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The Coast News Oct 28, 1954

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 UBKA&  Victoria,   B.   C.  ;:V;--'i<!   JhOv  VICTOR ���-.,./_  ixg^jj^.���:%j '^'4A .:-?��: j>: U W^'  ir-i-.  ��Ty^---3: &yj-  4    -^   *  ^>-     '-is ��'.  . V  SERVING THE GROWING SECHELT SUNSHINE COAST PENINSULA FROM SQUAMISH TO PENDER HARBOUR.  Published in Gibsons,  B.C.  Volume 8, Number.-43.  Oct. 28, 1954.  Eighth Year of Publication  ecreation  A small ' but    representative . mission/      William ���'���   Peterson,  !'}��� grou|K^f-Gi^spnite^'met in the  asked to attend the next Village  meeting* along with -two. cithers.  from among- those .present,  ..to  present,, a list of .persons Ao.. the.  V���il_agQ^Coxi[_rniss^C!^::^m;^wjJich���  suitable-   members.. -might     be  chosen.   . ;...-. ���.���:.;��� -  '].' ~��ecayse Gibsons is a pillage-j:'IVtrc Mathisen has also.agreed  |! iMuiwcrp&l  "C3frgarii2at.6h7;:-/Sir;   to  meet  the   Commission    :on  I-" �����-ir>.itiiv,kI. y-ii��ioV��a/fl   ** ^! V&L Tuesday, Nov.    2,    to   explain  briefly to the Commission the'  purposes.. of. a... Recreation Com-,  mission 'Sri' *h^are'a and'the fk-  .Church Hall Oct. 20 to hcj&r  y. Jerry ^athisen, ,the jOrganizfed  j ifRecreation:'' representative \!of  f :*the Department. ��� Ojf .. Education,  |. epeakmg on the organization. I'pf  >l] a. recreation' commission- ipp-  '<;:��� Gibsons^ -���'���.',-���- ���'?."-..'.���.������ u"-"���'.,. ��� tV;'<  isen explained, it'i^ ': he-<:  ee_sary that -.- any; U JSecreaticm  CoTOtaission/here.ymust be   ap-  .   pointed by the Village v v Com-  k ���<'>< rit-���' <:ii i'J4.'l.'-.<'.��:.v< >xl'-"-��,���-  $��� ���   y yi*^rAk!.-ri:kt!^--^Vt^te%. is ���  ���-:��-������;';:.y~y.yfix ������ ��� :;'iy.!jj^:yxy-'~?-'j \  in  chairman  of they meeting*  was  [  ���������'?.'��������'  *' y  botight^^H: '^:.':'score6   ���.of  ^gU&rtsi %ho graced  : itjfy .'���."tlie^-VIP?s. '^ii^eht. *   ' Jim  Marsh was 'M^C. '  ,'^-,.\ ,������'"." '...,������  : '../'Tony- .Gar^ve./.T^A^y^^d  that "in 'spite; ���bfy'^^*^ir#Mty-  dist jngul-Ki^gUfestis who gracea Wmp-bunip^ of��� ,ytti&^'r<B_vd/*'rhe^  l^h^SIKu^s'lbigiest.. event' ������*^^";Si^elt:V'^;;';^l^��Kto  " - *u ��� -��_^&_��; &*^���^i- : tl4 - ^y, he was 'stiH happy to ha^/e  ''��fy.they- ������^ar%pron6jHiced' ;: the  \ poard viif" Tirl^e^-S^orgasbbrcl  ^^^^^''^^���^���'-^gr^^ight for  in    the  .,.��_.. M��deir��:  ^jght/'.';^  nixing   and  w����ntJti|sb*  1W  nr:^6^o>W_ig y^^rp0-fm^i^-  Ilto-Jtiafls, ������' 'e^icaenti^;:^YC0:?.lJX  ]ting feature,. the.^eyening^ got  ;': tihtlerway ,'with.y' wief '��� ;������ remarks  :*  nancial help-available from the  Department of Education.' '    '  The Department will provide:  source material,-such as bboks,  slides, and films; trained personnel to assist with any recre.|  -ational -program, .-from fridge  to -��� baseball;; financial: help- -by:  a basic grant, of $25 monthly^;  one-third the salary of either'M  full-time or a part-time recreational director; . leadership  training, for which special  funds :are available, \ and thfev  support* of Recreational Closes under the Night' School Aet.y/  r. mte Recreational Comirus^or^^ r^ ig46? ^a anUmeri,  will act as a liaspn between th^:  I^partmen.t; of Edueatipr.: y^ami  the^epmmuriiiiy.   J:It ^'wJliI:;bi��:^a  ; clearing-house for ^laniiing 'an* ?teaihing.:; staff of 41  burse ^he t^^^Pte y^unM^$9ViJffi4k'&^  parfement, ?ami rwlU 'handle the, g^ Wi^������$&&$&& &! _^2  School Enrolmenf  ITS Percent Over *46  u Mrs. M. Et. Slinn of Gran-  Ihams Landing, , was chosen  school representative for. the  ^ribsons attendance area, at the  ���)ai^u.al.; school meeting Monday  '|vening... ..  '  . , .v .. ..  ��{ The .Trustees Report showed  an increase Ihv pupils of 75 per-  $pal; iiKjrease: ;pf .93    Since    1953:  total   .enrolment'������ is    now  51,112 ihy 13    schools, -with    a  ierifcire "orj|a.riizattibr_ and-!ypro;-  ygram crfvpr^ahized redi^tibyia^  .^Once the 3$ecrea^  sidn is appointed, ithe .jnoj^t-U^  grant, could be n^J^vailaiW^  ;to them at :oftc��,:?h vietoyvi:Jto$.  tim the trip   ahC he   hoped ^��^ r^eat^i^o^^  hual Na_lair roim  y&tomA,    it teadv^ekDendmcfiiads on their/  C. P. BaHentiriie, one of ittte  (Turn to Page 6)v-'  Build Park  irom ^ibabris to- Pe^er: Har.{teiiOi^and softbalL  %our.;-������<&^m*:<mm**s::'te]'   r   P   ��"^����� ���-������  'tiiou^vt ^r^tS^^^ould 'bte  drafted to "make tfi^ ^rip rijght  ;noW--; ��� .'  :������--.'. '       ���',."  .;.' J&eiu=-Ro_e; "exedutive secretary  ^^cwwrBiiiil <*f ^ra<S^  ^ppKe)!6p^istically '��� ���^-tae'-'ru-';  ;tu_^l^a^itirig' ��� ���'the '������jK��iiiris9la'  ^^!_n the yftlll impacty 6i y iKfie  ^e|^i_<yy^j^^;;'^  tiye, ^y Van/Vor^^i^hb tojd %er  audience that once a survey "of  potential eustom^ers was approved, a start wpuld be mrid^  on the power project and that  Pender would have power by  May, 1955. The people of this  power . starved  roared  their approval.  ?a^is budget/ inojtudes . the pro-  'ci^ldis of one rniD. Sor a future  Ib^ldnig pri^ami '^uring ,, the  ^Isc^ssion bfi the future need  ^r|��e^8rdom, e^ansioh, it'.was.  ^hiown that-^bis^hte.rnill would  iactythat ^cr^iqtialy br^hi^  ready -expending -funds on. thdlrj  activities, such y .���^���.���tf|(i|in*iiit^  .need   became  .byi;the: ;timey  'kxig^t:y-: yry ' ( " / ''���[-. '"'''������  y ^snspprt&tidn of pupils  cc^^iave M��ien from |(3-.,150.2B  toy$37^es6fc ^is^ co^rs    the  f4t^sppr^atipn ''oJ"5^^ pupils,, aj;  -���"���'B^faveri^eycpst' ot'Sfe dents per'  X*\ <\ .-*���      '.I   .-^  Other welcome  guests    were  In the "big Sechelt project of  Mr. Fred Cruice, publisher    of  clearing    and    preparing      the  Hackett Park, donations    were  received  of machines;    money,  "planning, and good hard' work.  Among those who donated  six  'days or more'"of    their    actual  work on this project were Ru-  '/dy.and Lawrence Crucil, Earl,  Stan and Roy Tyson, and Tom-  ;; my Reynolds. At the Board of  Trade dinner,    the    names    of  these young men were inadvertently omitted    from    the    list  iof those to whom thanks were  Tdue...  ; Sechelt is proud of the accomplishments to date, and of  the spirit of the assistance given by so many citizens.  Cars Collide  Herb White, of the Sechelt  Service Store, was badly cut  about the face and hands, when  .the car in which he was riding  iwas in collision with one driv-  'en by Sulo Martin, of Vancouver, an employee of Rotter  Logging at Halfmoon Bay. . ���  : George Flay was driving,  !and Herb and Wendy Smith,  were passengers.. "George and  Wendy were^ unhurt.\ The acci-  . dent was or|r*the -West :' Sechelt  Highway. tV&^f ���':. V'V\  i Both Herb;^l^'d-Sulo required  the attention^- .Dr. Inglis who  removed glaks and sutured the  face and head" cuts.   .  The Coast News who was accompanied by Mrs. Cruice and  The Coast News editor, Mrs.  Do Wortman. From Powell River came Mr. Andrews and Mr.  Stevens representing the Mala-  spina Ratepayers Association of  P.R. A full turnout of Egmont  people with Johnny Dunlop and  Gordon. Deberry helped the  wide representation for the district. Ernie Pearson and Mrs.  Pearson brought the greetings  of the Sechelt Board.  The pnly serious business of  the light-hearted evening was  the impressive installation of  the new president, Royal Murdoch and vice-president Mrs.  K. E. Jermain, which was beautifully handled by the Peninsula's senior Magistrate, Andrew  Johnston who attended with  Mrs. Johnston.  ia;*1y*Sfii^  the ca^ybs^ "  and Saturday's cash and ;; invoices. It was picked-up by the  RCMP while making their investigations. .  Fred    Bunyan,    passing    the  garage,,    heard    a    noise;    and  community | glanced in< He asfced. his ^iend  to phone the police while he  watched; The thief, apparently  frightened, made his way out  the back, where Fred caught a  glimpse of him.  When the police arrived and  began their search of the. premises, they pickd up the cashbox  and found the money elsewhere.  According ��� to Joe Schutz,  manager of the station, he has  not yet found anything missing.  Mrs. Burns, explained the salary schedule, and indicated that  there would* be new salary negotiations shortly.  .Mr. Humphreys.warned that  there would soon be a change  in the method of school financ  ing, to replace that outlined.in       frpmcwly    evening    until  the Cameron Plan, under which  schools were at present operated. ��� ��� '.'���'���'.'.   '''    ��� ���'  The School Board and- the  Department of Education yAyere;  criticised by Mr, Jackson for  /the use'of what he termed "archaic" ' heating and lighting  plants operated by gasoline engines.  : Mr. McKibbin arid Mr. Peterson, both spoke ,;pn the possibility of an early approach to the *  Hallowe'en will be no  excuse for vandalism this  year in Gibsons and area.  Cons*. McCarthy of the  RCMP, Gibsons Detachment, has enlisted several  auxiliary police to assist  the RCMP on    Hallowe'en.  He warns that anyone  found committing vandal-  ism Will be prosecuted,  just the. same as ;. -on '.any  other night of th^ year..;  The auxiliary police and  the RCMP will be on pa_tt_l  the  following   morning.  