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The Coast News Nov 4, 1954

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 V  Provincial  Libr  victoria,   3.   C.  SERVING THE GROWING SECHELT SUNSHINE COAST PENINSULA FROM SQUAMISH TO PENDER HARBOUR.  Published in Gibsons,  B.C.  Volume 8. Number 44.  Thur., Nov. 4,  1954.  Eighth Year of Publication  ,     David James Jeffries, 21,   of; the Mission Church  on the Re-  the Sechelt Village, was fatally j serve on Tuesday,  .   .     '..,'. .,    .    J     A coroner's  inquest held    at  an3ured in, a logging accident at j 10;30  a;m   Monday returned a  Crucil's Logging  Camp at J��or-  verdict of accidental death.  poise Bay last Thursday. David Jeffries was a member  In the first fatal accident to   of   the    Selma . Park    Softball  happen at the Crucil's    Camp,   team> was P��Pular with    th��se  .,--.'   'i      ,    of his own years and generation  men were pinch-loading, a truck j ^ ^ everyone in the com.  when one of the-.tongs let go,! munity  letting a log fall. It struck Jeffries, who died before he could  be taken to hospital.  Dr. McColl had  given emergency .treatment, and   a   plane  had been sent for, but was cancelled when he died.  David is survived by his  mother, Mrs. Jeffries, two brothers, Arthur and Joe, and  three sisters, Mrs. Baptiste,  Mrs. Joe and Mrs. Julian.    His  RATEPAYERS  ARE SEEKING  NOMINEES  Gibsons and. district Ratepayers' association, has invited  those who seek to run for Village Commissioner offices, to  address a meeting of the association in the United Church  Hall, "Nov. 18 at 8 p.m.  Here is the invitation as sent  out by Robert MacNicol, presi-  LSj" of Logger's Tales    fame   dent of the Ratepayers' associa-  creatao  writes this of David James Jeffries: We shall miss Dave iri  these parts. His ready smile  will greet us no more. We  could always rely on Dave for  a hit in the local ball affrays,  arid the noisy approval of his  compatriots generally resulted  in his whacking one into the  far field. His loss to the Village  is  to   be  deeply regretted,     as  father, Abe Jeffries, had    died  men of his age and personality  several years ago. | are too few and far    between.  Funeral service was held  in j Goodbye, Dave.  3 Thrown From Car  Three    young,    men      were 300 feet,, along he Port Mellon  ���thrown from their vehicle  when it ran off the road from  ;Port Mellon last Thursday afternoon.  Donald Maclean,. Pete  y Trower and Bobby Verhuslt all  suffered from shock, and Maclean, upon examination at the  Vancouver General Hospital,  was found to have    a    broken  - shoulder and wrist. -:  : Constable McCarthy, called  to the scene by Jim Calder who  had seen the accident,, administered first aid until the arrival of the Port Mellon first aid  team. Maclean and Trower  were removed  to  Gibsons    by  .ambulance.      All    three    were  f$reiateji&^  The car, which had plunged  off the road, travelling through  the air fo about 75 feet before  landing, is a total wreck.  Tw0 days before, Jim Calder  had a "freak accident. He was  following;another car at about  road, when'the hood flew off  the leading car, Up into the  air, landing on the road immediately in front of Calder's car.  He swerved to avoid it, and  lost control of his car. It left  the road and nose dived about  four feet, crushing the top badly. Calder walked from the  wreck unharmed.  ; The same day, Oct. 26, Lorne  Buchanan took too wide a turn  coming down the Sechelt Highway at Lew Reid's corner in  Gibsons, and struck a ear driven by Stan Christiansen, who  was driving up the hill. Neither  man was hurt, but the vehicles  suffered- .approximately $130;.  damages. ��� v  A car driven by a Powell  River driver, also on. Oct. 23,  overran the curve at the S turn  near Gibsons and left the -road  but did no damage to the vehicle or driver.  D  S  river oaves  Girl  Quick thinking arid acting on  the part of Jack Horner, is credited with saving possible serious injury to little Diana, six  year old daughter of Mr. and  Mrs.  George Hopkins  recently.  Diana' was waiting in the bus  shelter near Hopkins Landing  to be picked up by the school  bus,  driven by her father.  As  tion  Each year the ratepayers of  Gibsons Landing are called upon to elect representatives to  the Village Commission. In  December there will be three  commissioners to be elected.  The commissioners whose terms  will expire are A. E. Ritchey,  C. .P. Ballentine, and Joe  Schutz.  The Ratepayers' association  will be glad to receive the  name of any taxpayer who intends to offer him or herself  for the position of Village Commissioner," and .an invitation is  extended to candidates to address a meeting pf the Gibsons  and District Ratepayers' association in the United Church  Hall on Thursday, Nov. 18 at  8 p.m.  Candidates who wish to have  their names considered for eri-  dorsatibn by the Ratepayers' association will please contact;  myself, A. G; Grattan, G.; Mars:  den, or the secretary, Fred  Crowhurst by Nov.  16.; '  With recgr^e^    progress   yiri  our; villfi<p^fif|irsi little hope  of redii&ed]^_��ation, but a pos-  ���sibfl^]f^^|^|^r;."finaricial' fex,  penditui^;^nf?6^ village' an<i  school ^c^itae_5^ it behooves  eyeryii ^tiz^-toj^ake an  inter--{  OCT*   I*-*  ^JS_r��'*_^':-flKi_��i M_%_Vr.      ^���Vt��-3   *-����� ���l^l-vr*  yy   Installing  an    additional  ;:;" ��� .  ".'�������� ...  Switchboard position in the  . |S e c h e 11 exchange are  'B.C.  Telephone   Company's  Lloyd Rollo and Gerald  Ball. Shown at the board  is Mrs. Margaret Cummins,  one of seven members of  the operating staff.  Village Nominations  lo be Held Dec 2  ; yyWith the elections for three  commissioners for the Village  of Gibsons due in December,  the commissioners made necessary preparations for these at  their . Tuesday meeting, and  set dates for nominations,? and  election day.    ������r'yx'Jyyyy-  ;There will beya^^iSrjt of Revision of tbe Voters'y List: which  will be held on Nov. 15 in the  ^Municipal Hall' at ��� 10 a.rm\ to  which any voter is entitled to  ^gb and have corrected, any er-  'rprs  or oriiissions^he>feelsyHaf^  5fec#him.  ��� UMW  lander,  over    material    moved  onto his land during road-making operations. He was to be  informed it was unlikely the  village could have this material  removed this year.  Correspondence from the  Ratepayers' association inquiring as to what sums, have been  received by the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department has been  directed to that body for clarification.  Further correspondence with  the    Wokmen's     Compensation  of vlllageySipiverhment Mr. R:  'Burns,VpipjegCilrk, will,- I  am surerh1k'A''",4j";,,-*ii *--  informa  qualifica^gppilp candidates  hiust pdJS^T if' ���-; aspiring to  election to. position of a Village  Commissioner.  