no copy  of The, Prince? in' the Parliamentary Library. In that case it  could be a public benefit to provide politicians with a quick  cramming course from the all-  time master of statecraft lore.  It is easy to see why Machia-  velli's direction, "be lavish only  with other people's money,"  could ' have   made  governments  Water lush  Next time you sip a cup of tea,  put an icepack on your aching  head or take a bath; you might  stop to consider what a remarkable: substance you're using ���  common ordinary water. What is  so remarkable about water? Well,  for one thing, it can make people  drunk. In England? doctors describe nine cases of people who  get inebriated when they drink  too much water ��� and without  whiskey in it. The victims have  dizzy spells, speak with difficulty  and suffer from giddiness. They  also have a compulsion to drink  water. One consumed 18 quarts  a day. At the other extreme castaways on rafts have been known  to go 15 days without water.  feel they might spend freely.  Governments have ho money .of  their own. It logically follows  that any expenditures must be  made with other people's money.  Reading more deeply,' however,  it would be found that the wily  Italian meant; his prince to be  lavish only with money from outside the country, treasure taken  by war? for instance. Cyrus,  Caesar and Alexander were able  to throw the stuff around because they seized it from other  . countries.  '  In dealing with his own taxpayers, Machiavelli's student is  warned to go easy. "Nothing  uses itself up so fast as liberality; as you practise it, you lose  the power to practise it and  . grow.; either poor . and despised  or, to escape poverty, grasping  and hated. Yet the most important danger a wise prince guards  himself against is being despised  and hated, and liberality brings  you both of them. So it is wiser  to accept the name of niggard,  which produces reproach without hatred, than, in trying for  the name of free-spender, to* incur the name of extortioner."  *     *     *  From this it will? be seen that  the expenditure of funds by a  government is a hazardous affair. The history of the past decades might be quite different  had. this been known by politicians in office. Even while busy  in popularity contests it has been  easy for them to catch up from  The Prince such phrases as  "nothing can hurt you except  spending -your own money."  More application to finding out  how to govern wisely would have  shown that Machiavelli says  further, "A prince of that sort  uses up, in lavish actions all his  resources and is forced .in the  end, if he wishes to keep up the  name of a liberal man, to burden  his people excessively and to be  a tax-shark and to do everything;  he can to get money. This makes  him hateful to his subjects and  not much esteemed by anybody,  as one who is growing poor."  ,. Machiavelli thought highly of  Louis XH, the then king of  France (this was in the early  fifteen hundreds), whom he cited  as having accomplished a great  deal "without laying an excessive tax on his people." Louis  was publicly ridiculed for his  economy, but*he reduced taxes.  In The Prince, France is listed  as the country, "best organized  and governed in our time."  ��� From the Printed Word  How did the French feudal  system work in Canada?     ~"~^  It was not entirely a feudal  system but had many -points of  resemblance. New France was  organized into seigneuries in  1598,- Encyclopedia Canadiana  states. A seigneur was a sort of  aristocratic squire, owning large  farming estates. He held the  land at the direct will of the  French Crown. He was obliged,  in return, to provide military  services and to make certain  payments. The settlers, in turn,  held their farms at the discretion of their seigneur arid they  had to- make him annual payments in/money, produce or  labor. After the British conquest,  the seigneurial system gradually gaye way to the English system of freemen buying and working their own farms. In 1854 the  seigneurial system was discontinued by law. ��I3V.U��V  Which Red Indians had princes,  nobles,   commoners and slaves?  ,h^e ,H���-da' TIingit and Tsim-  lt J^fUS, 0f ?ritish CoIu��i-  .��� and Alaska. Society was di-  ?���,i i"mt0 nobles' col*��noners  ctnd slaves, with a fourth very  ?���� ��inceIy class in some villages. However, even the princely?,?3- ha-d no authority be-  K��2' ^immediate neighborhood, though they were treated  with great deference? Rank was  if^w^ through the female  line. Within each village, society  was divided into clans. It was  possible, but unusual, for a commoner to become a noble Secret societies played a part in  the lives of these.Indian peoples.  1 heir sagas give evidence bf  their aristocratic traditions,  largely concerning the* deeds of  illustrious clan ancestors.  Which French Canadian became  aide de camp to Queen Victoria?  Y_ Sir ?Etienne Tache, a 1 great  French Canadian statesman of  the last century. As a youngster,  Tache fought for the British in  the War of 1812. He became a  country doctor, therf entered  politics. Rising through r successive appointmerits; Tache was  elected Speaker of the Legislative Council in 1856. In the same  year he became joint premier  of United Canada, as the colony  was then known. Knighted in  185.8, Tache was made an honorary colonel in the British Army  and aide-de-camp to Queen Victoria. Toward the end of his life,  af*r?r twice being recalled from  retirement to serve Canada.  Tache had the honor of presiding at the Quebec Conference.  He is regarded as one or the  most inspiring fathers of Confederation, famed for his fairness of spirit, though he died before Confederation became a  reality.  After whom is Peterborough,  Ontario, named?  Peter Robinson? colonizer. Born  m 1785 in New Brunswick; he  moved to Upper Canada with his  family. During the War of 1812  he commanded a rifle company  at the capture of Detroit and  distinguished himself in the defence of Michilimackinac. Later,  a successful politician, Robinson  settled a large number of Irish  immigrants in the vicinity of  Peterborough and the city still  honors him in its name.  Border areas, or in fact any  area accessible to tourists, and  that means almost anywhere in  Canada including the Klondike  should think twice before allowing store-closing bylaws to make  their communities unattractive  to the shopper. Back in May the  Prince George Citizen ran a  colorful editorial in a plea for  an end to Wednesday afternoon  store closing. "Hick Town Habit"  was the caption and a sentence  worth quotation was: "For nothing cheeses off a tourist more  completely than to arrive in a  city such as Prince-George -���a  so-called major city ��� and find  the stores all closed. -��� From  The Letter Review.  ELMER ON TOUR  Elmer the Safety Elephant's  safety program for children will  appear in the schools of Newfoundland, New Brunswick, Quebec, Ontario, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia this  fall. It will be the first time the  Elmer program has been operated on a nation-wide b'a���*������*��� Coast  News,   Oct.   4,   1962.  This week's RECIPE  SEPTIC TAMK  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage  Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2-160 for ini'ormation  MICKEY COE  Member '  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. ?';    Telephone Res.  AM e-T-til    BR 7-6497  Fresh, frozen, canned or smoked, salmon is one  of the most  popular of the great variety of  Canadian fish? Steaks particularly are a highly favored form of  salmon   enjoyed  throughout the  year,  since either  the fresh  or  frozen  variety is ?always  available.   Pink-hued   salmon   steaks  add color as well as flavor to  the meh,ii. Poaching is an excellent way of preserving the distinctive   color,   flavor   and  food .  value.  -Cucumbers   and   salmon  have a natural affinity  for one  another. What better choice then  for    a    compliment - garnering  sauce  for the  steaks, than Cucumber Sauce Speciale ��� finely  diced   cucumbers   in    seasoned  sour cream ��� the "speciale" in  this case, being the  unique use  of aromatic bitters to set off.the  delicate    flavor    blend.    Bitters  used to be thought, of in ternis  . of beverage mixing only, but are  becoming more, and more popular as a flavoring ingredient in  sauces, soups and similar items  where, a subtle flavor lift will be  an asset to the finished product  lira H^  - ' '"    *!*    ��� '..���-���/���'-  Monday. October 8  Lv. Sechelt  Lv. Roberts  Lv. Gibsons  Lv. Langdale  Creek  5:00 p.m.  5:20 p.m.  5:40 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  Ar.   Vancouver    7:45 p.m.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.  THE TWO MOST  EFFICIENT PACKAGES  ONTHEI^RM  The egg came first but a better and mere efficient  way to package grease has yet to come  Esso MP grease in cartridges makes refilling your  grease gun as simple as loading a shotgun. Just sKp  the cap off a cartridge and drop it in the gun, it's  done in seconds. You save time and eliminate waste.  No dirt will ever get into the grease, Esso MP  grease in cartridges means extra protection for voiir  valuable farm equipment.  Get a supply from your Imperial Esso Agent and  see for yourself.  DANNY WHEELER  Hopkins Landing  [ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  -���-    j  ���sso  Poached  Steaks with  Cucumber  Sauce Speciale  Choose a pan large enough to  hold six salmon steaks side by  side. Fill it with water to depth  of at least V/i inches. Add 1 teaspoon salt and 1 teaspoon mixed  pickling spices; bring to boil,  then reduce heat so water just  simmers. Carefully place salmon  steaks side by side in water,  simmer about ten minutes until  fish -will just flaker'easily when  pierced with a fork. (Allow  about ten minutes per inch  thickness of fresh -salmon, almost double that for frozen fish)  Remove steaks with spatula.  Serve immediately on hot platter ��� or chill thoroughly before  serving. Serve with Cucumber  Sauce Speciale, and if desired, a  g-Srnish of pickled beets and sliced onion. Makes 6 servings.  Cucumber Sauce Speciale: Season % cup dairy sour cream  with % teaspoon salt, Vs teaspoon paprika, 2 tablespoons  finely chopped chives and a few  drops aromatic bitters. Fold in  one large, well-drained, peeled,  seeded finely chopped cucumber.  Chili well.  gfo yield  sir*  Some Crust  Some "crust" indeed���to label  simply as pie crust the fluffy,  tender cornmeal drop biscuit  dough that encases Prize Pacific  Pie. Open-faced, this main  course pie is masked with a  melted cheese topping over a  scrumptious salmon filling in  which ripe Olives and chili sauce  are key character ingredients.  