9  s  p^Ghe;' actiial instruciisth *ac-  jq^Uht; which ihcitKies ;^acher_j*-..  arid: :clerical salaries^ 'teaching  Supplies and 'cfthfer,instructional  .���e^p^Beis^-'^i^i^te to $157,973.  j The^ trustees, paid ^tribute to  toe:yworK^fvythe; PTAjyand. act  Conciliation  Board Named  In the wage dispute between  Ole Elmholdt of Gibsons, holder of the lunch ., counter concessions aboard the Blackball  Ferries serving;. the Sunshine  Coast; and his employees, who  are members of the Seafarer's  Internationalt Union of North  America -(Canadian District)  A-F.L.; conciliation board members appointed are: chairman,  'Halfor'd.D. Wilson of Vancouver; 'employer's nominee, Robert Macnicol cf Gibsons; and'  employees' nominee, A. T. Als-  bury of Vancouver. ���'-  Bus Mishap  The Powell River bus ran off  the soft shoulder of the narrow  curving road near Madeira  Park on Sunday morning. This  bus and the Sechelt Motor  Transport bus on its way to,  Earle Cove were passing when  it ran, off the road. The ditch  at that point is deep enough  that the bus lay partly on its  side.  Passengers were picked up  in private cars and a Sechelt  bus to continue their trip; to  Vancouver.  the schools.  A discussion/ 'of transportation of children by bus took  place, with some parents complaining that their children  were not being picked up, or  were having to walk ' further  than was necessary. The-trustees agreed to go into the matter at their next meeting.  Mr. Rendle, the school inspector, stated that the distance  for which transportation is provided, according to the new regulations from the Department  of Education, is 2 1-2 miles,  but this may be modified to  cover extenuating circumstances. He urged the Use of discretion in the matter of transport.  The question of why teachers  leave, was brought up at this  meeting. The board stated that  many factors entered such as  promotion, change of work,  family reasons, and a natural  tendency of young teachers to  improve their status. The  chairman of the board did not  feel that salary played too large  a part in this movement. High  school principal,. Mr. Trueman,  felt that all other considerations  being equal, the higher salary  would most naturally attract  teachers. Mr. L. Peterson  thought that much of the teacher movement to urban, centers, was. a natural one, salaries  notwithstanding.  The  secretary,  ^^^<&ihg.i<^^  Uiait'year's meeting, tiie school  Walter Boucher likes cod��  fishes for cod, and catches cod,  but a. forty-pounder, l.anded  without a..hook in him surpassed even his dreams, until laist  school board on behalf of the Thursday. ".  'Organized Recreation group for Fishing off Soames Point,  the .use of the .school, fpr this with .herring strip on a 23 lb.  purpose, once the. Recreation, test line, Wallet" felt a bite  .Commission had been formed. IjLfcfe a pice four-pounder, arid  ���JVfr. Peterson outlined the or- started' to reel in.;"%hen about  feahizatiph of the recreational 20 feet 'of line werej still orit,  gifpup, / and stressed that it ��� things came to a full" stop, jas  yvpiiid be a responsible body, to though hooked to the bpttoni,  Ayhora ithe safety, of the school or ..to. fa submerged tree. '. "p.ejr-  byildipgs could well be left. It" sistehce inched in the line, uh-  was^ecognized by the chair- til 'the four-pounder was in  man, TSSr., Funnell, that tlje sight, clamped cfosa-ways in  growth of the district and the the^huge toothy maw -of. a big  need. for organized    recreation codfish.  '^^ld>;!d^apji'-'the.;,u8e:1of   the  seh6pif.''fqry."suj:h' .purposes.  board had made copies of the  annual budget available to all  ratepayers at the meeting.     '  Wide Screen  for Theatre  Vince and Anne Prewar    report that a new wide screen is  As Walter described it,, he  had; tifle .sun. in his eyes,    arid  gaif secur^ .tfile"lishT __fe' :miih-  aged to boat it, 44 inches long,  and over 40 pounds of thrashing, walloping cod.  The fdyr pounder, he is sure,  just died from shock. It fell  from" the big fellow's mouth,  with just two small tooth marks  visible, and didn't move again.  The Bouchers enjoyed cod,  cod liver, and canned 16 tins  of the choice meat for later enjoyment.  ..At  '<?���;���  News Cheered  to be  installed   in the  Gibsons  Theatre. This will be one of the .  latest    25    foot    screens,    with j  three new sound    reproduction j     AmM  the  general enjoyment  units. It is to be    installed    by i of ^    Smorgasbord at Madeira  Perkins Distributors,    of    Van-, Parl     an   announcement  on     a  couver. ...   ...    , ., .  T.T.X,      ��� .       par with that of the coming of  With    the    new      projection  power to Pender was that made  equipment   much  finer    repro-  b    R       Murdoch(  th_     board,s  auction    should    delight      Gib-  new president.    Cheers greeted  sons audiences. At a later date  R    >s  brief  announcement  that  when conditions warrant, it will. ."x^e ROAD TO    ST     FRAN  be  a  simple matter  to   convert   CEg PENNINSULA    Is    NOW"  TA       **f    ini_i-r�� r\or%r\tr\r\   ** 1  to   "Cinemascope.  Bob Kelly    of    the    Dunbar  Theatre, radio's Uncle Bob,    of  ASSURED."  Roy had received a telegram  from the Department of Public  the Birthday List   Will be    on j Works  ^  afternoon>  and     as  hand  for the installation,    and   he said>    ���It    feels  for the opening    on     Tuesday,! Christmas...  Nov. 2. He will also be present    for the first Saturday matinee,  when a double header, "Bounty  Hunter," and "Black Fury" will  be the bill.  There wil be other changes,  too. In the parquet, there will  be an ice cream service, a soft  drink dispenser,  and pop corn.  DR. MORRIS DELAYED  Howe Sound Farmers' Institute has received a report that  Dr. Morris will not be present  at the meeting on Nov. 1 and  will not be in the district for  testing cows  until March  1955.  NEW WATE_.VTAXi,;J  ; Lloyd Davis, proprietor of  Garden Bay Lodge announces  the opening of the Harbour  Taxi, a new service covering  the area from Pender Harbour  to Earl's Cove. Lloyd's brother  Allan Bruce Davis has left his  position with  the Johns  Mans-  ville asbestos mine lat Mathe- -1!ad parked the car across: the  son, Ontario, to join Lloyd in! *reet from the.... Co-operative  the new venture which is al- Store while he ��� wentv';fo Van-  ready in operation. The Taxi couver. On his return Sunday  stand will be at Garden Bay /norning his car wouldn't start,  witn* a day and night phone. The battery had been removed.  LOSESuRATTERY  A motorist'from Powell River complained bitterly, on Sunday morning, when the battery  from his car was missing. ,   He  HARBOUR OFFICIALS ARE APPOINTED  Correspondence received by  the Gibsons Village Commission, from the Department of  Transport c6nfirmed the information that George Frith was  the official, wharfinger at Gibsons, and that .Harry Smith  was the harbour master. The.  Commission also received copies of the regulations covering  their responsibilities and ou-  thorities.  At the meeting last Tuesday,  Commission directed a letter  .to be written to the Blackball  Ferry Lines, commending them  upon their action in providing  an attendant to direct traffic  khd parking at the Gibsons  wharf, but also advising them  that the attendant is    allowing  parking contrary to Village by- within, the classification per- [ One water service was dis-  laws. The Commission advised ; mittcd in a residential zone, ' continued, according to warn-  that this attendant be    directed j Mrs.  Gladys Thorburn  was  de-. ings issued.  to comply with the regulations. J nied  a   permit  to  build  same,   j     One application was made to  Approval was given to a res- |     Building permits were grant-j the provincial  government    for  olution  from    the    Village    ofjed to Mary O'Shea and W. Gra-i its share of the cost of clearing  Hope  oh  tlie  payment  of costs   ham. j ditches along the  Gower Road,  of sidewalks.      This   resolution |     A permit for  the building of \ this share amounting to  $150.  Correspondence is still underway with the Workmen's  Compensation board, in an effort to have volunteer firemen  covered by accident protection.  Information was to be sent  them detailing the attendance  at practices, work parties and  fire  alarms.  Bylaw 108 was given final  approval. This bylaw concerns  the licensing of vehicles operating as Public Cariers within  the Village, under the    Trades  was submitted to the Union of ! a sea wall for H. J. Smith was  B.C. Municipalities. Approval! deferred, pending inspection to  was also given to a resolution J assure that the structure did  of the B.C. Association of As-1 not encroach upon the fore-  sessors, regarding the assess- j shore lease of C. P. Smith. A  ment equalization procedure.       j permit  was  granted     him     for  A report from the Sanitary the installation of a septic tank.  