Tourist Assn.  to Meet Again  The Sunshine Coast Tourist  Association rneeting at Madeira  Park last week was'too small]  numerically to hold an election  of officers for the coming year.  Another meeting has been called for December, to be held in  Gibsons. . '  Mr. Haddock, chairman, and  Mr. McAfie are instructed to  contact members of the Powell  River' Auto Court owners, and  representatives of the Blackball Ferries, and invite them  to December meeting, ....  There was considerable discussion on power rates, which  the members consider to be excessive for  service rendered.  Mrs. Sladey provided a delightful lunch at the close of  the business session.  the shelter is on the left side of  the road for the run to school,  children must cross the road  to board the bus.  Two cars, moving slowly,  passed at the moment Diana  stepped from the shelter. She  hesitated and let them pass, but  evidently \ failed to see the  third car, driven by Jack Homer, of the Headlands area, Gibsons. He stopped to let her pass,  and when she failed to do so,  started again. Diana chose this  moment to  step forward.  Jack twisted his car into the  bank beside the road, which it  climbed at about a 40 degree  anglej and Diana was safe in  the spot beneath it. George  hopped from his Dus and took  her home, where she was found-  by Dr. Inglis to suffer nothing  more serious than a small cut  on the side of her head, from  gravel.  George, Who saw the incident  gives all the credit to Mr. Homer for his quick action that  saved Diana from probable serious injury.  SECHELT' EXPLOSION '  Saturday night Sechelt area  felt the shock of an unexplaii>  ed explosion, occurring ��� about  9:30 p.m. A window'was blown  in. at the SecheJt Tea Rooms,  buildings were rocked, and the  OOPS, SORRY!  Owing to an error we reported the new Harbour Taxi service now in operation in the  Pender Harbour to Earl"s Cove  area as being a Water Taxi.  This is not the case. The new  Harbour Taxi offers, efficient  service to those travelling by  automobile and the Harbour  Taxi Stand is located at Garden Bay Lodge for day and  night service on call at the  Lodge.  Theatre  Re-Opens  At the official opening of  Gibsons Movie Theatre Tuesday night it was announced  that special films for children's  ���performances Saturday afternoons have been arranged and  that improvements will be  made in existing equipment to  make the theatre as up-to-date  as possible.  The announcement was made  by Vince Prewar, manager of  the theatre, who added that he  and his wife, Anne, were striving to make "their new venture  one' of which Gibsons and district people could be proud.  Mr. Prewar also announced  the theatre would be available  for any religious or community endeavour ��� "We will then  be giving back t0 the community what# it has given us."  William .Sutherland, president  of'Gibsons and District Board  of Trade was master of cere-  ' monies for the official opening  and he introduced Bob Kelly of  Dunbar Cdeon, Theatre, Vancouver and Norman Hough of  the school board. Mr. Kel]y  told, of the problems that faced  the management and staff right  up to the start of the evening  performance. Mr. Hough added  his congratulations to those of  the other speakers.  ������,-..���;��. ���>.,������-���>  /..���-���       Board as it affects the, 20 mem-  from&atibns fo||ifefet|ony,^vof ���j^ of.the Fire Department has  candidates will beshemfpri^-Dec. | beeR; reCeived, indicating that  2  at the Municipal^Bpij'yfrbm   th  eost  of coverage -for    these  10 a.m. to 12 nooniy; |  "Elections, should Ballbttirig  be ^required; will be heldy / on  Dec. 11, from 9 a.ni:y to ^pvm.  : The Village has iny-tedfCap'l.  C: ;G. Roberts, Black Bali Ferries Ltd., to come to Gibsons  to .meet the commissioners, and  discuss local conditions.  An   acknowledgement  of   liability is to be made to E. Kul-  BROKEN HIP  Miss Eva Goodwin, 83, was  taken to the Vancouver General Hospital Thursday, suffering  with a broken hip sustained  when, she fell on her kitchen  floor. Miss Goodwin managed  to get to her bed where she remained until Jack Gibb, delivering the milk the following  morning, heard her call, and  summoned help.  men, based on a part-time wage  allowance of $75 per month,  were they a paid body, would  be $1*80 a year. Further exchange of letters is expected,  to clear up minor points, before  definite steps are taken.  Municipal legislation is under  revision by the department of  Municipal Affairs. Further  study is to be given the matter  before the questions received  are answered.  *Compulf.ory garbage collection was discussed at this meeting with sanitary inspector, B.  wi11iprn>5 present. It was decided not to act hastily, on account  of possible cost to taxpayers.  Further  study is to be given.  Work has begun, on the repairing of the old water storage  tank on the school road.  A delegation waited upon the  Commission of Gibsons Village  on Tuesday to present the topic  of Organized Recreation, and to  ask for the appointment of a  Recreation     Commission. J.  Mathisen, provincial district regional consultant, headed this  delegation.  Commissioner Ballentine introduced Mr. Jerry Mathisen,  who outlined the plan to the  Commissioners. There was a  detailed discussion of the scope  of the recreation, provided, the  part the department played in  the matter, financially and otherwise, and the limit of responsibility it was necessary for  the village to assume.  lhe Village Commission finally agreed to appoint.and support a recreation commission,-  whose members should be C. P.  Ballentine, Bill Peterson, Norman Kough, Dr. H. Inglis, J.  Drummond Jr.,    Ron    Godfrey  j and Bob Wilson.  j     It was further moved that the  ] Recreation Commission hold its  own meetings and elect its own .  ! officers.  j The Village assumes no financial responsibility for the  Recreation Commission, but  may, if desired, make grants to  the commission. The Village  Commission may, should any  of the members of the recreation commission prove undesirable, replace him with someone else. The Village Commission also may replace anyone  who finds himself unable to  continue as a rriember of the  Recreation Commission, due to  ill health, absence, or any other reason.  Individual commissioners  questioned Mr. Mathisen upon  the various kinds of recreation  al activities which might be  sponsored, and were assured  that''music*-'-is��� -definitely considered a part of the program.  Night classes were also discussed, and Mr. Mathisen pointed  out that instructors for this purpose, whether recreational or  scholastic, were paid for, but  it was felt that the community  might provide travel expenses  and billet them..  