The filling and unusual crust are  appealing contrasts of taste, texture and appearance. Prize Pacific Pie also is a delightful  snack on the pizza line for teenagers or stag affairs. It's tasty,  too, when served cold or if you  wish, it can be reheated in a hot  oven, wrapped in foil.  Certified strawberry plants arc  continuing to  gain .a reputation  for high yields of excellent quality berries. They  were .first in-'  trbduced in 1959 to make it possible to increase production over ?.  the average level of about three  tons per acre. Today with cerii- :  fied plants yields will run as high  as eight and nine tons.  High'yields are made possible  because of the increased vigor  * of the plants. The vigor results  from the freedom J from virus,  the resistance to root rot organisms and. the selection of high  yielding 'mother plants for the  program, i *   .  Certified plants have .been - in Y  short supply because -of the uncertainty of the grower reaction  to new plants and because i:  takeis four years to produce the  plants it is difficult to project  the needs of the industry.  It is a joint program between  the federal and provincial governments bringing in the Research' station at Vancouver, the  Experimental station at Agassiz .  and the horticultural branch 6?  the B.C. department of agriculture. Plants have been in short  supply but in 1963 the situation  should, be greatly improved.  Varieties now being grown in  the certified category include  British Sovereign, Siletz, Puget  Beauty and Agassiz. The North  west variety is not available because, it has not been made completely virus free.  Growers planning  to purchase  certified    plants     next     Sprin;  *"  should contact their nearest horticultural branch office where a *���  list of   propagators   can  be??o_?','���-,  tained. The plants will not be av  ailable until the Spring of  1932  Wilson Greek  (By Mrs.. D. ERICKSON)  Holidaying from Shuswap, Mr.  and Mrs. Ron .Whitaker called on  their many friends in the area.  While in. .Gibsons they weiv  guests of Ihe Don McLeans,  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Thurston  from Edmonton were guests of  Mrs. C, A. Jackson.  Mission   Point  Reserve   bea?i*i  how has several summer home?  in  use   and  under  construction.  Lots are' leased through the federal department of Indian affairs  '   Mrs? Molly MeGraw who resided for some years on Tyso.n roa*.:  died recently in  Vancouver. Her  husband Harry who predecease.*!  her was a boyhood friend of th *���  Jackson family   in .England a*:  worked as a machinist with R?-;  Jackson in Sechelt.  YMrs.  Kay  Franske is in  California   visiting her mother.   Sh  attended sister Donna's weddim*  She also visited Eleanor and Gu*  Crucil at Bellflower.  LAC Roger Lucken of the  RCAF is visiting his parents here.  After visiting David and Marr^  Lucken at Nanaimo he will return to Ontario.        Y  Rev. H. J. Bevan has left to  live in Victoria where he has  rr.any friends.  x?X*l&%^-*?mi*MZi..*ii>ii!%:  BUILDERS  of high speed planing hidls ���  fish or work boats and pleasure craft up to 45"ft.  Repairs  to fibreglass  or  wooden boats  Fibreglass paint &  materials  & marine equipment  FAERMiLE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7738  Bids Wanted  For clearing and burning approximately  10 acres at Brothers* Memc!rial Park,  Park Road, Gibsons.  Contact C.  P.  Ballentine at 886-2559  Prize Pacific Pie  1 pound can salmon (2 cups)  tablespoons flour ?  egg, well-beaten  5-ounce can- chopped ripe  olives (app? % cup)  % cup chili sauce  Vi teaspoon salt  6     drops hot liquid pepper  seasoning  l*/_ cups sifted all-purpose flour  2*4 teaspoons baking powder  3A teaspporf* salt  5     tablespoons shortening  % cup yellow.,.corn meal  *���' 1  &^$^iik,.7** *v^y;   ' '  *  %'cup shredded cheddar  cheese  Preheat oven to 425 degrees F.  (hot). Lightly grease  9-inch pie  pan. Drain and flake salmon, reserving   liquid?  Carefully   blend  salmon liquid into 3 tablespoons  flour, then blend this into beaten  egg.   Add . chopped  ripe olives,  chili sauce, % teaspoon salt and  hot   pepper   seasoning,    mixing  well. Blend in salmon; let stand  while  preparing crust.   Measure  sifted   flour;    resift  the  baking  powder and salt. Cut in shortening finely;   lightly mix in  corn-  meal.   Make   a well   in   centre;  add milk all at once. Mix very  lightly  with  wooden  spoon  just  until ingredients  are 'moistened.  Do not beat, roll out or knead.  Dough will be quite soft. Dump  into pie pan; with wooden spoon  lightly   spread  dough   over  bottom and sides of pan to top edge.  Top    outer   edge   will   not   be  smooth. Pour salmon mixture into   centre;    spread   lightly   to  edges of dough.  Sprinkle shredded cheese on top. Bake in preheated hot oven 25 to 30 minutes,  until    crust    is lightly  browned  and filling fairly firm. Makes s*c  main course servings.  FOR HAMMER  AND  NAILERS  Peter Whittall, perennial fav  orite with,do-it-yourself fans and  home-owners with a conscience,  returns Oct. 3 to his studio workshop at CBC-TV Toronto. He'll  have a brand new series, of shov,* ���;  to help hammer and nailers with  their problems. The 15-minu*y  program will appear at 7:45 pm.  1TICE TO FUEL SUPPLIERS  . Tenders are invited for the delivery of fuel for use  in our schools for, the school year 1962-63.  A list cf schools with type of fuel required may be  obtained it the School Board office.  Sealed tenders, marked "Fuel" will be received on  or before 5:00 p.m. Monday, October 22nd, 1962. Kindly  quote price per gallon, including tax.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt School District No. 46,  Gibsons, B.C.  *_n  ���:-,-.d tvrfi',  ���  <}:>-'��� '_6W &fs Y4 j\  RETREAD SPEC  . *P  Here's your opportunity to re-tire all four wheels without breaking the bank.- You'll be all set for  thousands of miles of trouble-free motoring. And with Firestone "Town & Country*" on your rear  wheels, you'll enjoy dependable traction for the rest of winter. All tires have a 12 month' Road  Hazard Guarantee.  :\-y  L��  *OT  front  v*  rhee\s  &m\\*  ?X  .ce  %\ot  .90  A COMPLETE SET OF 4  NOW  ONLY  SIZE   750:14  6.70:15  EXCHANGE  AS KMT  The popular operatic bass,  Jan Rubes, once again serves as  host and vocalist on/ Songs of  My People, the CBC radio network program of traditional  music from many lands. The  show, which also features the  orchestra and chorus of Ivan  Romanoff,  is hoard  each Mdn-  day evening.  Don't miss this offer ��� drive in now!  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Charlie & Terry - Phone 886-2572 4       Coast News, ?Oct.   4,   1962.  Lumber is just one of the  man**, products of the tree. Scientists are constantly seeking new  uses for this most versatile of  the forest complex.  GIBSONS  (MROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoinimenls  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-0843  !  BACKHOE  and LOADER  ��� Contract or Hourly  rate  also  GRAVEL TRUCK  Phone 883-2377  ARB0R1FER -  UVEf iK-mE.;  K0%M ftfUKrft  BEU>W A DEPflt  OF 5*000 F����f/\..��.  PRESSURES EMSSP  SLODO POUNDS PER.  SS**UAR��JHCti.  tftEUMSHOUSBULB     .,  |0��1teSM0Uf AfWefS PRE/  I BUT USE Of <��*_ BEARD IS  UHKHOWM.   i CW> Mot*,  > FLOURISK  IH  '���M.ASKA,  ! UHflt-WE  . WHrt-MAH-  CARPDHER  .  -tbOLS  ; BECAME.  : PLEI+fiFUL.  -V.-,*.'i  a JL SCOTT  w  O an. a_�� aura Sptiatl, lot. TatIi tija  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Ladies: Lola Caldwell 684, Arvella Benner 253.  Pender: Ev Klein 577, Bert  Gooldrup 659.  Peninsula Commercial: Dorothy Smith 626 (205), Ed Aldred  808 (286, 308).  Sports Cub: Linda Carter 629  (241), Chuck Ayer 634, Lawrence  Crucil 252.  Ball & Chain: Anne Kurluk 588  Red Robinson 672.  Pee Wees: Penny Caldwell 176  (100), Randy DeLeenheer 314  (186).  Juniors: Susan Read 527 (188),  Ray Moscrip 526 (231), Kerry Eldred 203.  Ladies Teh Pins: Wilma Sum-  merfelt 400, Vicki Vesley 361.  Men's Ten Pins (A): (Sept. 24)  Leo Johnson 502. (Oct.l), Pelle  Poulsen 553 (207).  Men's Ten Pins (B): Roger  Hocknell 548 (218).  Sept. above normal  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  FORD  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Total Rainfall  Days with Rain  Wettest  Day  Highest Temperature  Lowest Temperature  Mean  Temperature  Degree Days  Sept. '62  Normal  Extreme  3.65"  2.51"  6.14"  C59)  9  10  17  ("59)  1.08" (13th  )    .95"  2.04"  ('59)  78 (4th)  78  84  C55)  41 (12th)  38  35  ('61)  58  56       61 (57) 55 (59)  206  271  300  ('61)  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall.   Fri.  7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Fri.  2:30 pxa.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sim. 7 p.m.  ! Watchtower Study  ',   Kingdom Hall, Sun. 8 p.m.  !  . The Kingdqm Hallos at  Selma Park  No Collections  &^+tW&^+0+*m*0^+0^0*0*^m*0*m^m^m*  RED CAP WEEK Volunteered!  Port Mellon Rod and Gun Club  is taking an active part in the  observance of safety week for  hunters. Club members advise  hunters to wear a red cap when  they go hunting and particularly  during the Red Cap week, Oct. 1  to 7.  The B.C. federation of Fish  and Game Clubs have an intensive campaign underway this fall  to warn hunters against using  practices which will not help  them while hunting. For safety  sake wear a red cap.  Winner of the Port Mellon Rod  and Gun club raffle of a .308  rifle was Mr. G. Thatcher, of  Roberts Creek.  Through work in the past five  months of B.C. Red Cross volunteers approximately 332,000 worth  of clothing was shipped from  Vancouver recently to Le Havre,  India and Burma. Clothing going  to Le Havre will help replenish  stocks depleted by the earthquake  disasters in Turkey and Iran.  Mrs. S. R. Hayden, divisional  chairman; women's work committee, reports close to $75,000 worth,  of clothing and other items are:  made up each year in B.C. by  Red Cross volunteer workers,  who'are now starting their winter sewing and knitting projects.  The forest giants of British  Columbia, Douglas fir, red cedar,  Sitka spruce and western hemlock are the nation's biggest  lumber producers. One tree with  a butt diameter of 12 feet and  a lerigth of 278. idet.yielded 105,-  000 board feet of sawn lumber,  or enough to build eight houses.  mmm^^f^m^mUm^^mm^mmmm^mmtsm^m^mm^Wtm^m^Sm^^SmmmmmummmmSmumtmmim^Smt  SQUARE DANCE CLASS  for Adults and Beginners  Thursdays - 8.30 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR HIGH SCHOOL  Instructor Rai Thomas  Comic reading  An enjoyable social by the Ladies Auxiliary of Sechelt Branch  140, Royal Canadian Legion was  held recently with prizes going  to Mrs. Margaret Gibson, Mrs.  