Inspector, B. Williams, was re- Reports from the commis-  ceived. sioners concerned    stated    that  Civil Defence Headquarters the gravity water supply was  will be asked to contribute to- j sufficient for present needs,  wards the cost of $400 fire that ditches and culverts were  hose recently purchased. | being cleaned,   and  that   clear-:  Because r proposed three-car ! ance cf the right-of-way on the  garage    was    no'       considered  School Road h  MjjJnnmiMuiMim,uj��iHu;njUEiro Coast News     Oct. 28,   1954.  oast sit  (Established 1945)  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  every Thursday at Gibsons. B.C.  Member B.  C.  Div.,  Canadian Weekly Newspapers  Association  Member B.C. Weekly Newspaper Advertising Bureau  FRED CRUICE, Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Editor  Box  128, Gibsons. B.C.    Phone   45W.  Authorized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75 cts.  United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year 5c per copy  The Golden Land  With a blue mist on the mountains and the golden  banners of the maples flaring among the green of the  slopes it was a trip to remember. We had been impressed to  drive the School Board representatives to the annual meeting'  at Egmont. Over the ^highway, to EarJe^Coye it showed us  to be in a country of unsurpassed vistas of lake and fell that  has no counterpart on the Pacific coast. It was one of our  perfect October days that entices the unwary visiting plainsman into wondering if he has not reached Nirvana by mistake-and we are all angels and totally. unaware of our ..good  fortune on being allowed to sojourn on these beds of amar-  ilys and asphodel. The fishermen were home after a tough  week o^ gales and whatnot' and were taking their leisure and  to the uninitiated it would appear that they were as the lilies  of the field that neither toil nor spin.  . The boat time from Earles Cove, where I gathered we  were encroaching, due to there being no-public wharf,, took  us on a calm sea in half an hour to Egmont. My Egmont of  40 years ago had flown across the inlet' and was in a nice  sheltered harbour on the south side which with God and the  Socreds, plus the burghers of Egmont will in the very near  future tie in by road with the ferry highway. This is as it  must be so there can be no repining and the old oaken bucket will have to stay down the well. Progress is on the.march  and will not Nbe denied.  Light arid power will be there, too and the keel will  be forsaken for the.wheel except to catch fish with. : The  ��� payoff here is the site of the school and one cannot find a  ��������� school with 'such a magnificent viewpoint anywhere. It  Stands on a small, eminence about 300 feet back from the,  beach and has a backdrop; fixture of sea and mountains that  would be very difficult to match even in. t;his country. The  floor of the. stage is the sea-in front where they were catching fish this day the same as they have been for more than  half a" century. This maelstrom or Skookum Chuck to give it  its 'proper name will be' a'mecca for tourists in the years to  come when the facilities are provided, for',them to get ttiere.  -. .���'" . '. ,      .,:���.., .-���' .. L.'S.Jv.  ALONG-'SHORE  By G. M.  The industries of the Sechelt  Peninsula area are frequently  referred to as fishing, logging,  and small�� fruit ranching.  These were not the sole occupations in the past and neither  may they be in the future.  Many a shake shack along a  sunny shore was the part time  home of a combination trapper  rowboat troller, logger - prospector. The first four occupations provided the living while  the last was an absorbing hobby. -4  During the Yukon gold rush,  many prospectors, unable to  get north or returning- disapi  pointed diverted their attentions to the shores of the -coast'.  At first the search was for  free gold. Free gold can be  found, in nearly all soil. The  trick is1 to ^pjtjt ity in paying  quantities. All creek beds and  gravel deposits were explored  and panned. Gold was frequently found and also platinum but  never in large quantities." -  In the 1890's gold-bearing  ore was discovered near Fanny  Bay in Phillips Arm. This was  the famous but short-lived  Doratha Morton Mine.  ffayk Serrices  Sunday, Oct. 31  ���      ANGLICAN;.  20th   Sunday  after  Trinity  St.    Bartholomew's    Church  Gibsons  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer .  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  St.   Hilda's   Church  ���-  Sechelt  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  1:45  p.m.. Evensong  St. Aidan's Church  .  Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m. Sunday School    ���  \        3:15 p.m. Evensong      ;/���;.  Pori Mellon Community Church  10:00 a\m. Sunda^-Scjhooly ���  >    ' 7:30 p.m. Evensong  '' By Barrie Zwicker .  of The Coast News'  I thought humans'-'were bad,  but they have nothing on seagulls.  Perhaps I    haven't - watched  .-  the gulls long enough to appreciate the reasons for-their    actions.    Some of    their    actions  Would take a lot of explanation.  The main drawback to understanding the seagulls does  seem to be the fact that in  many ways they are like humans. This is brought out most  clearly when you see them eating. If you throw them some  food they will show their true  colors, and there appear to be  some black sheep among them.  For instance, when a tasty  morsel is thrown, all of them  dive at it, with considerable  crashing of heads. If the morsels are thrown in. rapid succession, the great majority of the  gulls will simultaneously dive  at the latest one, only a few  waiting until something comes  their way which they can be  ready for and eat without getting a dented skull.  * *     *  Also, although it must be  granted that they have an  amazing talent for knowing  from a distance which morsels  are edible and which are not,  occasionally they all miss a  good chunk of food because  none of them make the first  move. This can be compared to  the situation where the chord is  sounded on the piano and then  no one starts singing.  * *    *  Of the gulls we know personally, only one is a true individualist. He is like none of the  others and none of the others  like him. He is mean, contemptible and gets more than his  share of food. Why the other  gulls put up with his tactics is  a problem for the higher  grades. He operates on the  principle that to take food from  other birds is better than to  get it honestly. If he fails in  this,  everyone hears  about    it.  That's    why    we . . call.' .'him  "Squawky," H^ hoots uu-til'you  can almost see  his face getting  red.      The other day he got    a  choice piece of meat    and    instead of eating it    he    laid   . it  down arid began to '  clear    his  living space by advancing menacingly toward  the  other birds  one  by one  with    open    beak.  Each  in   turn  took flight.  This  makes us think that he would  rather fight than  eat,  and    -he  I loves  eating.     Incidentally,     in  ! this case, just when "Squawky" j  had  turned his    back    on    his  food.     an    impertinent    young  blackbird  trotted  in   and   m��de  off with, it.  *    *     *  I forgot to mention that  "Squawky's" right leg is banded. Maybe that's why he behaves as he does ��� he is a  bird of distinction.  Whatever the antics of the  gulls may be, all is forgotten  when one sees, in the proper  setting, a gull who knows his  flying. Sliding along the wind  quietly and near motionless, he  is a true example of beauty in  nature, not easily dulled by be-'  ing commcnplace.  It must be about the same  with humans.. There may be a  lot of faults in iis, but who can  say what we cannot accomplish  once we get flying?  "" united ',.,.���;���  . Sunday School'-.'  . .Gibsons,-rr.9;45..a.m.  Public.. Worship,.:__.",;iijhQ. a.m  .   Roberts .Creek ���r._?Vp.m..  Wilson Creek. Sunday. School  11:00 a.m. '  Public   Worship   ���   3:30   p.m.  . .'. .   ;.,' .Port Mellon' ' ��!'  7:<*p, p.m,' the,. 1st, 2nd and;, ,4th  .   .      , Sundays ., . ..*.....������  "���};���  BETHEL  -:'�����   -Sechelt; >  Sunday Sehoo.L.2-^00 p.m.  Sunday Gospel 3:00 p.m.   \  Sechelt Bethel  Church Harvest  '   v' ��� ST. VINCENT'S'  Holy Family ���  Sechelt'  9:00  a.m.     -  Si. Mary's,  Gibsons,   10:30  a.m.  Port   Mellon   ���   First   Sunday  each month at 11 35 a.m.  Madeira Park, last Sunday each  month 4:30 p.m. at "The Hut."  Attention was switched to  mineral ores. Copper indications were found to be so numerous that this part of the  Coast Range is frequently referred to as the Copper Range.  Because of the large amount  of overburden, meaning - soil,  loose rock and vegetation, prospectors confined their search to  the shore line, exposures of  rock, and above timber line..  A rowboat trip along almost  any rocky part of the shore  will show the old scars of prospectors' exploratory dynamite  blasts.  Where there were good indications, shafts were driven  into the rock. There are many  such. Most were abandoned as  uiipaying propositions. That is,  the price for the ore was not  high enough to warrant its development qr <. jthere. .proved v to  be insufficient ore. v    ';-."  Some claims are still held  with the conviction - that the  ore is there and risk capital  will someday be found to develop it.  One very good deposit is evidently being held for future  development.  