Altogther, it was felt that the  delegation received a-fair and  favorable hearing, and that  a satisfactory Recreation Commission now exists. .^..-^^  ALUMNI HOMECOMING  Nov.. 6 means Homecoming  to University of British Columbia graduates from all over the  province who plan to -head  back to the campus for the annual celebration.. Registration  will begin at 11 a.m. in the  Armories. A noon box luncheon  will be held in the     cafeteria.  Successful Year Reported for Scouts  BAZAAR    AND  :ea  shock was felt at Selma Park.  While there is no - ev'denc.-.e j The Women's Auxiliary of  point,n'% to t^e person ��� ��� setuivoj j the Wilson Creek Community  off tbe -bJrU-'.k it is reported ex-j Hall will hold a bozaar and tea  plosives are miss-rig from tne  powder shed of the Crucil Logging firm.  .it their hall on Monday, Nov.  8, at 2:30 p".m. Mrs. Stan Forbes is convener.  QUIET HALLOWE'EN  The RCMP in Gibsons report a quiet Hallowe'en this  year, with very little damage  done. A few windows showed  soap on Monday morning, some  signs were uprooted, but only  the theatre sign was demolished. Mr. Stan Trueman reports a  window broken. Sechelt also  reports normal quiet, with no  serious damage  of any kind.  tic one, hopeful for the future.  The present slate oi officers,  with the addition of the member of the provincial executive,  commissioner R. K. Jordan who  has moved to Sechelt, was nominated to serve  another term.  Further reports were given  by   members  of  the  executive.  Handicrafts  Information  at Wilson Creek, sponsored    by ' ,-.,<,   ^v.  that   area's   Community   Club. Arc ^cu a   fianencraft hobby-  Through the co-operation of 1 ist? The Un,ivers.ty of British  the provincial executive com- Columbia offers you free in-  .missioner R.  K. Jordan's    co -1 formation about decorative and  President Andrew Johnston's  report to the meeting of the  Sunshine Coast District' of the  Boy Scouts Association indicated a very % successful year.  Barely ten months "ago, the only  Scouting organization on the  Sunshine Coast was the Cub  pack, under Fred Stenner, at  Gibsons. Since that time, in addition to the original Gibsons  Cub pack there is a Rod and  Gun, Club-sponsored pack at Sechelt, the Scout and Cub packs  operation, and assistance, and  that of the field commissioner,  J. Watson, an executive that  started from scratch is now a  working committee that has advanced the Scouting movement  to a point where it has a real  future.  Credit was also given to the  sponsoring clubs, and the excellent work of the group committees and leaders.  District      Commissioner       O.  printing processes,  leather-work?  metal,  puppetry,   spinning,   toy-  making,     weaving     and     other j  crafts.       '��� I  You may take your instrue-  tio'i in short courses, lectures  cr demonstrations, either on  the University campus or in  your community. Books and  p a m o h 1 e t s are available , R  through  the-   Extension   Library ! J.  nd  Pamphlet    Loan    Services, j  Moscrip was celled  upon for  a   Lists of titles will be sent upon j District,   commissioner,  report, which was an enthusi^s- ' request. j crip.  Col. Batten, guest speaker, presented Orv . Moscrip with his  warrant as district commissioner, signed by the Chief Scout  of Canada, Hon. Vincent Mas-  sey.  Col. Batten spoke of the tremendous growth of Scouting in  Canada   in  the past few  years,  pointing   out   that   in   B.C.   and  the Yukon, Scouts had increased by 100 percent in six years,  lo  a  strength of 21,255   includ-  j \r:; 2.027 Scout Masters,  12,636  j Cubs, 6,254 Scouts and 214 Ro-  j vers.  J Nationally, Scouts have increased from 9,200 at -th' end  of  the  war  to   15.800   new.  Col. Batten stressed ���e value  of Scout training,' co-operation,  ���-y.cd turns, and all the featues  c.i Scouting which enable the  boys to lake their place in the  community.  Oi'ficers   and   committee     for  \':\c  Sunshine  Coart  Association  are:     president,     A.     Johnston;  secretary,   H.   E.   Wilson:   treasurer. D. B. Smith; executive, N.  MeKibbm,   A.   E.   Anderson,  Wood, R. Cummings. G. Hill,  Parker  and  R.   K.  Johnson.  O.  Mos- Coast News      Thur., Nov.  4,  1954.  ALONG  (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  LET'S FACE THE FACTS  To give the public a general idea of the trials and  tribulations facing practically every publisher in the weekly  or daily field the editor is going to- delve into his long experience in newspaper work to" explain a few things.  First of all The Coast News, like all other weeklies,  exists to serve the community. But this/does not mean any  specif ic section of the community. It means 'the entire community ��� those who advertise and those who do not. To  continue an existence there must? be revenue which comes  from circulation and advertising. There is no other source.  There is no benevolent individual or organization behind  The Coast News doing out funds as required.  The size of The Coast News from week to week is  set by the amount of advertising the issue is to contain.  Sometimes the advertising is perhaps a trifle too much for  a six page paper yet not enough for an eight page paper.  The editor has to decide what wHl be done. Adding pages  costs money and sometimes* puts the labor force on a pro^  duction spot. Men and machines are capable of so much  work in a given space of time. Readers of The Coast News  prefer to have their paper with a reasonable amount of regularity ��� on a Thursday.  Having decided on the size of the issue, the editor is  faced with a flood of copy from correspondents and other  sources including meetings of official bodies such as the village council and the school board. He looks over the copy  and eliminates some which definitely can wait. The staff  goes to work in the rest.  Time for making up the pages arrives and the editor  fills the news, space to the best of his ability. His horizon is  bounded by a metal form r��� metal, not rubber ��� therefore  only so much type can go into the available space ��� and  not another line. If there is any person on the Sechelt Peninsula who thinks he can get more into a page than the  present editor does ��� he can try. Having made up the front  page of a large daily paper for some 20 or more years, your  editor has learned a few make-up wrinkles and is willing to  place his reputation in this regard on the line any 'day for  any challenger to take up.  Comes the time when the pages are almost filled.  