Emeda Whyte and Mrs. Margaret*1  Thompson. Cards and contests  . filled the bulk of the evening. A  comical reading provided considerable hilarity. Refreshments  were served by members of the  social committee.  A HELPING  HAND  Canadian television has advanced in its 10-year history to the.  point where teams of advisors-  from the Canadian Broadcasting  Corporation are loaned to the  Department of External Affairs  to help other countries establish,  television services.  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  High team three and single  went to the Blowers of the Men's  League this week, with 3193  (1121).  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Lucky Strikes 2474  (905). J. Lowden 611 (262), R.  Whiting 261, S. Christianson 686  (246), C. Bruce 624.  Gibsons B: Triple A's 2365  (836). M. Robertson 658, A. Holden 614 (274), J. Lowden 627  (262), E. Connor 646.  Tues. Coffee: L. Campbell 589,  Gloria 532, Ev 555, V. Boyes 534  Merchants: Jim's T.V. 3020  (1054). J. Whyte 771 (279, 283),  L.  Gregory 650 (296), S. Wilson  714 (274), J. Larkman 739 (259,  330), M..Simpson 256, J. Harrison 270.  Gibsons    A:    Imperials    2855,  Whizzbangs 1032. D.  Crosby 614  (253), K. Wright 613, M. Connor  608, A.  Robertson 624 (258), H."  Thorburn 614 (264), L. Speck 262  Ladles: Tartans 2575 (967. M.  Connor 558, D. Crosby 609, H.  Thorburn 640 (246), M. Carmichael 592, L. Carroll 614 (277), F.  Raynor 596 (245), R. Wolansky  535, M. Holland 585, P. Hume  504,  Chris Zantolas  524.  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2564  (901). S. Rise 715 (264).  Commercials: Fortune Cookies  2814 (959). G. Hunter 659, J.  Marshall 669 (256), A. Holden  688 (252), J. Lowden 615 E. Shadwell 690 (250), D. Dingwall 733  (251, 255).  y Port Mellon: Cool Sevens 2585  ?t904). B: Woods 258.  y   4-  Ball & Chain: Blue Angels 2701  Misfits 1021.. B. Berry 275, R.  Taylor 271.  Men's: Blowers 3193 (1121). G.  Edmonds  605 (257), L.  Gregory  715 (323), J. Larkman 669 (282),  J. Whyte 659, Ike Mason 635, J.  Lowden 682 (305), S. Rise 658  (271), J. Wiren 617 (269), L. Pilling 604 (241), E. Gallant 619  (243), R. Johnson 608 (274), D.  Kendall  612  (254).  Juniors: Chuck Bruce 161, 166,  Peter Rigby 200, 153, Danny Austin 153, 160, Bonnie Thorburn 162  Helen's Fashion Shop  Gibsons, B.C.  formally Renee's Sportswear  Opened under management of  rtelen Coleridge  Let me do your shopping  for you  Tell me what you want  and TU get it  Larger and petite sizes will be available as  well as a range of regtdar sizes  COME IN AND BROWSE AROUND  Mrs. King of Renee's Sportswear, Gibsons, is pleased to announce she has sold  to Helen Coleridge.  She thanks you all for past patronage and hopes you will  continue to let Helen Coleridge help you.  5C<U4^Wkcc^^jt4c��;^  531���JIFFY-KNIT SNUGGLE SLIPPERS���one flat piece plus ribbed  cuff for each. Add felt ears, pompons with bunny or pup trim. Directions, sizes 4-6; 7-9; 10-12.  789���ADD-A-BLOCK AFGHAN ��� crochet colorful fan squares separately, join together at leisure. Use scraps or 3 colors. Directions,  11-inch blocks in knitting worsted.  709���CUDDLY PUPPY is about *13 inches ��� just the right size to  hug. Grand bazaar item ��� tots, parents, grandparents love him.  Transfer of pattern pieces for pup, clothes.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE ��� Smocked accessories plus 208 exciting needlecraft design's in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog ��� just out!, Fashions, furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt.  Plus free pattern. Send 25c.  An acre of good forest land  will produce more sugar per,  year than an acre of sugar  fceets. Wood sugar, however, is  not sweet. It i_ glucose or dextrose and is fermented to ? produce a feeding yeast for farm  animals.  C.E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  CHICHO VALLE, long a favorite of those who enjoy rhumb?s.  sambas and cha-chas, is heard  , with his orchestra in Chicho's  Place, the program with a Latin-  American beat, on the CBC radio  network each Saturday evening.  f  !_,  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  FIRE  PLACES  of  BRICK  or  STONE  BEST   QUALITY   DRESS  & WORK   SHOES    ,  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  NIGHT SCHOOLS  Night School classes will operate as* follows:  Elphinstone Secondary School  Art Classes ��� Tuesday  evenings ��� 7:30 -  9:30  Typing Classes ���Phone 886-9370 for date and time  t      Modern Mathematics��� Thursday evenings ��� 7:30 - 9:30  Starting October 11th  Spanish  ��� Thursday evenings ��� 7:30 - 9:30  Pender Harbour Secondary School  Square Dancing ��� Thursday evenings .-=��� 8:30 - 10:30  Unless   otherwise   indicated,   courses will start the week of  October 1 - 5th? *  School District No. 46, Sechelt.  ^Y The Board of School Trustees,  Gibsons   Kinettes  PENNY SAVING  USED CLOTHING STORE  DREW  STORE - MARINE DRIVE  Open Thurs., Oct. 11  IO a.m. to 4 p.m.  each Thursday same time  DONATIONS OF USED  CLOTHING GRATEFULLY  RECEIVED ��� Phone 886-2607  PURCHASE...  1 pair of  Town 1 Country  Winter Tires  at regular list price  and get an  I  EXTRA BRAND NEW RIM  at no extra cost, (popular sizes only)  Example - TOWN & COUNTRY $23-70  6:70 x 15 TUBE TYPE    ���'** EACH  PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW _  PAY ON OUR BUDGET PLAN  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Charlie & Terry ��� Phone 886-2575/6  Firestone Tire Centre Composite  views gsve&i  .The composite views of B.C.'s  124 local boards of trade and  chambers of commerce were presented to Premier W. A. C. Bennett and eight cabinet ministers  recently by 16 'directors vdf'the  B.C.* Chamber of Commerce. ���  Led by Ralph D. Baker of Vancouver, president of the provincial chamber, the delegation discussed some 34 matters which  come under provincial government jurisdiction.  The' delegation made it clear  that chamber members throughout the province were not happy with the methods used by the  government in taking over the  B.C.YElectric, and;yasked for  safeguards' ? to prevent this recurrence.  Taxation received its share of  attention as the group pointed to  an increasing burden upon municipalities." They felt services provided by municipalities should  be directly related to property  ��� which is a munici?)alityrs only  source of taxes ���wh:le the provincial government should shoulder a greater proportion of services which benefit everyone.  They called for the provincial  government to eliminate financial policies which they felt tended to increase ��� basic costs of  production and discourage capital investment, particularly in  forest industries.  A policy statement advocated  elimination of minimum stumpage in the forest industry, and  suggested the assessment bo  based on the actual appraised  value of each species of tree in  a given area.  The delegation called for more  efficient use of agricultural land  in the province, and as a step in  this direction suggested establishment of an experimental station in Fort St. John to aid in  the growth of agriculture in the  northern areas of B.C.  Tourism ��� B.C.'s,fastest-growing industry ��� with a 500% increase in the past ten years, was  stressed in terms of an extension  of campsites, improvement of  roads,; establishment, Qf new picy  nic and boat-launching-'facilities?**  and introduction of more flexible  regulations governing the sale of  liquor.  Pointing out that a Targe part  of the Alaska highway is in B.C.,  and that it could; be made a  major tourist attraction, the  delegation asked \ that the provincial government enter into  talks with the federal and U.S.  governments to discuss ways of  having the highway paved.  Tourism was also suggested as  a possible ., strong industry, for  exploitation in areas of slowed  economic activity. The group  asked that where power developments result in economic loss to  areas through reduced forest  land acreage or other complications, returns in terms of downstream benefits be partly used  to develop sound industries to  take the place of losses.  The delegation also touched on  educp.^on ��� advocating further  dmple-nentation of the Chant  Royrl Commission findings;  labor-recommending some alterations in legislation; and enactment of legislation to ensure the  inspection of food products, especially meat.  Coast  News,  Oct.   4,   1962.        5  _   1  AN ENTIRELY NEW roof line'is the chief characteristic of the 1963 Oldsmobile Dynamic 88  Holiday Sedan shown here. It is one of six Dy-  ' namic 88 models, which include two sedans, a  coupe, two station 'wagons and a* convertible.  All the new full-size Oldsmobiles are restyled  throughout and feature an optional tilt-type ad  justable steering wheel arid improved safety  features. Each of the regular-size Oldsmobile  series ��� Dynamic 88, Super 88, 98 and Starfire  -��� has its own distinguishing side chrome trim.  AIL Dynamic 88 models are powered by the famous 280-horsepower Rocket engine or a 260-  horsepower version for use with regular grade  gasoline.  Mountains crossed by canoe  The latest issue of the popular Fish and Game Branch pub-*  lication, Wildlife Review is now  off the ? press, Hon. Earle C.  Westwood, minister of recreation  and conservation announces.  ��� Featured in this, issue is an  article on'British Columbia lakes  which gives many little-known  facts about the* province's bodies  of fresh water. Dr. T. G.- North-  POPULATION   FIGURE  Canada's population . reached  18,570,000 at June 1 this year, according to the annual population  estimates by the Dominion Bur  eau of Statistics. This is an increase of 332,000 or 1.8% over the.  1961 Census count.  cote of the / research division of  the Fish and Game Branch is  the author of the article which  lists the number of lakes, their  size and depth and describes  how they were formed ? raany  thousands of years ago. .  *��������� .���'Crossing the Rocky "Mountains by Canoe" is the intriguing  title of another story in the magazine. Russell R. Walker wrote  the article which describes a  canoe trip from the west end of  Tahtsa Lake (near Kitimat) eastward across the province to,end  in the wheat belt at Peace River  ��� .with only 39 miles of portage  throughout the whole journey.  The magazine also contains  stories on the short-eared owl,  the wonders.. of water, big-horn  sheep,   the   monster   trout? of  Kootenay Lake, the red fox,and  many other items of interest to  sportment and "naiui-e iovers.  "Wildlife Review is doing a  fine job in telling the people of  British Columbia about the richness of their wildlife heritage,"  said the minister. "I am especially pleased to learn that the  publication has been enthusiastically received by school teach-,  ers and youth leaders in the  province."  FULLER BRUSH  PRODUCTS  John Kingdon-Rowe  SECHELT ��� 885-2017  'ITB^TV^     '-j'**'*.   t--T.~   .i'YH'rt*  POPULATION  INCREASES  British Columbia's population  increased 31,000 in the year ending July according to Dominion  Bureau of Statistics figures. Quebec led the way with an increase  of 109,000. Ontario second at 104,-  000 and Alberta next with 38,-  000.  JOHN PINCKNEY  John Pinckney, publisher of  the Rosetown (Sask.) Eagle was  named president of the Canadian  Weekly Newspapers Association  at the 43rd annual convention at  Winnipeg.  The new Canada Savings Bonds  pay 4^% interest for each of the  first three years; 5% for each of  the next three years and 5)4% %  for each of the final eight years  ���ran average interest' to maturity in 14 years of 5.1��1% per  year. In dollars and cents every  < $100.00 youinvest will grow with  accumulated interest to $172.50  at maturity.  You can buy a $100.00 bond  for as little as 29j�� a day, through  the convenient Payroll Savings  Plan where you work. Canada  Sayings Bonds can also be  bought for cash, or ori instalments  at any bank, investment dealer,.  stock broker, - trust or loan  company.;  They are available in amounts  as low as $50;00 to any Canadian  resident���adult or child���uf> to  a limit of $10,000.00 per person.  Estates, too, may buy. Interest  is payable annually by coupon,  or on the higher denominations  by cheque, if desired.  You can cash your Canada  Savings Bonds at any time, at  any bank, at full face value plus  earned interest.  Buy new Canada Savings  Bonds today���best ever!  -V*  KIT C  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT LET  Oceaaside Furniture & Cabinet Shop  ADVISE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN CABINETS  Our units are factory built prefinished inside and out with  quality that cannot be duplicated by "on the job" construction. With these "ready to use" units your old kitchen can  be transformed to a room of charm and beauty with a minimum of inconvenience.  For samples of. hardwood and plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE. in ROBERTS CREEK  DIRECTORY  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  " C & S SALES "  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone   885-9713  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainaga Tiles laid, etc.  Res.,  Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC   WALL  TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  Jr ffc e.^Jini^DRUMMGND  ^INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  BACKHOE and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end   loader work?' Screened  cement gravel, fill and r6ad gravel.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air  Compressor.  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 996-2040  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  WATER PUMPS    .  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Phone 886-9678  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fke screens  & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fibregla__ awnings  Open evenings and weekends  Phone 886-9842  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  &, Log Towing  Phorie'885^4425  1 ��� *��� *  Marshall's Plumbing  Heating & Supplies  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 586-2442  Home and Industrial Wiring  ���      Electrical Heating  Radios. Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum  Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  THRIFTEE DRESS 8HOP  "Personalized Service"  ' Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  Hills Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision' Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  BILL SHERIDAN  TV-APPLIANCES  SEWING   MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -   PLUMBING  .   Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  COMMERCIAL   &  DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith  Phone 886-9949  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,  Gibsons     '  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver,-5 ���        Ph. MU 4-3611  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood  Specialist  Kitchen   Cabinets  Office and  Store Fixtures  Custom  Home Furnishings  Repairs  and  Refinishing  Quality Material & Workmanship  Guaranteed  R.   BIRKIN  Beaoh Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  _JVIail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 88S-2151  TELEVISION  SALES ANB SERVICE  , ��� Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  ���*���        Phone 885-9777 i ���  1963 GMC  on  on  at PENINSUL/  new  Chevrolet Impala Convertible  Chevrolet Bel. Air station Wagon  Chevrolet Biscayne 2-Door ��edan  Chevrolet Impala Sport Sedan  From the trim new front end to the stylish new rear  deck, Chevrolet for '63 has the looks' of the leader.  Lines are crisp and clean ��� interiors are lovely and  luxurious ��� the ride is Jet-smooth and silent.  Bold, brilliant engineering of the '63 Chevrolet brings  you such under-the-skin improvements as self-adjusting brakes, impact-resisting safety door latches, battery-saving Delcotron generator, extenaed-lif e exhaust  system, 6 months or 6,000 mile lubrication interval and  ���'���'i- =-.���.���. A General Motors Value  Air-Washed rocker panels and-front fender liners to  reduce corrosion. But hold on, there's more. There's a  brand new Jsmooth-as^silk standard Six, and livelier-  than-ever V8 engines in a choice of 13 models, plus a  list of options and convenience equipment as lofig as  your arm.  y r  It's going to be a great year for Chevrolet ��� your  year to go Chevrolet '621 ��� it's exciting!  Chmvy II Nova 400 Sudan  Chevy II made a name for it_elf in just one year. And this year  it's even better, for the '63 Chevy II combines the easy-care features ot ihm big Chevrolet plus its own advantages ��� park-  Anywhere size, full-family room, pep and edbhbtny and a full  complement of optional power assists. See the new Chevy Jilt S eXClting. WKmtKoU ttrm optional at km eoU.  COME TO THE CHEVROLET GO SHOW AT YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER'S SHOWROOM  Co;voir Monro C/vib Coup-  Bright new accents, colors and interiors highlight Corvair A  distinctive-as-ever styling for '63. Self-adjusting brakes, improved front suspension and extended-life exhaust system adfl  to Corvair's already impressive list of Automotive achievements.  For the sheer fun of it, test drive a '63 Corvair. ItV exciting!  C-IS3M  Enjoy a Hi  while viei  and wori  Have a chat with our sail  informatioi]  1958 Chev. Iifl  Like nei  1953 Monarch  1953 Nash Co  Motor just recently  1953 Chev. Sei  1952 Ford hail  AHv  1962 Vauxhall  1962 Acadian  CHEVROLET  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Cheek your local listing for channel and time.  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS 11957) LTD.  WILSON CREEK   1 I ik B>&s*'**&&%X\ I  up of Coffee  these new  ?ul cars  vho will be glad to give you  cars in stock  Sports Coupe  >W mileage  ans. Good rubber  $350  ible  $385  Led.      Low cost Trans.  Nice clean car  $425  Pick up  $330  " **���  Special  in  at   pre-inflation   price  BRAND NEW  BRAND NEW  flOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD  EW & USED CAR LOT  .^MMMiM-^  y  LAURENTIAN FOUR DOOR SEDAN  ��� ������  Performs  With a plus!  Pontiac's come up with another beauty! It's your year to go UP with Pontiac!  There's Pontiac's all-new headlight arrangement that accentuates the handsome new grille; its sweeping lines that  put Pontiac way ahead in styling. And  there are 33 strikingly stylish mpdels in 9  'series. *A-full range of energy?fct*nmm_ng  engines: 6 or V8. A choice of five'transmissions. The ride ��� the most relaxing  you can get. Thp comfort inside? Partly  Body by Fisher plus a long list of luxury  items���and they're'all standard. There  are new economy features, too. Example:  rust-resistant rocker panels and muffler,  plus aelf-adjvstinQ. brakes. See the car  the other '63's wish they looked like...  Pontiac, at your Pontiac dealer's now.  M��D  Whitewall tires optional at txpra cost.  ��� i  A <as_sJG*_A!_ MOTORS VAJ-UC  PENINSULA MOTOR P  Phone 885-2111  DUCTS (1957) LTD.  WILSON CREEK For parents  "Dear the people coming  home, Dear glad faces long  away, '   ."  Dear the merry cries, and dear  All the glad and happy play,  Dear the thanking too, we give  For all this, Thanksgiving Day."  An American poet, H. P. Spof-  ford wrote these descriptive lines  of Thanksgiving Day:  Thanksgiving Day is held in  Canada, around the middle of  October and in United States  late in November. It is an American festival, dating back to Governor Bradford and the Pilgrim  Fathers' expression of gratitude  for their harvest of 1621. A reaction to the excess in the observance of Christmas in England at that time had caused the  Puritans to put a ban on the  keeping of Christ's birthday. In  a sense Thanksgiving was their  substitute for this other celebration.  *     *     *  At the first harvest festival  there was feasting and fellowship with their Indian visitors,  target practice and other recreation. Edward Winslow, writing  to a friend in England, described  the preparation for this Thanksgiving. He mentioned particularly the men who went out hunting  at the orier of the governor for  fowl, "So that we might after a  more special manner rejoice together, after we had gathered  the fruit of our labors. For three  days we entertained and feasted."  . Thus wild fowl was the - forerunner of the Thanksgiving turkey of today. Venison, vegetable,  fruits and pumpkin pie were also  part of this first harvest feast.  Early in the eighteenth century,  one year, Thanksgiving had to  be postponed a week because the  necessary supply of molasses  had not arrived to make the  pumpkin pies!  *     *     *  This story, of the origin of  Thanksgiving is of interest to  boys and girls. Wise are the parents who "make a lot of" these  special days in the calendar of  the year. They give their children happy memories they will  cherish all their lives.  