situated about three miles inland from the east side of the  head of Salmon Arm at an ele.  vation of 4500 ft. on Mt. Don-,  aldson. It was.first located in  1878. In 1907 an assay by the  government showed ,4 oz. gold,  35 oz. silver, and 53 . percent  copper. It was stated; that if  the veins proved to be extensive an aerial tram /line, could  be built to. Salmon Arm where  transportation to smelter would  offer no difficulties,. .Britannia  Mines still holds these 18  claims  as Crown  Grants.  Old-time prospectors'*, spent'  . much time about . Mount Diadem near Brittain River, where  there were good mineral indications. . Now . .Copper Ridge  Silver.Zinc.Mine, Ltd. has jstart-  . ed work, oh a copper property  with good ' pickel. showings.  There  is   , also'., .platinum -arid  gold. ,.;.-,..  Another type of mining ��� 'is.  for industrial material.  A brbad band of slate rock  runs from Howe! Sound toy. up-  ���Pjej-.Jervis ;'In_e$.i !siate..,w,a��i pnee  .-^arrie'd-at ^se^-Wy^ 'We  are told.the roof of the .^Vancouver ^General j f Post X)ffice  3ftils^jYV$|. of- tlf jlj^&eria..' "/;'  Granite was quarried ~at  three, .places about-.Nelson Island. , The deposit, ��� at . -Quarry  Bay is still being, worked.-The  Vancouver Court ;House :������ Liohi  came f om one;- of these . deposits. . .    ��� , ������ '  Limestone was . quarried ' at  Blind Bay, Nelson Island. Owing to a series of misfortunes  it is inoperative.  There is ^now an application  with the government to quarry limestone in Salmon Arm.  Bricks were once manufactured at Storm Bay, Sechelt  Inlet. We have been unable to  find out why this operation  ceased.  The late Mr. Tebb of Selma  Park told us there was a deposit of mineral suitable for making a cleanser-, near North-West  Bay; that all it lacked was a  market.  Now that Frobisher is to  build a smelter there is a renewal of searching for minerals. Prospectors are once more  on the prowl, examining old  finds, ini the . light of  knowledge, and looking  new deposits.  new  for  Tax Items  for Debate  Business and community lea-  This property is ders representing 103 Boards of  Trade and Chambers of Commerce in British Columbia will  attend the 3rd annual meeting  of the'British Columbia Chamber of Commerce to be held  in Vancouver, Oct.  29 and 30.  Resolutions on such topics as  provincial   taxation,   .education  cost,    highway,   adimhistratibh',  natural gas   pipeline    construction, establishment of town municipalities, -submitted by menir  ber boards--._md'-;chambers    will'  be considered and voted  upon.  Each  board and  chamber    has  one vote, irrespective of 'size.  Resolutions adolpted by the    annual' meeting   are  presented- in  person by' the officers and" director's to the provincial 'cabinet, *  and   become' the ��� platform"; of:  tlie British  Columbia   Chamber, i  throughout the. year.   '   : ' ;: .  B.C. TEACHERS BEST    PAID  Salaries of school teachers ini  British Columbia averaged  $3510 last year, over one-fourth  more than in any other province and almost three times aa  much as in Newfoudland, where  the average was lowest at  $1,199.  Jewellery  We now carry  an excellent selection of  Jewellery  and   Costume  Jewellery  LeRoy Wartches  Good Designs In  Ladies and   Gents  Models  Wedding Rings  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, Efficient Service  Chrii'a Variety Shoppe  Phone 96K Sechelt  m>  Your sharp of  You c��n obtain the advantage*  of invcitmeht in over I0Q widely  diversified, carefully *elect��d �����-  curitic*. See your layestor*  Syndicate representative for full  details.  Write or Phone  nev astley  District Manager  Room 313 Pf mberton. Bldg.  1 Phone MA $483,  Vancouver. B.C.  iWlSTOlvS  Mutuar  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m. Sunday School  11:00   a.m.   Devotional  7:30  p.m.  Evangelistic  Wednesday night  Prayer and Bible Study 8 p.m.  Friday    night  Young People at 8  p.m.  POWE& AGREEMENT  The provincial government  authorized the B.C. Power Commission to enter into a "partnership agreement" with "the City  of Prince George to meet the  immediate power requirements  cf the Prince George area. The  city now operates its own diesel  electric plant but a large  block of cheap power is essential to meet the rapid growth  and t0 provide for possible material  expansion.  -t-U.  :W��  ,����� .-���.  Flashlights:. We. carry a wide. selection  for.. m^ny  " 'uses.   All size^s and'styles. :..,:..  ���>  Poems Praised  A review of Penumbra and  Other Poems, by Lester Peterson, of Gibsons, instructor in  English at the Elphinstone  High School, appeared in the  week-end magazine of he Vancouver Province.  Mr. Peterson's verse is described as running lightly and  easily, good, thoughts well  rhymed and drawn out of the  atmosphere, montane and saline  of the Straits of Georgia,   .  This little book of verse was  published early last year by the i  Coast   News  Press.  The   TOGGERY  Suggests  DRESSES  IN WOOLSWR TAFFETAS  SKIRTS  Phone 56H  #nd Lingerie  Ballerina Siloes  Sechelt  Batteries:    Burgess; Eveready and. .Jki^-o-Vae Jxjr  long dependable ^service, .'.-.-.     -  Radio .Batteries:., Eveready and Ray-o-Vac; for long  hours of-good reception;     .<���������   ���������   ... v; .      .     . :,  Light Globes:,''Light tip with Westinghouse."   !..'.  Winder evenings are long-.    More ; dark'   days   ahead  ;   mean more lights, more light globes.       '     '  KNEW WUi* SUPPLIES FROM.-  wire & immm.  PHONE YOUR HARDWARE NUMBER GIBSONS 32  Two Months Till Christinas  TIMijlpJFT TO  PAINT UP, BRIQHTEN UP YOUR HOME  When You Paint, You Can Use No Better Than  WE HAVE A COMPLETE STOCK ?OR ALL JOBS:  Enamels; Semi-Gloss; Flats; Velio; Rubber Base;  Shellacs; Varnishes; Thinners; Brushes;   Accessories.  wm SUPPLIES  1  Phone 60K  Sechelt  as  _ - _ - and better than ever!  ALL-MEW FORMULA GIVES  YOU MORE DELICIOUS FLAVOR,  INCREASED GOODNESS  MIGHTY FINE BREAD! mployees  The B.C. Government Employees' Association is holding  its 11th anual convention. at  Nanaimo in the Hotel Malas-  pina on Friday and Saturday,  Oct. 29 and 30.  105 delegates from 43 branches, representing over 9,000 government employees, will be hri  attndance. Mayor Muir of Nanaimo will welcome the delegates to the ity of Nanaimo,  and vice-president R. K. Girvin  of the Trades and Labour Congress of Canada will extend the  greetings of the Congress.  Guest speaker at the convention  banquet ;on Friday, .Oct.^29, will  be the provincial secretary, the,  Hon. Wesley D. Black.  ;' During the two-day convetion  .!, delegates will consider. 85 resolutions of government employees.   '  Pender  Harbour  By Stan Bowdler   Travellers: Miss E. M. Simmons has left on the first lap  6_' a'; trip to Toronto, " Ottawa,  and Fredericton, N. B., flying  for visits to relatives and  friends in the East, and, possibly for a side trip to New York.  Bob Leith dropped in. on- the  Harbour from Nimpo Lake way  up in the Cariboo, for a surprise .visit to his parents.  Royal Murdoch went all the  way up to Williams Lake to  get a moose and came back  with a cold while Ron Jones  went Out with a cold and came  /back with a moose.  A bouquet to Mrs. Elsie Warden for the fine job she does in  cheering up the patients at St.  Mary's 'with her regular visits  on behalf of the Women's- Auxiliary, and, for her kindness in  making her skill and .^experience in handicrafts available  to waiting maternity ��� patients,  one of Doctor John Playfair's  ideas. .'.   '        .,...  : -Items hard���... to : believe ,but  true: A lady who can not .be  identified- by name, lest some  day she might have been seeing  things, tells this column that  she saw a strange object in  the - sky Saturday afternoon  about 12:30 somewhere between Garden .Bay and Egmont.  It was   noiseless,   shaped  SOLNIK  SHELL SERVICE  For Your Car  Fall Care  Steps Winter Wear  Renew  Fan    Belts,    Radiator  Hose,   Hose Connections  Change to 'SHELL'  Winter  Lubricants  ANTIFREEZES  And Remember Our .  Electric   and   Acetylene  WELDING  For Service   .  PHONE 48C SECHELT  =sc  m  Roofings  Paints  BUILDERS'    HARDWARE  and SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 92 R  At the Sign of tlie Home  "I said/ did you remember to buy the Canada Savings Bon-ls?''  like a ball or rocket, travelled  faster than the eye could follow, straight up, and left a trail  of vapour. If anyone in\ this  .area of the Peninsula saw the  object it would be appreciated  if they would advise the writer.  Another strange phenomenon:  Bill Pieper sat up all night  with his lighting plant in a desperate try to keep it going just  a little longer, after reading  The Coast News item about  "Power Coming to Pender" ���-  he now has put in a marathon  158 hours work on the plant  and the end; is not yet.  Departures: Among the   road  construction. people now    leav  ing are Merle and Goldie Mose-  ly and Rene and, Vi Mantha,  They have been living in 'Garden Bay for the past year and  made many friends around :the  Harbour. The Moselys left Friday for Vancouver and .the  Manthas left ��� Monday for', .a  fishing..and hunting holiday at  Mrs. Mantha's parents' Nithi  Lodge on Francois Lake in the  Cariboo.  