The editor finds he has too much type available for use. He  is also faced with copy not yet set. A late story has come in,  fire, accident or some other urgent matter. It must be set  and used. What to do ? The editor does what any normal  person would do. He makes the best decision he can and  hopes too many people will not complain because their item  has been left out.  The lines written in this editorial can be written by  any weekly or daily editor right across Canada, from one  end to the other and without exception. The daily editor is  faced with problems each day. The weekly editor has shis  every week. There is no difference in the type of problem.  Invariably it centres, on .the availability of space.  Looking at the problem from another angle,,it can be  safely said the editor and staff of The Coast News have no  prejudices. No copy is left out because it is from tliis or  that person or organization. It is left out because there is  enough type set to fill the available, pages and for no other  reason.  Down through the years your editor has stumbled  into many problems: Stumbled is the right word because no  editor brings problems on himself willingly. He has heard  threats of individuals and companies dropping their advertising, subscriptions and so on, but the fact that stares him  and everyone else in the face is that the publication so threatened continues to be published every day or every week.  So if the editor or staff inadvertently treads on youtf  pet com please remember that the editor and staff of-The  Coast News have pet corns ��� and someone treads on them,  too.  Perhaps it should be explained that the staff of The  Coast News does harbor a mild prejudice in favor of those  who send in their copy early.  By Barrie Zwicker  of"1 The Coast News  In the Tuesday, Oct. 26  of the    Vancouver    Sun,  Scott under the heading1  By L.S.J.  The  ies.  In transit to the prairie to  see if there was any sun in  "sunny" Alberta seeing that  there was none here I^did appreciate t-he nice highway and  sitting in a yestful seat projecting myself as it were along at  , speed. To one whose acquaint-  In his well written and mod-   anceahip  with  cars goes     back  issue  Jack  "For  Pagans,"   wrote   on   lotter-  erate way, Mr. Scott chided  the United Church in particular for its stand on lotteries.  Well new, we'll just read  through his column and see  what he has to say on this ill-  understood subject.  He says "My father, like  most newspapermen, was a  skillful crapshooter and always  had a ticket on the Irish sweep  which he purchased from the  same linotype operator for 30-  odd years . . . ���but in his own  way  he   was   something   of    a  saint,"  *    *    * "  ��  Well now, in a lovable way,  Jack Scott is trying to make  out thai because his father ^always held a sweepstake ticket  while he was busy being "something of a saint" that sweepstakes are really not too bad.  It's coincidental that my father  Sis something of a saint tooj^-  he's a United Church minister  ���and has regularly not bought  sweepstake tickets for 30-odd  years. Maybe that puts us back  where we started.  Jack Scott goes on to say, regarding the sweep tickets, "My  father never got a prize and I  never expect a prize . . ." but  says "I get a kick out of contemplating what I might do  with a big prize, but I'd never  admit that it gives me a 'covetous spirit' any more than any  other nutty day dreams."  My humble dictionary , defines day dreaming as "to fancy, to suppose."  In other words Jack ��� Scott  contradicted himself. '''.y~  So will almost anyone    who  tries  to give  any  other reason  gambling   .ticket  to delivering meat around  Point Grey in the Model T era  of 1912 on plank roads, the  march of time is very much to  be appreciated. I rolled into  Cranbrook and had a tour of  Fort Steele thence to Pincher  Creek. The weather in that  spot had pot been so unkind  and the agrarians there had  harvested their durum and  winter wheat and, while counting the blue chips, were not  unmindful of the fact that next  year might be something else  again. I was much impressed  by the enormous valye holding  back countless billions of feet  of natural gas awaiting usage,  only a few rods off the main  street. >  *    *    *  Mad'ame J. has a few remote,  shoots off her family tree in  that area who arrived via prairie schooner in 1888 and I ani j  a mug for genealogical data. l'  suspect there was a mighty  Comanche warrior mixed up  with this outfit when,' I see  some of the fine looking 32nd  cousins twice removed.  From there I left about three  in the sunshine and wound up  at old Fort Whoop Up near  Lethbridge where I, having  read the annals of the RCMP  was visualizing one of the pill  box hat and mustachioed troopers pushing. some boozy Blood  or Blarkfoot Indian into the  hoosegow..  There   ish^^much^ -English  spoken in Lethbridge, our next  stop, on. market day if one takes  a s!low walk through the shopping district. I got on the  Trans-Canada highway where  it swerves around Medicine  Hat and decided to sup at a  magnificent motel and grub-  shop about a mile-and-a-half  from the Hat. Here came the  rain and southeaster and a  bunch of beery ill-bred clunks  in their cars to anake the night  hideous. The uproar died down  and was all over by 1 a.m. and  I wheeled out on the highway  course east by south. The traffic was nearly all trucks . and  not many at that. The rain hitting the car and smooth wide  highway kept the miles off my  mind and rolled away under me  at a pretty fair clip.  *    *    *  At Swift Current, Sunday  dawning, I found a bowl of  mush at a Chinese joint that  pleased me well and I may  here remark that these people  seem to be the.only ones who  take any care of it in the cooking or even have it on the bill  of fare nowadays. I have got on  to the whereabouts of eating  houses in the smaller towns  that are open in the small hours  and it's quite simple ��� get  over toward the tarck and look  down the steet and sure enough  you will see' a plug either going in or coming out with a  * lunch bucket.  for buying a  thanV'to    get   something      for  nothing. Let, that be understood.  Editor:     ������.fcv  ytmrn^ymy  Rumor hasyy^y^aitigstrangers  I tase^ to'vbuy, car,j&ffle^ic^are wanderi^in|ne��ieighbor-  __  ���^������.��� ,���,_ "��?.     ^5,_    hood of RotJertsjyCreek looking  k?etsVr regularly back "\n , Saskatchewan. until I heard a sermon by our minister. (Go ahead  and say it��� "He was prejudiced:"). After hearing the sermon I decided that instead cf  paying 7$, cents to help buy the  winner'a "car and giving 25  cents to crippled children, tl\at  I would give a straight $1 -to  the crippled children. .And I  would get a lot more work  done, in a day as I wouldn't be  dreaming all the time about  my shiny...new. ."Super Guzzler  Eight." If my thinking in this  matter was any different, from  the average citizen, you just  tell me and I'll put an egg -in.  my shoe and beat it.    -"'';.-. ':'-. '���.���<;���.:���  TO  ���yi^m-.  Another thing: are lotteries-^-  government controlled or'noi^f,  2n. effective w:a'y to raise ;^hp^  for pieces lo^0^M^put down  on the bea^^^xuJ^jit may be  the best m^^^^ffilstseminating  ���_.,t.^   .,__��� a...*..,-.    like    to  ���whom it  may .concern 'that Vifs^nd .when  this useless addition is made to  the folly that is already in existence there, we shall have one  million dollars in it.  As I. say, it may.be a good  thing to waste public monies  like this, but. if this money was  spent at Gibsons ��� or' Sechelt  there could be: yfeorne returns  ancijor it would be useful to the  residents, especially ,the Indian  fishermen at Sechelt.  ���Further we could    expect    a  Yankee yachtsman' to -tie up at  .Sechelt or Gibsons but only    a  chump, would tie up at Roberts  yCi;eek where it. is easy to   get  Follow the example of 80.000  other Canadians. Start sav-  ing the Investors Syndicate  way! Ask your Investors  Syndicate representative for  full details  Write or Phone  NEV ASTLEY  District  Manager  Room 313 Pemberton Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  Vancouver, B.C.  Syndicate  ���   Of    c.A .N.A-6 a      V ..-i.i J-i       '.���  ^-!__SSS  DIRECTORY  Business and  Professional  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  .ey?    According to  the mimst^ ^orrri bound.  Roberts Creek    is    our    only  quiet residential district and' it  Power Outage  POWER WILL BE TURNED OFF  for approximately 2 hours Sunday, Nov.  7 commencing 8 a.m. to allow replacement  of insulators broken by juvenile weapons.  {prej udiced, remember) Irish  hospital officials are not all  happy since the support; of  their institutions by lotteries,  as their revenue hasn't riseii  and there is an entirely . different attitude now regarding the,  hospitals which no amount of'  money could make up for. "The  incentive to quicken mercy'"'  has been removed.  OK, have I got a solution?  Yes, I have. Why not have, hospitals, societies for crippled  children and so''forth run by  the same personnel as at present plus tax money? For in^  stance cut some expense by  a small percentage-���that would  do it���to get the necessary  funds with no tax increase.  Maybe people wouldn't complain so much about income  tax jf they knew some of it was  going to crippled children and  ��� perish the thought ��� they  might even enjoy paying it.  Or your own favorite solution.  But at any rate, let's not get  'charity' and 'gambling' so bad^  ly mixed that they cant    never  be separated.  should be let alone.in. its rustic  solitude. - ' y  . If we are to depend on mendicancy via the tourist to eke  out a living I. think.Sechelt and  Gibsons  are   the  proper  places  for that sort of thing.  From there to Regina via  Moose Jaw was uneventful except for the unnatural color of  the standing grain which had  the unmistakeable brown of  rust all over it. The cold wind  and driving rain made up the  illusion that the grain was shivering with cold and what a  scene of desolation, with the  side roads all rutted and filled  with water and the low parts  of the summerfailow under water; baled hay in the sloughs  with water a foot' deep; also  not a soul in sight the only  moving things being the odd  falcon swooping .and rising in  the gusts and a few ducks flying.  *    *    *  I was glad to get    into    the  warm  house in' Regina.       This*  weather lasted  three   days.    In  the city I saw a notable thing,  for me at least, and it was the  many customers   around    Was-  cana Lake wallowing in - black  muck "washing their    cars    ber  cause it is 'agin' the-law'to wash  them at home.      The Reginians  are het up with football,  Canadian, that is,   and    the    hired  American    gladiators    fill    out  the  allegory of ancient     Rome  and its arenas and it leads one  to wonder how the crop failure  and the non existence of    cash  'that is general in the province  permits such a luxury. Calgary",  yes,- but not Regina, there is a  vast difference in  the oily flavor of Calgary with its 115 mil-  lionajres  and  Regina  with    its  Aggie Jones   and rusty    wheat  which  they can't sell, at least,  for the- present.  PJSNiNSULA  ACCOUNTING   .SERVICE  All  Types of Accounting  Problems  Expertly Attended  Gibsons:  Mondays   &  Fridays  Sechelt: Tuesdays  &  Thursdays  G.O.   FAHRNI  Box 22 Phone 44  ���      GIBSONS       ���  BEAUTY SALONS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  For Appoinlmenis  . Phone Secheli 95-J  HOURS: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  *J  BICYCLES  SELMA    CYCLE  Bicycles, New  & Reconditioned  Repairs lo  All  Wheeled Goods  Saw Filing,  Lawn Mowers Sharpened  Selma Park   .       Phone 69M  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES. LTD.  "WE    CARRY    THE     STOCK"'  fhone Gibsons  53   .  ~~        BRICKWORK  Fireplaces ��� Chimneys  There are now over five million Boy Scouts in the world,  and over one and a half millions in the British Empire.  C. Y. Nical.  Editor:  Processors     used  pounds of cherries  7,205,739  or almost  than in 1953.  17,354,700  this year,  70 %   more  . I am prompted to e'xpress an  opinion that this Hallowe'en  festivity should not be condoned in schools and by ' som6  other organizations, inasmuch  that it is something false, such  as superstition and witchcraft,  and directly or indirectly, it inspires the j'oung mind to do  some- unusual act, which may  be.blamed as the actions of  witches, eventually having a  tendency to linger until the  stage of 'juvenile delinquincy.  In order not to deprive children of an occasion for fun, and  candies, substitute Guy Fawkes,  this event being fact not false  superstition. Perhaps after  about 10 years without witch-  caft most mail boxes would  only be damaged by accidents.  As Guy Fawkes was "the culprit caught" no time or expense  j is wasted .chasing after elusive  witches.  E. Walker.  RADIO  RICHTER'S   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE SERVICE  Speedy   Guaranteed    Work  New and Used Radios  .ny Type of  Cement Block  Work  Phons Gibsons 8C   ���,  SYD SMALES  BULLDOZING  TRACTOR   WORK  Clearing -  Grading  -   Excavating,  D-4- & D-6   Bulldozing  Clearing   Teeth  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    86        1  BUILDING   'CONTRACTING  BULLDOZING  Ran Vernon, R.R. 1,  Gibsons  Phone 26W  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  y    Cleaners  for  the  Sechelt  *     Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  Gibsons  100 ��� Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  USED FURNITURE  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Agents for  PROPANE   GAS  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  (Free Estimates)  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  NEW  & USED   FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 80S Sechelt  NOTARY PUBLIC  MAG.    