Food provides not only nourishment but pleasure for young  and old, especially on Festival  Days. Mothers should share the  fun (and the work) ���of the preparation of the good things for  Thanksgiving dinner with the  girls (and the boys too) in the *  family. There are no pies quite  .'like mother's pies in the opinion  of most families. But if there is  a teen age daughter in the home,  why   not  let  her try  her  hand  Printed Pattern  9222  36-50 v  A softly detailed shirtwaist ���  first fashion choice of the woman who has a talent for being  in perfect taste whatever the occasion.  Printed Pattern 9222: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48, 50.  Size 36 takes 5 yards 39-inch  fabric.  FOHBTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, plea re) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLfe NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of Coast N-ejsvs, Pattern Dept., 60 Front St., West,  Toronto, Ont.  FIRST TIME EVER! Glamorous movie star's wardrobe  plus 110 exciting styles to sew  in our new Fall-Winter Pattern  Catalog. Send 25c.  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighied  at baking for this occasion? If  she has had some experience, let  her have the satisfaction of making the-pumpkin pie all herself  ���- and be lavish with your praise  of her "production!"  Sometimes parents complain  thjat thankfulness, like sympathy,  is not easy to teach to children.  There is some truth in this because youngsters often take their  blessings for granted and they  find it difficult to put themselves  in another's place. But so do  many adults!  * * *  E. V. Lucas tells of an interesting experiment in an English  school aimed at training scholars  in these two virtues. In the  course of a term, each child has  a blind day, a lame day, a deaf  day and one when he cannot  speak. The night before the  blind day his eyes are bandaged  He awakens blind. He needs help .  and other children lead' him  about. By this method a child  imagines vividly what it is like  to be really without vision, and  his chums receive practice in  thinking of the need for guidance  of another.  After an experience like this  surely a child would not use his  gift of sight without a feeling of  thankfulness. Sometimes a child  exclaims. when he sees different  colors or combinations of colors!  Just watch a young artist at  work with paints or crayons! Let  us encourage our children to be  grateful for all five senses!  c  ...   ;   *         THE EXCHANGE RATE OF THE CANADIAN DOLLAR IN TERMS OF U.S. FUNDS        *  IIS  *  *���;  MONTHLY AVERAGE OF BUSINESS DAYS  V>'  i  105  ,  r*  i  105  V  ftf  \  1  -/*  H  /  100  .  :,  ".  s  1  :  "  �����.*%*��  V6*"-  ���W**"  "i.  '���'���':  '���������������'��� f  :'.:  ;'"  ".  .35  .;  I'.-.  .-:���  ''���-  ..?!  '���������"..  ':-  vr  \ '  *  '  .95  ���-  //  '.  ��� ���-  ��� mm.  '���  fin  ff  J  ��_L  90  ni  r  ((  'Official Trading Ranee .91575 to .93425  85  <  1929 *30        1  y';:.y ������.?������ ���*,.  J             *35                              *40.*��f                              *50                                 '55                ��i          *60   *61   *62  ".-'���.'                                                        l          ,             StlPHtMlHT TO BAHK Ot UOKTBUl BUSmtSS RCVltW SCFTtmiS mi  ' J  8       Coast News,, Oct?  4,  1962.  ada and the ?rest of v the world  alike for foreign exchange dealings in this country to be conducted in "ah environment of  stability and confidence, free  from major speculative influences," the bank says.  And, the B of M review concludes, "the maintenance over extended periods of time of a stable  par value for the currency can  certainly contribute to this end."  Stability returning to Canadian dollar bank reports  TWO TV SETS  In the 10 years since CBC television began in Canada, the number of homes with two or more  television sets has grown to more  than 200,000.  Following the success of Canada's emergency action to support the dollar, the way is now  open for longer-term measures?  according to the Bank of Montreal's^ Business Review for September, just issued.  Tracing the history of Canada's  foreign exchange picture since  1926, the review says establishment of a par value of 92.5 U.S.  cents was a return, after some 12  years, to a system similar to that  of other major trading nations  who are members of the International Monetary Fund;  Against a background of improved foreign exchange reserves  and a Canadian dollar now well  above parity, the B of M says,  "it is evident that the emergen-  cp program ... has been successful in restoring stability and con-  fidence in the Canadian exchange  market.  , "The way is therefore clear to  undertake longer-term measures  designed to overcome,the underlying balance-of-payments difficulties which became apparent  when the Canadian dollar was  overvalued in relation to   other  currencies."  The bank says (that linked as  Canada's.-_ economy is to that of  an overwhelming large neighbor  ��� "subject to ebbs and flows of  capital in great volume" ��� the  nation always faces -major,.diffi-  'culties in choosing ah^ appropriate exchange regime and rate.  However, the B of M points  out that other countries have operated successfully under a fixed  system for many years with only  occasional changes in par value.  Thus, the review continues,  "the special difficulties faced by  Canada^should .not be insuperable.  given appropriate domesitiC'-ppli- ~  cies.and haying\Vregard\;.ta-'-.the  wide range of institutional mechanisms for international co-operation that are now available."  In any eyerit, there, can be, no  argument .that it will benefit Can-  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  ySECHELT  VANCOUVER  885-^4.12  A^-^P^1^*'  ''  ATVrVTTTVn***       C^   8-5141   ;?.  aim x iiMJi. EvES; RE 3-3366  2 passenger    2 or 6, pass."  planes planes  Sechelt  Beauty  Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLD WAVING '��� COLORING  .. .THE ONES THAT WHIPPED THE BAJA RUN.. V  TOUGHEST UNDER THE SUN... TO SHOW THE WORTH  OF NEW ENGINES, FRAMES AND SUSPENSIONS!  Nature created the world's toughest proving  ground for trucks ��� the Baja (bah hah) California Peninsula, Mexico. It's thousand miles  of tortuous trail that defies travel.  Chevrolet tackled this route with a Carryall, a %-ton pickup with new 230 cu.-in. 6-  cylinder engine, a %-ton pickup with new  292-cu.-in?- *6-cylinder engine, a me'dium-  duty unit with refrigerated van, a medium-  duty'diesel tanker and a heavy-duty tandem.  Rocks, ruts, washboard and washout  racked the trucks from bumper to bumper.  Sand, dust and rivers tried to swallow them.  Hour after hour was spent in low gear at temperature up to 122 degrees F.  It took 17 days to go the 1,066 miles, and  not one Chevrolet truck dropped out! Each  day's run was finished on schedule!  Trucks that can take this kind of beating  can take on your toughest truck jobs. See  these tough, quality-built '63 Chevrolet trucks  with all their new improvements at your  Chevrolet dealer's. ���op��on_i <_ _*��r_ ����*.  Sometimes the caravan crept along for  hours in low gear. There was no traffic  ��� just an occasional traveller on bum)  or horseback. It's that kind of route? It  took 17 days to'go 1,066 miles!  QUALITY TRUCKS COST LESS  A General Motors Value  When you came to a river, you  got wet. This Baja river bottom was as rocky as the road.  What a test for new '63 Chevrolet suspension systems!  Tight squeeze for. the medium- and - Chevrolet's ladder-type frames  heavy-duty units in this gorge. Their'hew withstood the severest puriish-  narrower front-ends certainly paid'off.-' ni6nt? Shown is the %-ton pick-  Users who'operate in close quarters will tip with new 292-cu.-in. *6 cyl-  like this new'63 feature.               > inder engine.  Temperatures as high as 122 degrees F. burned the land  in the desert area around Dry Lake ��� one more ordeal  any truck that goes to-Baja has to shrug off.  CT-I63-B  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your heal listing for channel and time.  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD  WILSON CREEK PHONE 885-2111 COMING EVENTS  Oct: 11, 7 p.m., Legion Hall, Se-  . chelt? The  Holy Family C.W.L,  bazaar, and raffle.  Oct? 13, Rummage and Bake Sale  by Job's Daughters, 10 a.m. to  2 p.m., Old United Church Hall,  Gibsons. Donations of rummage  appreciated. Phone 886-2642 fox.  pickup.  Oct. 19, Family Film Night, sponsored by Gibsons Recreation  Commission, Gibsons School Hall,  7:30 p.m. Silver Collection.  Oct. 26, 2 p.m., Royal Canadian  Legion 109 L.A. Fall Bazaar. Legion Hall, Gibsons.  ��� Oct. 21, DeMolay .Mothers Circle  Turkey Dinner, 7 p.m., Legion  Hall,   Gibsons.  Nov. 28. St. Aidan's Bazaar will  be held on Wed., Nov. 28, not  Nov. 30 as previously announced.  Dec. 4, United Church Women's  Annual Bazaar.      ?  Nov. 17, Mount Elphinstone Chapter No. 65, O.E.S., Fall Bazaar,  Gibsons School Hall,  2 p.m.  Nov. 24Y7 p.m., Amateur Night?  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  The Friendly Bingo, every Monday, 8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.  BIRTHS  Mr. and Mrs. Donald Horsman  Gibsons, are happy to announce  the arrival of their adopted son  Gary Leonard, born Aug. 10, 1962.  CARD OF THANKS :: "  We wish to extend our sincere  thanks and appreciation for the  many kindnesses,,expressions of  sympathy and beautiful floral tributes from our relatives, friends  and neighbors in the' loss of a  beloved husband and father. Special thanks to ALL the men of  the Port Douglas crew of Tre-  thewey-Wells Timber Ltd.  Pearl and Don Trethewey.  I wish to thank all my friends  and neighbors who so kindly sent  cards, flowers, fruit and gifts  while a patient in St. Mary's Hos.  pital. Also the nurses and doctors. L. W. Boden.  I take this opportunity of extending my sincere thanks to al!  my kind friends and neighbors  for the t lovely' cards and flowers  sent me while a patient in hospital. Mona Fulkerson.  I wish to extend sincere thanks  to all my friends for the lovely  flowers and get well messages I r-  received, and a special thank you  to Drs. Paetkau, Masterson and  Burtnick and all the nursing staff  of St. Mary's Hospital for their  care and the kindness shown me  while a patient there. Sincerely,  Mrs. Oscar Johnson, Port Mellon  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  WORK WANTED  PROPERTY FOR SALE (Cont'd)  WANTED  Coast  News,   Oct.   4,   1962.        9  GOWER POINT  Large waterfront- lot cleared  and with well. F.P. $4,000 terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Close to good^ safe beach, beau  tifully treed. V2 to % acre summer, home sites $975 on terms.  $850 cash. Choose yours now.:  WEST SECHELT  Family or Retirement Home  See this 3 bedroom contemporary residence with over 1600 sq.  ft. of modern comfort. Panelled  living room has large fireplace  and wall to wall carpet. Separate  family room; two bathrooms; labor saving kitchen, double carport. Level beach frontage with  good summer moorage and southern exposure. Some finishing required. F.P. $19,000. Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ��� 80' x 300' 6  only left. Year-round sheltered  moorage. All lots nicely treed,  with Arbutus and evergreens.  F.P. $3,000. Low Down Payment,  Easy Terms.  Call Morton Mackay at Gibsons  office   886-9900,  Res.  886-2644   or  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  For the finest in building sites  for better homes, see  TERRACE HEIGHTS  in the village of Gibsons, $200  down secures a large view lot  ��� easy monthly payments on  the balance.  Choose now for future appreciation.  Choose TERRACE HEIGHTS.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Development Agents for fine  properties on the Sechelt Peninsula. -   Gibsons 886-2481.  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes  Waterfront  Acreage  Business Opportunities  Building Contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division  Consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  Construction, remodelling,  interior   and   exterior;   landscaping;   redecorating,  int.  &  ext.; roofing all types.  Dry wood, $12 cord  Phone 885-9784 or 885-9749  Carpenter work, caretaking. or  any kind of work. A. R. Laird,  Hopkins Landing, 886-9594.  HELP WANTED  Man wanted for odd jobs. Phone  886-2195. ���'���-..  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Expert antenna repairs and installations. Phone 886-2318.  SWAP  Swap Gurney garbage burner for  good oil heater. Phone 886-9318.  FUELS  ROBERTS CREEK FUELS  Fir  Inside   Fir  Bushwood  Alder  $10  $12  $ 8  $ 9  5four wood as  close as  phone  your  Phone  886-2369  COAL & WOOD  Dry Alder $14  Alder $10  _4aple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  Clean hand picked fir  millwood, $10  Drumheller hard coal  $32 ton, $17 y* ton, $2 per bag.  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  PHONE, 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  .Gibsons  TO SERVE YOU  DIAL ,2191  "A SIGN OF SERVICE"   *  Gibsons ��� 4 rooms, fireplace,  insulated. View lot in lawn. Garage and workshop. $8,900 on easy-  terms. *  Cosy home for a couple. 3  rooms and utility. 66' lot. $6,300  on terms.  An acre-of view property for  only $1,250 F.P. Low down pay-  ment.  Kay Mackenzie, eves., 886-2180  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT Ltd.  REAL ESTATE &   INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  For nice residential, small  farms, businesses or. waterfront  properties from Roberts Creek to  Pender Harbour and for Insurance, Contact  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2065  days,  or evenings:  C. King, 885-2066  E. Surtees 885-9303  Wanted, 10 and 20 acre properties.  2 br. home, full price $4000.  $1000   down.  Waterfront, Franklin road. Any  reasonable  offer considered.  Listings  wanted.  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones: . 886-2166,   Res.    886-2500  Compact 4 rooms on view lot,  close in, $2800 full price.  200' frontage, 1% acres with  established well. $1650.  Nicely wooded 5 acres, good  location, $1700.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Box 23, Gibsoris, B.C.  Owned and operated by  B. P.   (Kay)  Butler  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY FOR SALE   : C���:�����., ,.... ���  SPECIAL ��� 1 corner view  lot-  near Gibsons. Cleared. $1095.  Less 10% for cash.  R. W. Vernon, Phone 886-9813  Langdale vtew property, 75 ft. r.  120 ft. deep, highway frontage.  Mrs.-A. Giske, 2820 W. 44th Ave.,  Vancouver. Ph. AM 6-8267.  Waterfront lot in  West  Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available  Ideal building lot. Apply J.   E.  Parker, Sechelt, B.C.  3 acres, keed,6n^ Roberts Creek  Lower R^ad;VLots>19? and 14. For  information Phone iNgersolI 3-  3321 or write Mrs. Marrs, .1385  14th Ave., R.R. 2, Haney?'B;C.  aX  Mountain view lot, W acre, ready  to build on. $700. A. Simpkins,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2132.  PROPERTY WANTED  . Private party interested in purchasing view, highway or waterfront acreage. , Description, including cash price, to Box 652,  Coast News.  FOR RENT  _ room furnished cottage, oil  heat, hot water, $35 month. Gower Point. Phone 886-9853.  2 bedroom cottage with bath, opposite Roberts Creek park, semi-  furnished, vacant Oct. 16. $35  monthly including electricity. Ph.  886-2665.  "By the Sea"  Trailer  space near Gibsons. Ph.  886-9813.  3 room cabin, furnished. Phone  885-9565, Mission Point Motel,  Wilson Creek.  FOR SALE OR  TRADE  3 bedroom 10 x 50 mobile home? '  completely   furnished,   including  washer and dryer. Phone 886-2526  MISC. FOR  SALE    *  Radiant   electric  portable   room  ;  heater, CSA approved, like new, .  $40;  wardrobe trunk, $10. Phone  886-2544.  Enterprise coal and wood range.  $25.  Phone 886-9324.   S ;   Kenmore oil space heater, like  new. Phone 885-9931 after 6 p.m.  2 100 lb. propane tanks, $25 each  1 .303 Lee Enfield and shells, $25.  Call GibsonsLoggers' and Sports-���  men's Supplies, Bill Warren.  "?****?  Oil heater, like new, heats up to|  three rooms. Phone Mrs. Hulbert  885-9664.  Oil heater vrequired .by Gibsons'  Rod and -Gun Club. -Anyone having one to sell .or.donate Phone  886-9835  or: 886-2022; y  Used?: furniture? or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  AUTOS FOR SALE  M  ]  BREAKING  THE LAW \  To carry firearms!  or traps without 9:  licence. ���'  fief; Sec. 33 (a) <�� (6) Game/let {R.S.B.C. I960, Chap. 160)  ��� ���������' .'  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER*  BUY A NEW CAB NOW  WITH A IOW>COST UFE-INSURED  XXX  XXX XXXX XXXX X   XXXX  *X2 I     IIII 2XX1  XXX  XXX XXXX     XXXX  xxxx X  X      X  X  XXXX  X  S XXXX X  3XX2 xx  xXX8I *X?  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  �����  4 chrome chairs, need covering,  $4, chrome high chair, $4. Phone  886-2098.                                  :-..-..  _ _ _ _|;  Speed Queen automatic  washer^  good condition. Best offer. Phone  886-2084 after 5:30 p.m.  ������%  Bulk carrots for sale at the fannf  Good for juice. G. Charman, Sechelt Highway. Ph.  886-9862.  Amalon fall net 66" x 6*4" x 60   '  mesh   7/U6'* Y cotton   corfc~ Itae^-  buckshot lead line,  nylon hang- V  ing,   ready  to   go,   $200.   Henry  Paull, Box 201, Sechelt.   y  DRESSED POULTRY for imme?  diate use, canning or freezing?  6 birds at 29c lb., 12 birds at 27cY  lb on orders to single party. No  calls Sundays please. Wyngaert  Poultry Farm, 886-9340.  Poultry  manure  available.    Ask  for delivered price. No calls Sunr;  days,   please.  Wyngaert Poultry.  Farm, 886-9340. ?Y?  Hand winches; one tractor winch; ?  buzz saw  and frame; drag sawy  and 5 blades, new;  5 inch end--  less belt. A. E. Ritchey, Gibsons  Phone 886-2040. V,  ROGERS PLUMBING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons '       Phone 886-2092  Wholesale and Retail X  11 reconditioned oil ranges, some  with new motors and carburetors. .������'*'":���  2 Kemac oil ranges  1 automatic floor furnace  Even Temp $69  1 oil fired hot air furnace  2 coal and wood range,-   s  good as new $<)0  3 Frigidaire fridges $79  2 Astral fridges $37.50 and $42.50  All fridges guaranteed y  Reconditioned used   toilet         y  complete $1^  Special���  Elko glass lined electric tanks  No.  30 $68  Usual guarantee  Small automatic electric range  like  new $r  2 reconditioned Kemac oil  burners, only $3r  Simple to install  yourself.  Free Delivery on Peninsula  Store open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m.  We close oh Monday until 6 p.m.  Complete stock of plumbing supplies,   cheaper  than   department  store.  Lincoln portable welder, 180 amp  dc? completely rebuilt. Phone evenings  886-9819.  ATTENTION BUILDERS  AND HOMEOWNERS  Mail your enquiries for our new  low prices on PLYWOOD. DOORS  and LUMBER.  ESMOND LUMBER  CO. LTD.  3600 E. Hastings St.,  Vancouver 6, B.C.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  '56 2 door Olds hardtop, Holiday.  Dan Mosier, Halfmoon Bay, Ph.  885-9571.  1961 Econoline; 1950 Prefect, $95;  1954 Nash, radio & heater, $295.  M. Rigby, Phone 886-9686.  PERSONAL  ���           UNWANTED HAIR  Vanished away with SACA-PELO  SACA-PELO is different. It does  not dissolve or remove hair from  the surface, ,but penetrates and  retards growth of UNWANTED  HAIR. Lor-Beer Lab. Ltd., Ste. 5  679 Granville St., Vancouver 2,  B.C.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  PERFORMERS will be paid 50  cents per head (Port Mellon to  Pender, ages 4 to 100) at Wilson  Creek Community Hall on Amateur Night, 7 p.m., Nov. 24. Ev  eiything free. Mothers please  bring cakes. Wanted, Santa Claus  suit to rent. Phone Simpkins, 885-  2132.  ~r~. PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  Phone 885-9778 for  appointment.  ��� Sewing  machine .trouble?,..._  Call the  repair man, 886-2434.  WA1__INS PRODUCTS  W. H. Kent, Gibsons, 886-9976  HARDWOOD FLOORS LAID  SANDING ��� FINISHING  TILE FLOORS  JOHN WALTON  Roberts  Creek   P.O.  Phone 886-9642  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  Tree falling, topping or removing-, lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  -886-9946, Marven Volen.  ATTENTION ��� You need a dress  maker?   Phone  886-9880.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer, work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  Fior, guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Dressmaking and Alterations  Mrs.   Storey,   Reed   Rd.,    west,  2 blocks from North Road.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  papertianging.   Phone   Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975   Pendrell   St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion '���>  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Matins  11 a.m., Sunday School  Community Church, Port Mellon  7:30 p.m., Evensong  The Little Church, Redroofs  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour,  11 a.m., Holy Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery -  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  , 2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek ,  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion   9:30   a.m.  3rd'Sunday of each month  "       ~ST. VINCENT'S "  Holy Family, Sechelt? 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  BAPTIST"  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11 :l5"a.xn:.