This is the week that parents  are invited to . speak their  minds and elect the ratepayers'  representatives on the schools.  The Board of School Trustees  is holding its annual meeting  throughout  the  School  District  and Oliver Bristow makes a  special appeal to parents in the  Pender Harbour District to attend one of the two meetings  being held in that area. The  meetings are Irvine's Landing  Hall on Thursday, Oct. 28 at 8  p.m. and Maderia Park School,  Friday, Oct. 29 at 8 p.m. All  ratepayers are welcome to  come and ask questions about  the schools. Three representatives, are to be elected, one at  Irvine's Landing and two at  Maderia Park.  The fifty miles-an-hour gales  of last week hit the Habour  and battered floats and boats  in every section of the area.  Possibly the worst hit were Peter Trappitt whose dock took  a pounding that just about finished it, and Danny Leaven's,  whose aluminum boathouse  took off like a jet plane.      .  Stanley and Dorothy Silvey  of Egmont are saying "it's a  boy" ��� happy event occurred  at St. Mary's Hospital. It's a  baby brother for the Silvey's  two little girls.  Oct. 28, 1954.  Coast News  BOOKS FOR LIBRARY  A $7,000 Carnegie Corporation grant has enabled the University of British Columbia Library to acquire 1,500 volumes  of material of French Canada,  Librarian Neal Harlow announces.  Dr. Gilbert Tucker, professor of Canadian History at the  University, directed the assembling of the collection,  which places special emphasis  on the history of French Canada after Confederation.  COSTS MORE TO FISH  One result of the post - war  modernization of Canada's fishing gleet has been a jump of  close to 150 percent in the average investment per fisher,  man, from $644 in 1946 to  $1,600 in 1952.  B.W.M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow  1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  I.O.O.F. Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76 meets Gibsons Legion Hall, 2nd and  4th Fri: Ph. 104J. Box 111.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by  fa liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia;  Low.. * and behold!  ���3ii{)K.':V''-,!V--'-.  A  Genera! Motors  Value  Chevrolet and General Motors took a whole new look at  the low-cost car ��� and just look what happened!  NOW BEING SHOWN!  The valve-in-1  as oiily the valve-in-  leader can build it!  V ;���.*������.. r?.as  ���:���'." '".<?> *#i.:' ��'���  You can choose  new sixes,  Now Chevrolet, the leading builder of  valve-in-head engines, introduces the  "Turbo-Fire V8." It carries the VB design to a new high in efficiency with its  high horsepower (162!), high-compression (8 to 1!)? highperformance, ami  surprisingly high gas mileage. Available  ..... with.standard transmission, or with the  extra-cost option, of Overdrive or  Powerglide.  Chevrolet also offers tlie last word in  six-cylinder performance and economy ! There's a new "Bine-Flame 136"  teamed with Powerglide and a new  "Biue-FJame 12,H" with either standard  transmission or Overdrive.  Can't you tell just by looking that  Chevrolet and General Motors have  come up with a completely new  idea about the low-priced car?,The  idea ia this: to build a car "that  offers the very newest thing in  styling, the most modern features,  the finest kind of njerf^rmance and  the highest quality of mttUofacture  ��� all at a modest price. Tt'ft something that took a lot of doing and  that only tlie world?�� largest ,car  builders could do. Everything's  new in this Motoramic Chevrolet  from its lower top right down to its  tubeless tires. Come in for the most  fascinating visit you ever made to  an automobile showroom!  ore  an a new car  a new  1 low-cost motoring  C-5553 V  Coast  News     Oct. 28,   1954.  oberts Creek  Farewell Tea  A Tea, at which a dozen  guests were present, was held  at tHe home of Mrs. C. F. Haslam on the afternoon of the  11th of October. Mrs. Cynthia  Hillier, for whom the tea was  .given, was presented with a  handsome cup and saucer. On  the following day she left with  her three children to take up  residence at Horseshoe Bay.  Mrs. Hillier was active in the  PTA and had acted as secretary,  for the past year.  News reaches-us    that    Edna  Morrison, a former resident    of I  this community  and. student- at  Elphinstone High,  will be married on Nov. 20 at Merritt.  The dance to be held at the  Community Hall Oct. 30 is under the auspices    of    the    Hall  by Mrs. Swan  The largest turnout to a PTA  meeting started the making of  educational toys and games ufor  the primary grades, following  a business session. Question:  will the makers or the users  get "'the greatest enjoyment? Another such meeting will be held  in.th school on Nov. 8 at 8  p.m. Plans for a cribbage tournament have been completed.  This will be held in the cafeteria on Nov. 15.  The Women's Service Club  spent a busy evening at Mrs.  Swan's, cutting out aprons and  making up tickets for a dray  for a doll and doll's bed. This  bed is complete with homemade  sheets, blankets and crocheted  bedspread. The doll's wardrobe  ranges from an organdy dress  and bonnet and blue nylon  house coat, to overalls, plaid  shirt, and all. Any little girl  would be thrilled having this as  a gift. The next meeting will  be held Mrs. 'Oscar Johnston's  home.   ,  The Service Club has chosen  Nov. 12 as the date for their  bazaar, where sewing, home-  cooking and children's' wear  will be sold, and refreshments  served.  The Community Club has  started plans for a children's  Christmas tree, and a teen age  party.  Mr, and Mrs. Ken Grant who  have left Port Mellon to live  in Vancouver, were guests at a  farewell party in .the Cafeteria.  Mrs. C. Wood presented the  couple with a gift, and expressed the sentiments of all in wishing them good luck in their  new home.  Sorry to hear of Mr. Cece  Denford, of the welding shop,  having a very painful back, for  which he is having treatment  in hospital.  .George Hostland is back and  feeling fine, but a bit weak.  His sister:.Lottie..-is" attending-  to his need,..fo.r .a- little .fattep-  ing. ',t,t[   . ,  '.'..      .' ',;i.  Mrs. Tex Enemark returned  home witii' her baby daughter.  Mr. and-Mrs.- George- Mac--  Dona'ld spent:the' week-end .at  Lang Bay, and. visited Powell  River and Stillwater.  Eileen 'Wandrell, of the Cof-:  fee Shop;-,i_" exhibiting a beautiful liamond. riri-g these days;  Teddy Htpnje is..the lucky.man,  WHAT A FOOD BILL*  Mothers-an'd fathers will sympathize with those staff members at Canadian Scout H.Q. in .  Ottawa responsible,-for supplying food for 10,000 Scouts and  Leaders coming to "the Eighth  World Jamboree at Niagara-  fcn-the-Lake next August. Here  are some of the items:  Twenty tons of meat, 150,000  loaves of bread, 140,000 .guarts  of milk, 500,000-pounds of'potatoes, 40,000 small pies, 45,000  hot dogs, 176,000 jars of jams,  jellies and marmalade, 10,000  bottles of pickles and relishes,  and 400,000  pieces  of  cake.  BUSIER HENS  Canadian hens over six  months old last year laid an.  average of 15 1-2 dozen eggs  each, half a dozen more than  in '1952 and two dozen more  than in  1951.  MORE THEATRES  There    were    1,906    regular  motion picture  theatres  in.  Canada  at   the  end  of  1953,     an  increase of 168 during the year..  Board. Taller O'Shea's Orchestra will supply the music. The  Board has secured Andy Ffa-  ser's Orchestra for the ..New  Year's Dance. It.is necessary to  look well ahead for music for  special occasions or else you  find yourself reduced to last  year's .'record player.  Badminton Club  New officers for the Badminton Club, elected Tuesday, Oct.  J9, were: Dick Kennett, president; and Mrs. J. Newman, secretary, replacing Len Allen and  Mrs. J.  Matthews.  Bill Peterson reported a  meeting with Mr. Jerry Mathi-  K3n, regional consultant of Recreational Services.  '  Mrs., Helen Galliford entertained at cards on the eve of  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell's departure  for Seattle where she will' visit  her niece, Mrs Earl Gramm.  Improvement Association  The monthly meeting of the  Roberts Creek Improvement  Association was held in. the Legion Hall Oct. 12 with Mrs. R.  Hughes in the chair. Letters  were read from the Hon. James  Sinclair re rest room facilities  at Gibsons Wharf, the Hon. P.  A. Gaglardi concerning Beach  Ave. and Roads at Roberts  Creek, and Mr. Howlett, Sechelt, regarding the difference  in light rates in the district.  The Women's Auxiliary to  the Roberts Creek United  Church regret that Miss Margaret Mclntyre who has. so  kindly acted as organist for  them, has had to leave Roberts  Creek on account of ill health.  They send their best wishes for  her recovery and wish her to  know that she has their kindest  For AH  FALL SUPPLIES  Shop At  MURDOCH'S  Phone 11 J  PENDER   HARBOUR  Clothing  Fishing Equipment  Boating Needs  Groceries  Frozen Foods  thoughts which will be   * interpreted some day as    flowering  shrubs for her new garden    at  Powell River.  Red Cross Knitting  Members of the Roberts  Creek Red Cross committee  have resumed weekly-meetings  at Mrs. Haslam's beach cottage.  