ANDREW    JOHNSTON  Secheli       98 J  Member  Society of Notaries Public  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized General Electric  Dealer '  Radios - Appliances - Television  GIFT STORES  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  GIBSONS,   B.C.  Headquarters  for  Wool,  MACHINISTS  See Coast News For  Letter Heads, Statements  Tickets, Cards  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anyttnae  Expert Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 ~ Res. 78  PLUMBING  MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  HEATING   and   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 64S, - 104, - or 33 Gordon.B. Murphy, a member of the staff of British Columbia Telephone . Company  since 1*940, has been appointed  to the new position of district  traffic superintendent for New  Westminster and the Fraser  Valley.  . Mr. Murphy's duties will  comprise the supervision of  traffic operating matters in  New Westminster, all Fraser  Valley offices as far as Yale,  the telephone offices on the Sechelt Peninsula, and those1 at  Lillooet, Bridge River, Lytton  and Squamish.  His headquarters will be    in  New Westminster.  Addition to  Phone Staff  The staff of the Sechelt Telephone office of the B.C. Telephones has been increased by,  the addition of Miss Barbara  Flay as part time operator.  Miss Flay, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Walter Flay of Selma  Park, has been for some time  past, long distance operator in  the Vancouver office.  This increases the staff to  seven, and matches the increased switchboard facilities at Sechelt.  Mrs. Margaret Cummins and  Mrs. Wilson are now full time  operators, Mrs. Mills and Mrs.  Amy Rouse are remaining part  time operators at their own request. Mr. Ronald Hyde also remains with the staff. Mrs. Rankin i�� still chief  operator.  Any Girl Can  Join Guides  Mrs. Betty Billingsley, of  the Girl Guides -at Sechelt, reports some confusion existing  regarding which girls may j pin;  the Girl Guides or the Brownies.  Any girl of the age group  may become a member of the  Brownies or the Girl Guides,  without regad to  their religion.  Meetings are held in the Anglican Church Hall through  the kindness of the church^  and because of its convenience  to all. Guides and Brownies  will welcome new members to  their groups.  The pulp and paper companies rent or lease. their woodlands on an annual basis from  the Crown.  -11  i rfiK^iis'':��  Liquor Act"  (Section 27)  'NOTICE     OF     APPLICATION  FOR   CONSENT   TO    TRANSFER OF BEER LICENCE  NOTICE is hereby given that  on the 29th day of November  next, the undersigned, intends  to apply to the Liquor Control  Board for consent to transfer of  Beer Licence No. 10205, issued  in respect of premises being  part of a building known as  Seaside Park Hotel, situated at  Port Mellon, Howe Sound, upon  the lands described as Parcel  "A" (Reference Plan 752) District Lot 1366, Group 1, New  Westminster District, Vancouver Land Registration District,  in the Province of British Columbia, from Seaside Park  Limited to Howe Sound Transportation Company Limited, of  999 West Pender Street, Vancouver. British Columbia, the  ransferee.  Dated    at    Vancouver.    B.C.,  this 26th day of October, 1954.  HOWE SOUND TR'ANSPORTA- i  TION  COMPANY  LIMITED,  Applicant and Transferee.  orthern rost  For Red Cross  Canada's most northerly Red  Cross Outpost hospital, located  at Atlin, 1,200 flying miles  north of Vancouver, was offi-  cially opened on Oct. 30.  Once a thriving centre, Atlin  is now surrounded by ghost  towns and the district populated by some 350 people isolated  part of the year from medical  and nursing services. The three  bed unit will serve as a first  aid post and emergency nursing centre for the settlers whose  nearest doctor is at Whitehorse,  75 miles away over snow-,  choked roads. Nurse for hospital is Miss Norah Roxborough,  graduate of St. Paul's and a  native daughter of Atlin. House  keeper is Mrs. K. Vineyard.  The Roberts Creek PTA despatched the business of the  monthly meeting within an  hour to welcome Mr. S. True-  man, principal of the Elphin-  Junior-Senior High School,  Mr. L. Peterson and new members of the staff, Mrs. J. Fallow-  es, Mr. Wicklund, Mr. A. Gup-  py and Mr. J. C. Stevenson.  The new members were introduced by Mr. Trueman and  each spoke briefly.'  The subject for the evening's  discussion was the type of reading material suitable for young  pupils, including" text books  now in use in school.  Mr. Peterson ably led the  discussion and illustrated his  talk with excerpts from textbooks used at different periods  during the  last 30    years.  "Our young adults today are-  expected to  possess knowledge  that has not been taught to  them." he said. "They must  gain that knowledge by reading  outside of the school."  That bought up the matter of  the school library and it was  learned that, if the PTA or any  other donor wished to make a  gift of books to the library,  cnly those on the list made up  by the Department of Education would be acceptable, although many suitable books are  not listed.  Thur., Nov. 4,  1954.    Coast News  The Gibsons Landing Elementary School PTA has been interested for the past two meetings, in topics of interest to all  parents.  The October meeting heard  a report from Mr. B. Williams,  Sanitary Inspector for West  Howe Sound, on water supply,  sewage disposal and the avoid  ance of food poisoning, in relation to the health of the children  in the community.  The president, Mrs. G.  (cates, urged all parents to  join the PTA in furthering the  welfare of the youth of the  community. Executive members  of the Gibsons PTA are: president, Mrs. G. Coates; vice-president, Mrs. Fred L. Inglis; treasurer,  Mrs.  E.  Ritchey;     recod-  ing secretary, Mrs. M. Secord;  ' corresponding secretary, Mrs.  11.  Fiedler;  publicity,    Mrs.    E.  Clarke;     program,      Mrs.      A.  Hough; magazines, Mrs. E. Her-  , rin;  and membership,  Mrs.    E.  Work.  The Canadian National Railways spends about $55 per minute on its supplies.  JANITOR WANTED  Janitor for GIBSONS LANDING ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL. Duties to commence on or before Nov.  12, 1954. For particulars apply School Board Office,  Gibsons,  Board of Trustees,  School District 46'(Sechelt).  -VJ  NEW FROM THE GROUND UP is the only way  to describe this Pontiac! For everything about  Pontiac is new . . . yes, literally everything. We  started with the tires���new lubeless tires���and  built engineering's greatest triumphs into this,  the greatest Pontiac in a long history of great cars.  You have to see it to believe it! And that is what  we invite you to do, for at last it's here! Yes,  this most wondered-about car is destined to  take Canada by storm. See it at your local dealer's!  180 horsepower  Strato-Strealt  V8  P-555B  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  Phone Sechelt 5-S  Wilson Creek Coast  News     Thur., Nov.  4,  1954.  MRS.  A.   A.  FRENCH  James Sinclair MP, Minister  of Fisheries, and Jack Campbell, president of Coast Capilano Liberal Association, were  guest speakers at the annual  meeting of MacKenzie    Riding.  Mr. Sinclair was elected Honorary president of the Association with Arthur Laing, MLA.  Piesident is J. S. B. Johnson of  Powell River. Secretary is Caroline Woods, Powell River, and  treasurer, K. D. Macken.  way cf New York, Chicago and  Seattle.  Mike Paul of the Sechelt Reserve had a narrow escape  from drowning when his boat  was holed by a log near Trail  Islands. Fortunately Mike was  able to make shore for help  and the boat was saved from  sinking and is now under repairs.  Mrs. Stan Parker is away  for a while visiting in Prince  Rupert.  Mr.  and  Mrs.     J.     McCurdy  Vice presidents    representing j and family have    left    Sechelt  the various  districts are Harry ������ for Vancouver.  Batchelor  (Sechelt),  Frank  Mc- j     Mrs.  Margaret Gibson is    in  Gloskey    (Malaspina),      Charlie j Vancouver for a"few days.  Williams (Lasqueta and Tex-  ada), and D. A. Potter (Ocean  Falls).  Retiring president is H. L.  Matthews, formerly of Powell  River and now living in; Victoria. Mr. Matthews said great  work had been accomplished in  the past year and thanked the  various associations for their  loyalty and help. It was a great  get-together of Mackenzie Liberals and Mr. Campbell notified  the gathering of the coming  Coast Capilano convention on  Nov. 6 in; North Vancouver  when Mr. Sinclair will give his  report to  the people.    Refresh-  > Pirates, witches, black cats,  goblins, elves and many other  little fellows gathered at St.  Hilda's Parish Hall to enjoy a  great Hallowe'en party. Many  and varied were, prizes, and  the costumes .worn by the children were very clever and attractive. It was voted the best  party ever with Leo Johnston  in. charge of the fireworks display. Sponsored by the DePen-  cier Evening Circle of the Anglican Church it was a very  safe and sane Hallowe'en.  The Ladies Auxiliary to' the  Canadian Legion Sechelt, were  guests of Roberts    Creek    LA.  en  Harvest Dinner  One hundred guests were de-  ighted with the annual Harvest  Thanksgiving supper arranged  by the ladies of the Women's  Auxiliary to> the St. Bartholomew's Church.  The ladies did both the cooking of the huge turkeys, and  the serving of the supper. Bert  Cole was called upon for the  carving.  ��� Following the supper, there  was a showing of some very  interesting pictures of the Northern areas of British Columbia and the Yukon, from Kitimat to Dawson City. They were  thoroughly enjoyed by everyone.  The whole evening was declared a wonderful success, socially and financially. It is  expehted that a larger hall will  be required for next year's harvest supper.  ments  were  served  by  the  Se-; Those attending were Mrs. Tur-  chelt Association. J ner, past president of    Sechelt  Dr. Walter Buschlen of   Sud- I LA: Mrs- Jessie Lucken,    presi-  bury, Ont., was a guest at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. O. K.  Engen proceeding to Woodfibre  to visit some more old friends.  Dr: Buschlen had motored  2,800  miles  for  this    visit     by  I.O.O.F. Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76 meets Gibsons Legion Hall, 2nd and  4th Fri: Ph. 104J, Box 111.  Are' You  BUILDING?  We   can   supnjy   Men   and  Material  for any Job.  CARPENTERS  PLUMBERS  ELECTRICIANS  PAINTERS  Ulll  11  Building Supplies  ��� Phone  Sechelt  60 K -���  dent; Mrs. D. Browning, stand  ar'd bearer; Mrs. A. Batchelor,  Mrs. A. A. French, Mrs. Rose  Gowland, Mrs. A. Biggs Mrs.  C. Wheeler, Mrs. E. Uttley,  Mrs. R. Mitchell and Mrs. B.  Wright. .  Mrs. C. ��� Breedon; fifth vice-  president of B.C. Command  ���was guest speaker with Bob  McNichol and Mr. Cummins,  president of Roberts Creek  branch. A turkey dinner followed the meeting.  Houses shook and pictures  fell when a tremendous blast  was felt on Hallowe'en. Evidently some bright soul helped  himself to some blasting powder an,d really set one off. j  Barry Chambers suffered a  I painful accident when a gaso-  I line explosion resulted in burns  I to his face. Fortunately it was  | not serious enough for hospital-  j ization.  j Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Clayton  | were in Vancouver with daugh-  i ter Phyllis, (Mrs. Morris), to  visit the family prior - to Mrs.  Morris'  return to Ottawa/  Jchn Clayton was here for  a week-end from UBC "Vancouver, visiting his parents'.  Mrs. Thelma Brooker visited  friends here, Mrs. Laura Potts  and Mrs. W. McKissock.  The Annual Harvest Supper  of the St. "Hilda's Anglican  Church was, very well attended  this A^ear. Over ninety guests  sat-.down to a sumptious repast.  It was convened by Mrs. Betty  Williams, with the help of the  DePencier group.  A film' showing the laying' of  the Trans-Canada pipe; line,  courtesy of Standard Oil; and  Orv Moscrip, rounded ..out. a  ���very pleasant evening.  '.- ��� Friends' gathered .in the Par-'  ���.[���jish.-Hall, recently had a- very  close view of a very tiny.fawn,  eating with a' herd- of cows in  the .church y&rd, The" little fellow was not a bit timid, and  was feeding very quietly. The  usual happened and a dog-came  along and gave chase. ;.y>!;  ,;,'  Mrs. Wagman visiting'1 her  daughter and son-in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. Sammy McKenzie.  Police Court  Tommy Bent-ham, Jr: of Port  Mellon, was fined $25 and  costs for driving at speeds up  to 60 miles an hour between  Sechelt and Roberts Greek, before, finally being overtaken by  the RCMP.  Donald Robert McLean, of  Grantham's Landing, charged  v/ith driving without due. care  and attention,, had his case dismissed. The prosecution had  failed to establish prima facie  evidence. John S. Burton, Vancouver, appeared for the defendant.  Joseph Milberry Treffry, of  Sechelt was found guilty of assault causing actual bodily  harm, the affray arising from a  family quarrel. He received a  six months' suspended sentence  and entered into a recognizance  to keep the peace.  