-7-Worship-Service  7:30 p.m.,   Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  7:05 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Hospital grants  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health services and hospital insurance, announces that since  the middle of Juno the provincial  government had authorized payments totalling over $600,000 for  11 B.C. hospitals. The progress  payments represent a portion of  the provincial government's 50  percent'''grant-in-aid program for  major construction, and. bring  the amount paid to date to the  hospitals to over $4,600,000, of an  estimated provincial grant total  of $7,445,000 ���for the projects.  Powell RiverYs&ll get $26,972 for  a new addition and alterations.  SPARE BELTS?  Few motorists in Canada carry a spare fan belt, but more  and more cases of cars stranded with broken fan belts are  turning up. A car cannot operate  without a fan belt, the Canadian  Highway Safety Council points  out. Both generator and water  pump depend on it and a broken  belt disrupts a vehicle's cooling  and electrical systems. According to the Rubber Association of  Canada, some cars come equipped with as many as five different belts* to operate a wide  range of apparatus.  Carry a spare fan belt, is the  advice of the Council and the  association to all motorists. It  can save time,, money and inconvenience.  RESEARCH NECESSARY  The report of the Royal Commission on Canada's economic  prospects suggests that the gross  value of Canada's primary forest industry will more than  double in the next quarter century. With this : development? in  view, it becomes increasingly  evident that our future prosperi- i.  ty depends in no small degree  on the strengthening of our research programs in an effort to  solve the manifold problems of  forest management and utilization. .  FOREST PRODUCTS WEEK  Appointment of Hugh J. Hod-  gins, vice-president, Crown Zel-  lerbach Canada Limited, as chairman of the 1962 National Forest  Products Week in British Columbia is announced. The week of  October 21-27 has been designated as National Forest Products-  Week in Canada and the United  States. Aims of the organization  are to publicize the importance of.  the forest industry to Canada and  to promote the use of wood products.  TO HELP HUNTERS  Near Tofino, on the west coast  of Vancouver Island, a little less  than one mile of road has been  built through dense, jungle-like  bush to give hunters access to  one of the finest waterfowl hunting areas on the coast. Prior to  this, the area was accessible  only by a risky sea route.  Built by a provincial narks  branch construction crew, in co-  '-���'leration with the game branch,  the project was begun last year  and completed this summer.  THE CHILDREN'S CORNER  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior  ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Koad.  STANLEY PARTIES, Pender  Harbour to Port Mellon. Contact  Phyllis   Emerson,   R.R.   1.   Se  chelt. Phone 885-9510.   Alcoholics Anonymous Phone  Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, Coast News.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  Sept. 29 ��� 70545, Purple  L  7-  _A__^f^>L JL A JL ^L^l  J  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY   &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek.   Gibson  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Fill the puzzle across then fill in tht circles below to  learn the name of the mystery bird.  ACROSS  1. Some people say that I'm a blackbird.  2. I am a black bird, but not a blackbird!  3. I come early in the morning and leave at night.  DOWN  1. I like mice.  2. I'm a Baltimore  3. I have no use for shoes���or socks! means stop  Many car and truck drivers in  B.C. are breaking the law without realizing it. The -'offence" is  failure to stop for school buses  taking on or discharging children along the highways of the  province.  Most drivers who fail to stop  as required, do so because they  are unaware of the regulation. It  has received comparatively little  publicity, either by direct publi-  l. cation or,as a result of prosecution of offenders. .  Section 142 of the Motor Vehicle Act requires that "the driver of a vehicle, upon a highway  outside of a business or residential district," shall stop when  meeting . or overtaking a school  bus "which is receiving or discharging school children."  The section states the car or  truck driver shall stop "before  reaching the school bus and shall  not proceed until the school bus  resumes motion or until the driver of the school bus signals to  other drivers that it. is safe to  proceed."  Stripped of its legal phraseology,' the section means simply:  Don't pass a school bus which  stops on a highway to load or  unload passengers.  ;%-as^^ *.  OPERATION FACE LIFT  New trees are changing the  face of nature. These so-called  new trees are trees that flourish  vigorously after having been  transplanted from another hemisphere. ��� Some" examples are the  eucalypts. from;, Australia that  have found a home in California, Morocco, South Africa and  India; poplar that is native to  North America but is now help^  ing to restore life to tree-hungry  countries like Iran, Iraq and the  deltas, of Argentina, Uruguay and  New Zealand; Monterey pine  from a tiny sanctuary in Southern  California has become the world's,  fastest-growing timber tree in- its  new environment in Australia,  New Zealand and Chile.  10  Coast News, Oct. 4, 1962.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  Clear old magazines, rags and  other inflammable objects from  attic and basement.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  .     Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus? Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  RobertsCreek  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Dr. Chesley Pitts of Alberni  was a guest at the J. Galliford  home during the weekend.  Mrs. M. Jeffries has come to  the rescue of young Roberts  Creek Credit Union depositors  and is receiving their deposits at  Trail Bay School each Wednesday.  Mrs. R. Hughes sr., is convalescing in St. Paul's Hospital following surgery.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Tidball have  arrived home from a camping  trip which took them first to Barkerville, thence to Salem, Oregon  ���where they visited their daughter and family, and back by way  of the Olympic Peninsula, Port  Angeles and Victoria.  Many homes in the district are  preparing for a flux of visitors  for the long holiday weekend and  already travellers are debating  as to which ferry* to 'try for'  knowing there can be no definite  time set for arrivals or departures.  '.  Miss Sydney James. and her  cousin Leaine Palmer are visiting their aunt and uncle, the Thomas  Grants.  Dorcas Meade and Glenna  Brown took a few. days off from  'Varsity in Seattle to visit here  with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hendry  and family.  LUCKY DIPPER    -*  A lucky dipper- indeed is tne  American water-ouzel. A yeai-  round resident of British Colum-  'bia, he haunts our mountain  streams and is equally at home  in three elements ��� air, earth  and water. It dives or walks into  swiftly running streams, disappearing and reappearing like n  witch. Its nest is usually behind  a waterfall and it washes to or  from it through the falling ve**  as indifferently as though a cataract were nothing. It is as much  at home on slippery snowy mar  gins and ice-draped rocks as on  soft summer moss.  Joke of the Week  YY/'I captured this Earth-  man from the rocket but  he only speaks if you turn  this button."  LAP.O   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY .TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate'  northwest end of Killarney Lake.  Take notice that R. W. Spieer  of Madeira Park P.O., B.C., occupation, retired, intends to apply for a lease of the following  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  starting S.W. Post 5/10 of mile  from junction of logging road  north, end of Killarney Lake;  thence two chains N. N.E.;  thence 2% chains to post E.  S.E.; thence following shoreline; thence W. N.W. to starting  post V/z chains and containing  % acres, more or less, for the  purpose of summer camp.  Reginald WHliam Spicer  Dated Monday, Sept. 24, 1962  This    1963   GMC  6-71  Heavy-DutyYDiesel  power;    ai   90-horsepower   four-cylinder   engine;  Tractor is one of the diesel models now being   coil-spring front suspension on conventional light  built in Canada by General Motors. Other new  duty models, with two-stage coil springs at the  rear on }_-and 34-ton models and I-beam front  GMC features are two new lighter weight six- axles ^^ varjable rate leaf springs on medium-  cylinder gasoline engines of 140 and 165 horse-   and heavy-duty series.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: In answer to Harry  Duker's letter of Sept. 20, it would  not only give a real Canadian  punch to add Totem Land to  British Columbia, it would also  keep alive in our minds and  hearts the. arts and crafts of our  Indian neighbors.  Mrs. Bessie Black  Chimneys and heating equipment should be cleaned and  checked at least once a year.  BACKHOE & LOADER  SECHELT  MOTOR TRANSPORT  LTD.  OTICE  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN   -   Ph. 886-2350  Due to changes in the time schedule of British Columbia  Toll Authority Ferry? System, a new time schedule, effective  November 1st, 1962, is being filed with the Public Utilities  Commissiion of British Columbia.  Copies of the proposed time schedule will be on file at the  main office of the Company at Sechelt, the terminal depot  at Vancouver, Poweli River and the Express office at Gibsons; B.C.  This application is subject to the consent of the Public Utilities Commission and any. objections to same may be filed  with the Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Public Utilities  Commission, Vancouver, B.C., on or before October 21, 1962.  ON DISPLAY OCT. 4th  Ninety-Eight Luxury Sedan  ��� ������  Dynamic 88 Convertible  Btaifixe Coupo  Super 88 Holiday Coupe  There, waiting for you, with its long look of  elegance to sweep you into 1963, is Oldsmobile. This is  the car for you... with unrivalled performance  ... unstinted luxury. For 1963, each Oldsmobile series  is distinotively different, with its own special  grille and rear-end styling. So which '63 Olds will  it be for you? Yoiir Oldsmobile Dealer  has all the answers. See him soon!  r/?e/&'& "someffifng extra* about bwnfng an  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  OLDSMOBILE  FOR  >r hitewall tires optional at extra cost  0-16**M>  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS 11957) LTD  WILSON CREEK Phone 885-2111 Coast News, Oct. 4, 1962.       