They meet each Thursday from  2 to 4 and get a lot of quilting,  knitting and sewing done. New  members are urgently requested. During the long winter  months it is a nice way to  spend one afternoon each week  having a cup of tea, chatter and  at the same time getting a lot  of work done ��� work very necessary and much needed overseas. All newcomers to the district will be heartily welcomed.'  Beauiiful   Maples  V A writer from the Beach Avenue district had this to say cf-  our upper road maples.  "Those'  lovely    maples    which    border  the old     East    Roberts    Creek  School Playgrounds    are    truly  magnificent at present and well  worth anyone's  while to ��� take  a walk that way just to admire  them.      They have been  there  for many years but the iwriter  saw  them  Friday  for   the  first  time and realized what she had.  missed." She is right.      It is a.  glorious blaze    of    color v that-,  meets the eye at the corner, of  the Highway and- School Read.  By now it is known that Mar-'  garet and Jerry have packed  their goods and chattels', sold-  their house' and stolen: silently  away. To Lund, B.C. There  Margaret will recover her;  health and, no doubt, eventual  ly take up where she left off  in the composition of her symphony.  They will be sadly missed by  all of us on the Peninsula who  have profited by- their unstinting work in the field of music.  Their many friends here wish  them good health, good �� luck  and good music.  Business and  Professional  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  . PfiNINSULA  ACCOUNTING   . SERVICE  All  Types  of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended  Gibsons:  Mondays   &  Fridays  Sechelt:  Tuesdays   &  Thursdays  GO.   FAHRNI  Box 22 Phone 44  '.������������   GIBSONS     -i'.;  BEAUTY SALONS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  For  Appointments  Phone Sechelt 95.J  HOURS: .9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  'BICYCLES*''''���'���" ������"..������:    '        T~^~  D-1542  CANADIAN  WHISKY  AMKERSTBURC. ONT  VANCOUVER. B.C.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the liquor Control 8oord or by the Government ol British Columbia  Money goes to work everyday ��� ��� ���  y.w&:  y$&$>.,  d..*m?'  When you see a contractor on a job, a bank  loan may be helping to finance it..- .  Farmers and other primary producers borrow from  a&ank to buy equipment, meet seasonal needs.  sv*V v o \ f '<"���  Manufacturers and merchants use bank credit to  help buy materials, process and market goods.  The benefits of bank credit run through all  personal and commercial life. Bank credit  operates silently, but on every hand yGU  have satisfying assurance that it is  "at work" . . . in all types of communities,  for all sorts of worthwhile purposes. The  chartered banks continually adapt their many  services to meet the changing, expanding  needs of modern enterprise and modern living.  THE BANKS SERVING YOUR  COMMUNITY  SELMA    CYCLE  E .cycles.  New  & Reconditioned  Repairs  to   All  Wheeled Goods  Saw Filing,  Lawn Mowers Sharpened  Selma Payk   '" - Phone 69M  UILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS ~���~~  BUILDING SUPPLIES. LTD.  "WE     CARRY    THE    STOCK"  ' ,   Fhone Gibsons  53  ~~       BRICKWORK  Fireplaces ��� Chimneys  Any Type of  Cement Block Work  Phone Gibsons 8C  SYD SMALES  BULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing -  Grading _   Excavating,  D-4 & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing   Teeth  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone   GIBSONS   86  BUILDING    CONTR ACTING  BULLDOZING  Ran Vernon, R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 26 W   ,i ' "J ___i   CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  ',   Gibsons  100 L- Sechelt 45 J  \K  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and' Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  PKone 130  Authorized General Electric  Dealer  Radios - Appliances '<��� Television  GIFT STORES  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous   Gifts'1  THRIFTEE    STORES  Left of Post Office  GIBSONS,   B.C.  '   ; -Headquarters   for   Wool,  MACHINISTS" ' "  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  i?! f      ���''���'' -     -   ���  ' Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  .   Expert Tradesmen  """Precision   Machinists  ���        ipnofie 54 ��� Res/ 78  PLUM��i3rf<3  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  ]    HEATING   and   SUPPLIES  Phone  Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 33  RADIO  RICHTER'&   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Speedy    Guaranteed    Work v  New and  Used Radios  USED FURNITURE  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Agents for  ��������   PROPANE ' GAS   ' '  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and  Installations  (Free  Estimates)  1   Electric and Gas Hot Plates  NEW   &  USED' FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 30 S Sechelt  NOTARY PUBLIC  MAG.    ANDREW    JOHNSTON  Sechelt        96 J  "'""V... Member  Society of��� Notaries Public  See Coast News For  Letter Heads, Statements  Tickets, Cards Such eonif ers as western  larch, tamarack, and southern  cypress, shed their leaves annually.  Are You  1  We   can  supply  Men   and  Materia! for any Job.  CARPENTERS  PLUMBERS  ELECTRICIANS  PAINTERS  SECHELT  Building Supplies  Phone Sechelt 60 K  j  ������  !������  HASSANS  \VILL BE PLEASED  TO SERVE YOU....  during tho  ...   Fa.lt Fishing  assan s  St��  re  Phone  H-U  PENDER HARBOUR  Oct. 28 ��� United Church  Hall, commencing 8 p.m. Gibsons Garden Club will hold its  annual Mum show and social  evening.  Oct. 29 ��� Gibsons School  Hall. First of a series of Crib-  bage-Whist evendngs, at 8 p.m.,  followup of last year's successful parties. Games, prizes, re-  freshements. Everyone welcome.  Oct. 30 ��� Roberts Creek,  Hall Board Dance. Taller O'-  Shay's Orchestra.  Oct. 30 ��� Port Mellon Community Hall. Big masquerade  dance. Plenty of fun for all.  Tickets $1 per. person.  Nov. 1 ��� Gibsons. Parish  Hall, 8 p.m. Farmers Institute  meeting.  Nov. 1��� L.A. to Guides and  Brownies at home of Mrs. Clen-  dlnning at 8 p.m.  :, Npy.., 2 ��� Gibson^ United  Church Hall, 10 a.m. Rummage  sale by Headlands Auxiliary  VON.  Nov. 5 ���- Port Mellon, at  Cafeteria, 8 p.m.- Whist Drive  and refreshments.  Nov. 5 ��� Selma Park, Community Centre    Fall    tea    and  bazaar, 2:00 p.m.    Selma Parfcr  Hall.  Nov. 5. ���  St. Bartholomew's  annual 'bazaar.  Nov.. 8.  ���. ��� Wilson    Creek,  Community Hall, bazaar, by  Ladies Auxiliary Wilson Creek  Community Club.  Nov. 9 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall. Ladies Auxiliary  to Brownies and Guides Tea,  2 to 4 p.m.  Nov.. 12 ��� Gibsons, "Show  Night" at the High School gym.  Nov. 12 ��� Port Mellon Wo-  mens' Service Club Bazaar, in  Community Hall, 7:30 p.m.  Nov. 15 ��� Port Mellon PTA  Cribbage tournament, Cafeteria,  8 p.m. Refreshments.  Nov 18 ��� Gibsons, Anglican  Pa-ish Hall,-Wtl. Tea and bazaar.  Nov. 19 ��� Roberts Creek, St.  Aidan's Church 2 p.m. bazaar  and tea. Keep this date in  mind.  Nov. 25 ��� Gibsons, Legion  Hall, 2:30 to ��� 5 p.m. Eastern  Star Tea and Bazaar,.  Dec. . 3, Gibsons, United  Church W.A. Christmas Tea  and Sale, Church Hall, 2:30  p.m.  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL ���  Ten acres extra good land. R��id  Road. Electricity available.  Full price only $.650.  Harold Wilson  operating  The Rev. H. U. Oswald conducted the funeral service for  Margaret Ann Arnold,^ Thursday afternoon, at St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt. Pall  vbearers were Messrs. J. S.  Browning, H. Sawyer, A. Johnston, C. E. Clayton, C. Brook-  man, and E. Steed, C. Lucken.  The Canadian, Legion, Sechelt Branch No. 140 held a  graveside Legion   service,    and  Oct. 28, 1364., Coast News  LOST  Lost from Redrooffs, 14'  boat. 'Finder please notify D.  Dixon, 6775 Argyle St. Vancouver  15,  El   1964.  Reward.  HELP WANTED  Janitor Wanted: for th* Gib.  sons Landing Elementary  School. Duties to commence on  or before Nov. 12. 1954. For  particulars,      apply      School  Mrs. Arnold was buried in the   Board Office. Gibsons. Board of  v  ���> ->i  it  ;l  LADIES*  Smart New Collar & Cuff Treatments  DISTINGUISH OUR  NEW FALL COATS  .; ..;��� WHETHER.FITTED; OR LOOSE, STYLES!  Colors-���Linings ��� Interlinings and  ':��- ^r^.'iiv-^-Mpthpro^littlr Ate* The.Last Word! ^ f'  *-'.'������  PRICE RAHGE $42.95 To $49.95  Newest JUMPERS and DRESSES  Lovely Soft CRLONS Perma-PBeated  ���.Ki"  |} V FALL RAINCOATS $23.95 to $33.91  it  11 y.i  I-  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings 95J  Armistice  Ceremonies  Arn-istide observance '" ceremonies will be hekL-ai various  points on the Peninsula on Nov.  11 and reports have been received from; Roberts /.Cfceek jand  Sechelt Legion units.      "'  At Roberts Creek the p.arade.  will meet at M and' W'Store' ait*  10 a.m.- Nov. I'l.' March "off 'at'  10:45 a.mV;:to X��egipn.:Hali:V. for.  Armistice Day service conducted i by Padre Harbord. -Social  gathering :to. be held slater that  day.  On Sunday, Nov. .14, a parade-: wittr ryflfrustef at Comrade.  ~C6Ttbn*s*fesictence at 10:45"a!m.'  to march to church for Remembrance .Day service. A big turnout is requested. ' .7  Observances will be brief at  Sedhe_t: this''year. Legion-'-members and-r-the Women's '-0 ��� Atfxifc:  iau;y..:wills ,parade. at. 10;3Q������,a.>m..  at the' Legion Hall. Berets and  medals will be worn. They will  march to the Cenotaph;-.:where  there will be a .salute, .to .. the-  Colors, two minutes silence,  and the laying of wreaths.  churchyard besido her late husband, N-E..C. Arnold, who predeceased her in March, 1950.  Mrs. Arnold had spent the  past . two years in England  where she. had been staying  with relatives of her husband,  and had just returned to Vancouver via the Panama Canal  with the intention of taking up  residence  again  in  Sechelt.  Mrs. Arnold, who was born  at Buckingham Palace, where  her father was on the house*  hold staff, was educated at Roe-  dean. She trained as a nurse  and was with the British Army  during the First World War,  and in September 191B was  nursing, in a British Amy Hospital at Croisilles, France, a  hospital which was one of those  nearest the front line at the  time, then moved to  Canada.  They lived for a short time  at Dorisfonori. Jervis Inlet, and  moved to Sechelt about nine  i years ago.  Mrs. Arnold  was    interested  *       ��� *  in all. conimunity affairs, and  was particularly.. active : in the  affairs of the Legjk?n,' St.. Hilda's  Anglican Church, and .. Elphinstone Bfanoh, Yicto'Fian Order  of Nurses. ;;;  & McGartne^  Is  Following   the   return   march  to the hall, there;will bey coffee:  and refreshments :for    ail    ser  .vice  people and their friends.  Eric McCartney,, of Gibsons,  ��ged 54, died in St Paul's HosJ  pital, Vancouver, Oct. 14 after  a brief illness. He suffered; an  attack on: Monday,, Oct, ...1.1, ;t_is  doctor was-iprriftu^ :  He leaves his wife Nina, "jjbvVo  daughters, Arlene 11, and ��ha-  y^on 9, and; two sonsj Michael; 10,  'aml-Pai 5.;-'' '���-���'���'   ��� .'.. j"  .Eric, .came west, frqm^'tne'  KumJBei1' 'River VaRey ih Oiitar-'  lo-r':ancf''��� to'-B.C. ���' i5*';: years &gb.  ���_ttid-;,in��Sl'94'2- was married to-Nina, daughter ��� ���.-- ��� of: : Claire  Chamberlin of Gibsons. He 'was  one of the old-time loggers, a  big; happy, hard working- man.  About five years ago, Eric was  : 1 injured  and suffered    a    heart  Trustees, School Distict 46 (Sechelt). ���;-   44  Typist.- Clerk Wanted. Apply in person ai the Bank of  Montreal, Gibsons.  Experienced boom men by  Dolmace Towing Co., Twin  Creeks. Apply at -Twin Creek.  43  Lady with car, full or part-  time. 4-hour day, 5 days a  week. $8.00 a day. Home demonstration. Box 250, Coast  News.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. F. A.. White and her  son wish to express their appreciation of the lovely floral  wreath from the Roberts Creek  Community, and of many individual expressions of sympathy in their recent bereave  ment. ,  FOR SALE (Continued)  Pratt Road; 15 acres; here is  a bargain. $1000 for this valuable parcel. Totem Realty.  BOILING FOWL, 35 cents a  pound. Also. choice fryers  available at all times. All birds  dressed. 24 hrs. notice required. Call Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, Gibsons.  107-H. 44  Sough and Planed Lumber  Phone   Ha-frneon   Bay   1Z  KOLTEEMAN SAWMILLS  ���-�����-    Half moon. Bay  1930 Studebaker; body* mo.  tor, tires, upholstery, etc., in  excellent condition. New battery just installed, new sparfc  tire, new paint job. Very serviceable as a Panel. Price  $295.00.  Phone Gibsons,  107-H.  43  Duplex; 8 bedrooms; two  fireplaces, beach location, completely furnished, near here.  Full price only $6000. Totem  Realty.  i . , .I,,, i       .        _.��� j,  ii        i  POULTRY FERTILIZER for  fall fertilizing.. For prices contact Wyngaert Poultry Farm.  Phone Gibsons 107-H. ��  Fast, accurate, guaranteed  watch. repairs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  We wish to express our. sincere appreciation and thanks to  our relatives and friends for  their acts and words of kindness and the beautiful floral  tributes, .in the passing of a  ���loving husband and father, Eric McCartney. .  Special thanks to Drs. H. F.  Inglis .and F, Lv. Skinner, Rev.  H. U. Oswald .and the Graham  Funeral Home Directors.  , Nina and Children.  I wish to thank the- ratepay-.  area -of the Sechelt School Dis-  'ers of the Gibsons attendance  trict for their expression of'con*.'  fiderice in chotfsing : me' their  School representative!  - ��� .    ������ ���      -���-Mrs..M. E. Slinn.  . Watch Repair: All types of  watches and jewelry repaired.  Reliable, fast, ��� efficient. Union  General Store, Sechelt. tfn  FOR SALE  '-.v. -:  PARKERSiOffers You  A B<  argain in oaggage  "TRAVELGARD" TWIN SETS  in Blond or Tweed Fitted Cases  ��..  WHILE THEY LAST: 2  CASES   $22.95  !  zn s  rown  adstone  Wilson Creek  Vic.Franske and his children,  have been laid low by the 'fiu:'.  Kay carried on by herself: in  the store  and coffee shop.  The Wilson Creek Boy'  Scouts are quite satisfied with  the early results of their, toy  drive. Already an ' appreciable  number of toys have been ..collected at the depots, and the  Scouts are at work repairing  and painting, getting ready for  Christmas.  Andersons Motors, Roberts  Creek; Vic's Trading Post, Wilson Creek and Peninsula Building Supply, Sechelt, are the  places to leave the discarded  toys for the Boy Scouts' work.  injury, arid had to -  leave- - log-  Jfjlghag. After a period of enfocred  idleness,  while he., recuperated,  be    has.  been   ' occupied    with  ������ ^whatever work-cameyto hand.  '���-���'For some time, he operated a  .fuel business, later taken    over  yfey'J. Smid..  y A funeral service was held  Vin the Anglican church at Gibsons on Monday, Oct. 18, at 2  "p.m., the Rev. Mr. Oswald officiating.. Burial was made in  the Seaview Cemetery.  ' -North Road, 5 ..acres,", house,  barn, etc., good garden area.  F.P: $3675.' -Very, low terms.  Totem'Realty. '\  Bush wood, r Fir and Alder.  Current prices. . STAG FUELS,  phone 21 J, Gibsons. tfn  Young turkeys, 35c lb. live  weight. Phone Wilson Creek  5W. '   tfn  FOR RENT  '   Rentals��� 2 at $20 month; 1  at $30; 1 at $75. Totem Realty,  i , i   ���  ���       "i    i.i���~. ��� ii->  Lovely 3-room house in Gib*  sons. Full plumbing. .Phone  Gibsons 90K. 44  Port Mellon;, Road._ Hopkins  area: 2 bedroom home, 3.- pee.  bath, electric, lights,..$50 per  month. Apply Hopkins Store or  Totem Realty. .'.     .;-   .  Four roomed house in '"The  Orchard,"'.'" Sechelt." 'Chuck's  Motors,   Sechelt, B.C.  .' ' ' '  tfn  A?* -iv  - .f  ���  ��� L^-li ������  $6500 <������ -2 bedrooms, ��� huge  fireplace, 3 'pee.: ��� bath,:'utility  tubs,*4-2 aares-,. view, main road.  Totem "Realty..--;    ���  :��� ������.���"  One "Lincoln 200 amp., heavy-  duty welder in good condition.  $500.00. Apply Roy Dusenbury,  Pender Harbour, B.C. 44  Another Smart Buy is a  "HOOVER CLEANER"  For Small Homes and Apartments It's ..  / the HOOVER "PIXIE," $44.95  NEW HOOVER TANR-STYLE CLEANER  with Throw-A way Bags and Stand for Attachments  New Efficiency, New Beauty   $114.50  THE HOOVER FLOOR POLISHER $59.95  Parker's Hardware  PHONE    51  SECHELT  Drinking  Fountain  Commissioner Ballentine reports on the first drinking fountain for Gibsons. At the pumping station, just off Gower Road  west of the firehall, steps have  been built down from the edge  of the road, the ditches have  been cleared and brambles cut,  giving access to a flow of water there where buckets may  be filled, the thirsty may drink,  24 hours a day.  PIFTY DOLLARS REWARD  will be paid anyone giving information leading to conviction  of persons guilty of breaking,  entering, stealing windows and  fixtures from house situated on  Block 4, District 689.  BOB GOSDEN  RAFFLE WINNERS.  Winner of the VON Headlands Auxiliary Raffle of an  Indian Sweater was J. Smith  of 2564 Linden Ave., South  Burnaby.  Winners of the St. Mary's Altar Society raffle were Miss  Godwin, first, and Mrs. Fyyie,  second.  North Road, 5 acres, wild  land, good buy. $575. Totem  Realty.  Fast 26 ft. cabin cruiser suitable as camp tender. $1500. Apply Roy Dusenbury, Pender  Harbour, B.C. 44  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; also..paper' hanging... J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons "33  '.-'. tfn  INSURANCE  Prompt, dependable . servica  for all your- Insurance and Real  Estate Needs. Phone Sechelt 53J  Evenings and Holidays: H.B.  Gordon, 81 H. or T.E. Duffy.  31M. -fa  Fire. Auto, Liability*. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, fGibsor.s. tfn  17 ft. Norcroft type speedboat. Canvas top with fully  marined Mercury. $800. Plus  tax $40. Apply Roy Dusenbury,  Pender Harbour, B.C. 44  Those Cold Drafts with New  "SNUG-FIT"  WEATHERSTRIP  Just 10c Per Ft.  Keep the Warmth in the House Where It Belongs ���  Not Up in the Attic.  "ZONOLITE" Your Ceilings For Only  6c PER SQ. FT. 2" THICK  Phone Gibsons 53  NOTICES  ���  Will those who are members  of the Roscrucian Order  A.M.O.R.C. please get in. touch  with A. W. Cameron, Stirling  Kc-tel, Vancouver 3, B.C., with  the object in view cf helping  form a small Roscrucian group  on   the   Sechelt  Peninsula.  