11  MORE BUTTER USED  If the present trend continues,  total butter sales for the current  price support'year should be at  least: 330 million pounds, an increase of 40 to 50 million pounds.  Last year's production, 351 million pounds, left a surplus of 64  million pounds in the hands of  the Agricultural Stabilization  Board. Present indications are  for a production of about 355  million pounds this year, which  could result in a surplus of 25  million pounds.  If your house is an old one,  be doubly sure that all heating  and electrical equipment is safe.  Can you  To thousands of Canadians,  mushrooms add an epicurean  touch to a meal. '  But much as they find this  food titillating to the palate the  majority of them shy away from  gathering wild forms of mushrooms.       Y     .  Why? Because they can't tell  thje edible ones from poisonous  ones��� often called .toadstools?  Where field mushrooms are  common, it's easy to find someone who can recognize them and  instruct others. But where they  are scarce, people who know  them" aren't so willing to hand  out information to would-be  competitors.  mus  SECHELT Tttfeilf RE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  GERHARD  RIEDMANN  Oct. 5, 6 & 8  MARGIT NUNKE  HIPPODROME  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8, out at 10 p.m. '  Sunday Midnight Shdw ��� Oct. 7  VINCENT PRICE AGNES MOORHEAD  THE BAT  Doors open at 12:05 -  WHEEL OF FORTUNE ��� MONDAY NIGHTS  Child Health Conference  Dates /ifrr  GIBSONS Health Office  Phone for Appointment.��� 886-7733  PORT MELLON      Community < Hall  Phone for Appointment ��� 886-7733 r  SECHELT ., Legion Hall  Phone for Appointment ������  Mrs. Stephanson 885-2192  HALFMOON BAY   Mrs. Robinson's home  MADEIRA PARK    Madeira  Park  Elementary School  Phone for Appointment ���  '    . Mrs. Seaholm 883-2626  ROBERTS CREEK St. Aidan's Hall  Roberts Creek  Phone for Appointment ��� 886-7733  1st & 3rd Wednesday  of each month  1:30 to 4:00  p.m.  2nd' -Thursday    ���   *-���' ?  of each month    "  1:30  to  3:30 p.m.  r  *  f  4th Tuesday '  v of each month"  1:30" to 3:30 p.ni.  3rd Monday  of each month.  2:00  to 3:00 p.m.  ,  3rd Wednesday ,  of .each month  / >  2:00 to 3:30  p.m.  4th Thursday  of each month  2:00 to,3:30  p.m.  This is the observation of K.  A. Harrison, specialist with the  Canada* Department of Agriculture at Kentville, Nova Scotia.  Harrison notes that many new  citizens from Europe are expert  in recognizing the- different  mushrooms and are finding Canada a rich hunting ground for  these delicacies.  Most Canadians who enjoy  mushrooms know only the common field species, he adds, while  there are many other forms that  vare edible and make fine additions, to the menu.  There are a succession of  species that may be gathered  throughout the year.-" Earliest,  kinds are found during ?May and  . others appear during summer  and fall ��� although the fall is  the season of greatest abundance.  Researcher Harrison offers  this tip:  Don't depend on so-called  tests, such as peeling or blackening a silver coin or spoon.. The  Destroying Angel, most deadly  mushroom known, can be peeled  and any material containing sulphur will: blacken silver.   ?  The  word "toadstool,' Harrison.'  claims,  is used erroneously for?  ��� a   poisonous   mushroom. - Mush-  -roohis and toadstools belong? to  the y same  family.   Some   mush-  ..rooms are edible, many are not,  : while a few are deadly poisonous. ���-    -.,.''' A-.A.1 Yy.-y?  Here's what to look for in the  Destroying Angel: a rather tall  mushroom gro\ving under. or  near trees,1 white underneath  (gills), and a ring (veil) hanging on the stem. Perhaps the  most important point to look for  is a swollen (bulbous) stem base  growing but of a sheath (death  cup). This can be deeply buried  in the soil and is easily broken  off when the species is gathered.  The common edible mushroom  is rather squat, grows in open  pastures, is pink underneath but  soon turns bjack, has a, ring oiu  the stem, but the stem is not-  swollen, and'there is never any  trace of a death cup.  Harrison advises all mushroom lovers to keep this rule in ���  mind ��� mushrooms gathered in  open fields and pastures are not  deadly poisonous. Ylust'remember that/the. Destroying Angel is  associated   with   roots of trees  and may be found on lawns near  trees. And, at the same time,  don't overlook the fact that  many edible mushrooms grow  under trees and in forests.  . Coral fungi are edible, but  there is one kind that will cause  some people discomfort while  others can eat it without any reaction:  . While puff balls are good eating when pure white inside,  there is a similar group that are  dark inside and these are mildly  poisonous.  There   are   also yellow chan-  terellse growing quite commonly  ?in Canadian woods and the  edible Boletus can be gathered  ;by the hundreds in theirv season  in niany pine forests.  IS: Further information may be  obtained from illustrated bulletins. One is available from the  Information Division of the Canada Department of Agriculture  at Ottawa.  .: Juliette, Canada's favorite singing blonde? begins her seventh  Season of Saturday night shows  Oct. 6 right after the NHL hockey  game   on CBC-TV's national  inetwork.  useyouRWRsr;  NOTM3URARM.  KEEPING HJBOW  _JHKTJOOOAT  WASHED  SAND  &  GRAVEL  CRUSH ROCK  DRAIN ROCK  FILL  GRAVEL  Serving the Sechelt Peninsula  P & W Development Co.  Phone Gibsons 9857  [CROSSWORPX^yV �����   By A. Co Gordon]    ���  v.  .. ,._?���'?#��� %*,*���  5- %*M . Y? x  ���    ���',.    *--���:.���...'.���^������. ��� It-  : '    X  ACROSS ���*<  X ��� Entertainment  medium  8 -Lewder'-  beloved  9 -IttWlhlf ,  article  10 - cSfeekJett-r  12 - Succeeds  13 - Prcpo��Ittoi   ,  14 - Frequently   '  15 - Mra. Chicken  16 - A brace(abb.) ,-  17 - Flower  18 - IndU-posed  19 - North Americas   -  water-expanse  20-Benevolent ��� ���  Watchwords (abb.)  21-roet's"itia"  23 - To tnlscue  25 - Sp.ltee  26 - Comparative  aufflx  27 - Nautical,.,   .  propeller  28 - Conjunction  29 - Exclamation  30 - Golfingd^lcefl,  31 -To.leasee,' .   .  32 -Fus>��"     * " ������  33 -One  34 �� SfXNtdUas*.   .   .  .- 36- Ventilate   ���_..  37-Expr��ne_ a '  33 -Roman 1050  39-W��Wh.rt��btt  4t-Dtopetch ,  42-Her*beta*  43 - DewJratton  44 - Ui&mmmiubbj  45 - That ti (fbb.)  46 - quarrel* ''���,  47 -.SuBordlnatea   * -���  DOWN     .  -. 1 - Sport.      ���   -  ._>,-* The, begfmbig  ot "ersatt"  -3-Beholdl-  4-  -3-  .��-  7-  _*JU!_!tf3fciUEEa  HMatu  sti us   _i  BEJEk)   ES   _-_-_.���-]  EK3I_   E_{_>   _____!���   0  n E-OQ mmnus sira  [_!___.    B__3iJ    EfflHWM  fli^i   _���!____   BBS   E_J  _._iaB__ ______ ______  ESE)  -_U_3_3   ______   B  ra hueiu mm \um\u  _J_��___i;'_   E��i__   El_!U_o  tNfq^ir'A!?.'?��tTxl  8-  11 =  32.:  ;?��--  >X4,-  16-  17-  19-  30-  22-  24 -  27-  28-  31-  32-  35-  37-  38-  40-  *r  '43^  Out to/ronc  Pnpoattioa .  Segment at *  baeebeU team  tomtta o_  'atficea ..;.  HMtea   a\-  Snoirrtrawelerf  AtVUHc jrbiti'  out-<&}����.)  Either  Ittd-m-oxli  Delectation ;  Iridium (chem.)  Comoarattv-  BBffbty;,-,,':.'  _Tireaim��lg__  Mttal;,--::^y ��� ' ���  Public convey-  mace'(abb.).  Harlfy(poao?)  Scottish "one"  Weight unit  Missllea .  Literary  effort (abb.)  Interrogates ������  Pronoun  A dolt..;  AatateY  Land tract.  -  Ex48t3  Radon (chem.)  of Mobile Logging and Construction Equipment  "Y';?; {yY??Y?:Y;^  .-.;-'m     *"'i*1' ' 'I* .     ' ���'*���'. "  _. -���       i." I ��� ���  '"'  ;?; *:  ���   *V X. '  i :t-. : ��� ,*' .-���'-  PifoM^ Efficient Service  at Reasonable Rates  ' .  ;-  "    "���' ��� '  '���< ������:   :    ���'������.���.������     ��� "' .? -V?' ���".. .'"'*������-���.  '���;        ���: :-       .���'..  Loading Ramp and Timbers  Three ton loading winch and cargo boom  Freight capacity 75 tons      Beck space 18 x 40 feet  Ed Wray  Gibsons 886-2313  %^m^mmm *% iS�� t^Wi . . . WE WOULD LIKE TO SAY "THANKS" TO ALL OUR CUSTOMERS, FOR WE DO APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE - AND  TO SHOW OUR APPRECIATION, WE OFFER THESE EXTRA SPECIAL JFOOD SAVINGS - DURING  OUR   3rd   BIRTHDAY  SALE  ...  "EVERYBODY WELCOME!"  Holiday Specials!  Scotch Mints  Better Buy  SAVE 10c  14 oz.  pkg  Malkins Rooster SAVE  Reg? or Fine Grind        18c  Mom's  1 lb. pkg;  Bridge Mix  Lowney's  SAVE 10c  IVfa oz. pkg.  ;..  Allsorts  Better Buy  Licorice  SAVE 5c  14 oz.  pkg     39  COFFEE  TOMATO JUICE  MARGARINE  MARMALADE  BEANS with PORK  ASST'D PEAS  FANCY CORN  LIGHT GLOBES  yyi'y^  Libby's     ;*SAVE  48 oz. tin     17c  Prices  Effective  Thurs..-Fri.,-  Sat.,. Oct.  4th,  5th  and 6th  Malkin's  Orange and  3-fruit.:  Malkin's ?c SAVE  15 oz; tin        45c  15 oz. tin  Malkin's  Aylmer Bantam      SAVE  15 oz. tin 12c  Mazda  60 watt  100 watt  ^^A'k^i  FROZEN FOOD  For your Holiday Dessert  Strawberries .i^STS.  Ice Cream  1 pint  SAVE 13c  BOTH for ONLY  DELNOR  PEAS  SAVE l��c  12 oz. pkg.  ___��� forOOC  SWANSON'S  T.V. Dinners  Popular Varieties SAVE 16c  11 oz. pkg.  Limit Please  Pacific Gold        Sliced  28 oz. pkg.  Libby's SAVE  15 oz.   tin   9c  lido Fey. Asst'd, 2 lb. pkg.  KRAFT DINNER  PEACHES  FRUIT COCKTAIL  BISCUITS  TOMATOES  APPLE JUICE  APPLE JUICE  APRICOTS  7 oz. pkg.  SAVE /|  13c    I"  SAVE  9c  2  FOR  SAVE  20c  Malkins  20 oz. tin  SAVE  15c  Pure, Clear  48 oz. tin  Aliens Pure  20 oz? tin?  SAVE  9c  ?SAVE  4c  Garden Gate   ,.  Whole Choice      SAVE  15 oz. tin 10c  49c  29c  49c  69c  3 FOR ^JL  3  __. FOR J3C  4* for D9C  FOR  ... QUALITY MEATS ..  ... QUALITY PRODUCE...  onPqjj^r P^d^ts  dcrvicttcssAVE 7c ��� 60-s 2 fqr 3 7 c  TURKEY  IO - 24 lbs   ��� Sirloin Steak  ��� Rump Roast  . . . Your choice of Fine  meats at. one low, low price���  don't miss this excellent  value!  Your Choice  GOLDEN RIPE  Bananas  ���  ^J   lbs.   "^^J  ~   ~ DRY  BELT *% t\ /_ _f\_  Round Steak Potatoes 1U ��>.. *|Sf  %1*  D ___.��____-   ZEE Wax Paper i      ?     f> iQ_  l\*STI I IS    SAVE 7c 100 ft.;.  2.  FOR *f *f Q  Ti  ZEE Bathroom  White SAVE I8c roll  5fpb49c  Canada  Choice     FANCY McINTOSH  WI^aM^.  .FRI NlT��5l__e9PM  .�� DELIVERY* OK OKDER5  GUHA. $5*2��  Dec/veRY days  Gl^WHS-CVERT PAY EKC���Pr WED.  Gower Point-Thursday  PORT MELLON-FRIDAY  ROft_fiT*> CftEEK-SATURDAY  ^jv pa/ low suelf Prices  gibbon-;. B.C. fit &66>'9.-5t>3  Approx. 19 lb. Handi-pack  SUNKIST FANCY  Oranges  E_l\3l \ji W   GKADEf%  PETFOOD  Dog or Cat  SAVE 8c ��� 15 oz. tin  ..,  ROVER

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