Good News ��� Again you can  enjoy those popular Cribbage  and Whist evenings. First day  of the season 8 p.m. Friday,  ��ct. 29 at School Hall. Only  50c, includes cards, refreshments. See you there!  PERSONAL  j DANDRUFF?.    ITCHY   SCALY  ! SCALP?      FOUND:    New    Re-  ! search    Preparation    developed  ! in    Germany  called  SEBORIN.  i SEBORIN  is   not  a   hair  dress-  I ing but a proven relief for dry,  | itchy !=cilr>s. SEBORIN supplies  what's lacking in    these    scalp  conditions.      Ask for    Seborin  Scalp  Tonic  No.  6  at  LANG'S  DRUG STORES.    Two sizes ���  S1.60  and  $1.00.    Just    follow  simple directions once or twice  daily  and  watch results. 45  Suffering from more competition this season and lack of a  'jalopy," so hope my friends  j will wait until I can call with  i my samples of nice boxes and  i personal cards. Thanks.. D.  : Erickson Coast News  ���28, *1_��54. .  BOWLUiG NEWS  Monday night saw Sam. McKenzie top the ten pin bowlers  by winning himself a star and  was high man with an even 200  for high single game and a 503  for high three. Crucils took  high single game with 804 and  Timbers and Crucils tied '. for  high three with 2215.  Peggy Doyle took high honors in the Sechelt Ladies Five  Pin League -on the seven to  nine .shift Tuesday. Peggy had  high single game of 243 and  high three with a 590. Dorothy  Erickson's Totems had high  team single of 871 and Gay  Duval's Greenhorns    had   high  . three games of 2177.  It was    Ed    Connor's    night  ' bowling in the Gibsons    Mixed  -, League. Ed had . high single  . game of 254 and his team, the  Midway Store, had high, single  game of * 958 and high three of  2740: ,Sue Cemour had three  nice games of 203, 189, 206 for  a total' of 598.  It was a clean sweep oh Wednesday night fpr Harry Wise's  No. :4 team bowling in the Pen-  ���der Harbour',Mixed League/JV  Gordon;- lead-off man', -Had high,  single of '229 and    high.,   three  ,with.571. Harry's team also.haoV  'l>i_k!v single.game of   778.   and.  Jiigh three 2107,, .'.,      ,'..'   .  :  , ;,,.Bowling in. the Port Mellon  League Thursday night, G. Zim-  . ick .had a good night   b��    the  alleys, having three -good games'  .tit 172, 21 _,; 213 ;for e 596 fpr  high three game totah^-^usk  .&*��.. a .255 |qr, hjgb/swgle game'  aja�� .Blpttnders has team . high  ginfle y0fc 029 '.apd high   thr*e''  g^aie total of 2597. '.'.  i^iet'^a|d^ did;it  again  "pii* ���'week,    bowling   Thursday-  &%��>* . to ..#��& Peninsula. 'jj&Sk*  /iWZ&a1 League 0.etii^g .himself  This being unorganized terri-1 night,��ehool classes th&'~g&i?ern-{  tory, it ..was at^mple>matter to I meni^ v^U pay one-thira|b|; th��  establish'��f-;com*mis_-Dh-.'"It wds. teachers' salary. ��� '--   -   ~'  Friday night the Sechelt  Sports Club got things going  at 7 with Herb Whyte getting  the high single game for  the men with a 243, and  Lawrence Crucil getting high  three with a 591. For the. ladies  Edie Laidlaw and Dorothy Minor tied for single game, honors, with a 224 each. Dorothy  had a 562 to take high . three  games. : For high team , total,  Polecats had an even 900, and  Kingpins three game total was  2,532.   .    .'       .  Following the Sports Club  the Ball and Chain League took  over "at 9. Mary Leeman had  quite a night for'herself taking high honors for the evening with high single of 297 and  high three games of 681 for the  ladies. Chick- Moorhouse for the  men had high single of 291 and  high three of 673, Les Jackson-s  Messes had high team game of  972 and high three of 2,596.  -.-The sgoid star winners of the  week were Mary Leeman, 297,  Chick Moorhouse 291 for  five pinners, and in. the  pins Sam MdKenzie with  even 200.    .  the  ten  'an  was  made up >pf members elected  at the meeting^|an4:.would'fHnc-v,  tion. in the- same^capacity as the  proposed Gibsons Commission.  A commission has already been  established in Port Mellon, and  is functioning. This past summer, they obtained tlie services  of ��� a swimming instructor from  the Department of Education.  The Roberts Creek Badminton Club sponsored . .a public  meeting at the.Legion Hall on  Oct. 20 when the speaker was  J. Mathisen, consultant of Community .Programs,, branch-' of  Recreational ..Serviqes.      -.  Introduced.> by Chairman  Dick Kennett, Mr. Mathisen .explained that funds a?e available  to train leaders,and. teachers of  arts, crafts, .. . music, drama,  sports and all leisure ..time activities. In a. community -such  as Roberts Creek a. sum pf. $25  per... month would. ;, he .... granted  proyided the recipient, clubs  spent $50. , _ ....  in order., to obtain, this-grant,  aqcording to Mr. jMatliisen,..,,, it  is necessary to _ form-a .Recreation commission to handle.,thef;  At the. conclusion,.of Mr.-, Mat  thisen's"' address, .following 1 ,a  discussion, period, a.' Recreation  commission was formed;" with  Len Allen as chairman and  John Matthews as secretary -  treasurer. Other members are  Mrs. E. J. Shaw, Mrs. J. Mon-  rufet and Dick Kennett.  Rebekahs Plan  to Organize  Sixteen ladies met Mrs. M.  p, Hampton, Rebekah Assembly  Secretary,. Tuesday. : afternoon  to.discuss plans for a Rebekah  Lodge of the Independent Order of Oddfellows.  Final plans will be arranged  by a working committee, and  all those interested are asked  to "contact Mrs. jack Nelson, at  Sechelt, or; Mrs. Bradford at  Gibsons.  -..A full Degree team was-promised from Vancouver for the  day of installation., of the. new  Lodge: ""*;���    ' v "'-���'' "   r''":.  -TED '&$j5E��& SHIRTS j '  ��� .'Ted Fl|J^r|i of Pacific-  Signs, Gibsons, parked his sign  painting-V_rh oh the Saltery^-  Bay. side of .the J Jervis .Thiejtjj  while he was aboard helping  his brother Bert on, the .ferry.  When he returned to the truck,  he found a suitcase, containing,  all his. private papers and 20  white shirts, among other items  had been stolen.  "���" Two yridw ���" Ssisiie^' postage  Stamps Will be bn''saie'".'at ;the  local post offices on Nofo '1.  ���_5fees"e"i-��� are '"���' eornmemoifative  stamps that will nofe-bei-reprint-  ed after .the. original ��� order has  been exhausted. A 4c stamp  will commemorate^ the; former  Prime Minister, Sir John S. D.  Thompson,- while, the 5c stamp  commemorates 1he - former  Prime Minister Sir. Mackenzie  Bowell.      ��� :,..x���-:-��� **���������.: v  Recreation  {Continued from Page-1)  i ���'   i    im.  Village     Commissioners,      was,;  present* a.nd suggest that the.-i  ^ill^ge (Qonimjsslph,,"would    be  pleased td pb-operafe V in:   this  ^attfcr.  .y ',.,'���/:'.";., ,.'     ���'. '."���  ,,.11 was approved byjhe mieU'l  ing .hatfNoiTOsin '_*��ughfi�� paejii- "���  bet pt *b^;j^io^;_%_^4;..^'3_jp-;  prbacheg. $.&&$*����� &^fer 1'of \  this Recreation Cqmmk^on. ...  *.. Mr.;. Mathipen. iaspured;   the  .)m^ting;^t   the [ ppssibilitiee  ���0QV< a Veribii-yjOl^ars: iwere.'. tga-  t    .    , , iimited^ .an4    thjtf    in .laying  ^*hJ^ee;james._o|,fll6.    rprJ.long range;variety,  with    the  Tea    pouring'   followed'   the  money, to be in touch wth,fe,e^'mceeting, and^MrsV'Ha'mptori ex-  departmeiit, and to receive .the pressed tegret that" her    visit  literature regularly    sent >vput. j had to bet made^on such   short  Under    this    plan, JA ���-. the notice that many of the ladies  sponsor ��� interested could not be reached.  At Last - Yard Goods?  MSLL ENDS-VARIOUS PRSGES  SHIRT6NG FLANNELS, FLANNELETTES   ���  Corduroys, Denims      '  Bright Prif#;$lss#yiiei^  ": \    :       Curtaisi rV^ater^        ���  Chris's :^^Mety:^Sti6pp%y  ���   PHONE-dfe.K^'5 ���-. y-${ _      .;..:.-:-^g|_fcJj-tBLT  School    Board . will  *^.  tthg:^ladies jb.^s ,Rusk *^f    the  Rusk Logging TeamVhad: ,high .crating with all other  ;^��igJe M.263. and Helen l&Qti  vbjurn fowling f<?r Lang's Drugs  had high three with. -. a 586.  t3Ren Building Supply had team  high single game, 1001, and  jLang's. Drugs took high team  total with  a 2,691.  (Recreation   GbtoixhiS'sioh    co-op-  groups,,  pervice^elubs ^airid.   eimilar   '��r  .ganizations,.for the furthWemce f;  *>��. recreation in   Gibsons    and  ���area. \  In the afternoon  Mr. Mathi  sen, had attended a meeting at ���:  Roberts Creek.  Tickets far the AI^iSTplCE DINNKft iare ^n .^te and  ma^ hs had from f)j^^^tiTe%mber or from the  Setretary, Gibsons jBraneh 109 Canadian J_fgi0|i iintil  *"f  A. Mainwairinjf, gee.  .  <!  -rr-r  mm  ::r~*y-  vym-.  t:^-.^^)^''M^y''^^0'y^:  �����.*ti*~--t'M/?--'  ���**���-  ������'V   ti ������JiS'.X..-it_  Gibsons.  Bmird of Trustees,  School District 46 (Sechejt>.  *  ���>..-���;;/ty;-  ..':*  w  -i^t~  '������);.  Notice to Esk) CotitiM&s  WWr  '���\*  .   v'li  '.N-3  ��� ���y  - ,H  It did hot take us fivje yjears io^pealfze.the  the Peninsula area needed a good service. So in March   %  of this year we sferted to ^ive that gerviee.  ���s  We  ���^Jly  :6t give a  as we most  servlice.:'  -W  a  |jrenmu_is to obtain eonsumere;  iri order to maintain good  -vy  .  .-;.*?���  .m  i*horie Gibsons 15 C


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