Robert Albert Hatch, of  Westview, was found guilty of  crossing the double white line  on the.,-highway, and paid $5  and costs.  Cera 1^1 Arthur Turcotte of  Vancouver, was found guilty?of  driving /without due care and  attention, when his car went  into a ditch near Porpoise Bay.  Pie was fined ten, dollars and  costs, and on a further charge  of not being the holder of a  driver's licence was found  guilty, and fined $25 and  costs.  James Wilson Reynolds of  Vancouver was found guilty of  driving while impaired and  fined $150 and costs, or in de-'  fault, 30 days in jail. He failed  to pay. the fine, went to jail.  Being found delinquiht when  apprehended for stealing money from two of his school  mates, a juvenile was ' taken  from school and placed under  the supervision of the - Social  Welfare branch, pending place-;  ment in a proper foster hpine.;;..  For allowing a minof^^-wfaov  did hot hold a drive's- licence,  to- operate a motor, .vehicle,  John Glassford of Grlksons was  fined $10;^an;d5co_^>:\;' . ' :; [  - Fines 9^$?. /and.- costs for. infractions-bf.-the parking' -bylaw  of the Village of Gibsons-"were  paid by W. L. Merrilees . of  Vancouver, Dr. James Playfair  cf Pender Harbour, and Sariluel'  Johnson of Wilson Creek.  By Lois  Buchanan  We have a ong list of congratulations to send cut this  week, to families on the arrival  of new babies in their households. Among those who had  a visit from the Long Legged  Bird are:  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rhodes who  had a 6 lb., 1 oz. baby girl on  Oct. 19.  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Homer,  j who were also blessed by the  ! arrival of a baby girl oh Oct.  i. 24.  Mr. and Mrs.- Bob Norris are  very happy over the arrival of  their baby son born Oct. 24 in  a Vancouver hospital.  Margaret and Don Hauka  were presented with a 5 lb. boy  on Oct. 27. They have one  daughter and two sons now.'  Mr. and Mrs. C. Oviatt were  a little surprised by the extra  soon arrival of the Bird, and  their little baby son had to go  to Vancouver to be placed im  an incubator to await his 5 lbs.  He was born on Oct. 24 and  weighed a little better .than 4  lbs.  Mr. and Mrs. John Bunyan  are cheering the arrival of a  daughter.  A Farewell Supper Party  was held for Mrs. Hat'tie Grey  at Danny's Dining Room, 19  cf her friends were there to  wish her well in her new home  in Chilliwack.  We are pleased to-report Mr.  Galbraith has, returned home  from hospital, and is rapidly  recovering.  Happy returns to Ronnie  Godfrey, who rebently celebrated his 21st birthday.  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nygren  have returned from their vacation, and the Baby Clinic will  resume this month.  Erla Hausch is back from a  holiday in California looking  nicely tanned.  Ruth and Reg  Godfrey   have  left on    their    vacation;    going  ; first to Victoria and then down  to Seattle.  Bill Swallow and Bill Farnham have gene on; a hunting  trip. We will find out next  ,. week if they got .anything.  There was a wondeful turnout for the Legion! Bazaar and  almost a hundred dollars    were  realized, by the Ladies Auxiliary. ���.   ..  Carl Johnson has come home  with a brand new wife, to his  home on the Lower Road to  Roberts Creek.  Mrs. Dowler of Gibsons was  the winner of the Canadian  Legion Envelope, drawn at the  Legion Bazaar.  , Mrs. G.'Mead returns this  week to her home in Gibsons  after a three month holiday in  England, with her two sons,  Terry and Martin. Mrs. Mead  was due to arrive in Quebec  on Tuesday, and in Vancouver  at  the  end of the week.  ing satisfactory recovery.  Harold Kennedy is back from  hospital and getting ' along  well. Mr.; Child also has been  hospitalized.  Roberts Creek  BY MRS. M.  NEWMAN  St. Aidan's Parish Hall will  be the scene of activity Nov.  19 when the Auxiliary Christmas Bazaar and Tea takes  place. This will afford all a  grand opportunity to make  those 'Christmas purchases that  soon will need some thought.  One table will contain many  novelties, both attractive and  useful.  , The home cooking stall, always a favorite, will be stocked with Choicest foods and of  course, the ^sewing department  has a large variety of articles  to choose from.  To top it all you can buy  your Christmas cards there too.  When your shopping bag is  nicely stuffed you may sit  down to a delicious tea and  check off the names on your  Christmas shopping list. Then  all that remains to do is to tie  up. the gifts and mail them. '  Mr. A. Heath has been, on  the sick list for some time and  confined to his bed, but is mak-  Jewellery  We now carry  ail excellent selection of  Jewellery  and   Costume  ���Jewellery   *  Good Designs In  Ladies and   Gents   Models  Wedding Rings  WATCH REPAIRS  Fast, Efficient Service  Chris's  Variety Shoppe  Phone' 96K Sechelt  SOLNIK  SHELL SERVICE  WILL  Winterize Your  Car or Truck  ��� ANTIFREEZE ���  Winter  Lubricants  - MOTOR TUNE-UP -  Have Small Repairs  Done Now Or  Big Jobs Later !  Don't Forget Our  Welding Service  Phone 48C ���   Sechelt  B.W.M. BONE  Chartered   Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  Mailing Christmas Parcels Overseas?  Selma Park Store  carries all the requirements to bake, to, box or to  beautify your gifts.     Fruits; Nuts; Candied  Peels;    Pineapple Rings;    Light or Dark  Raisins;    Red and    Green Cherries; w  Almonds; Walnuts. Suet for Baking.  Christmas Seals ��� Ties ��� Ribbons ��� Garlands  ��� Ropes and Icicles ������  An Excellent Selection cf' Christmas Cards in singles  or-boxes, from 5c a card, up.  WE DELIVER  Just Phone Sechelt 76  Th4...jBoy Scout; movement  started in England in 1907, in,  Canada in 1908, and has since  spread to 99 countries.  x**  -n  **��*-���� J^Sa*?  'OZ&mSj^mX"  &  the new EriO  &   MODEL 17 CHAl  SAW  *Actaal Dynamometer Rated Horsepower  Cvfs an 7$ inch tree In IB seconds  This is it! . . . The most sensational saw ever developed ... a really lightweight, high quality, low  priced saw that's packed with fast-cutting power.  Cuts an 18 inch tree in 18 seconds. Brings down  trees 4 feet or more iri diameter. Does every type of  cutting . . . from production cutting to trimming  orchards ... and does it faster and easier.  Try it. Ask for a free demonstration. You'll be  An all purpose, all angle saw  The perfect saw for farm, estate, or  production cutting. Does every  type of cut . . . notching, felling,  limbing, bucking, .boring, undercutting. Operates in any position  . . . cuts left or right . . . cuts up,  down or upside down.  Available with straight blades  or Homeitte plunge cut bows  am   rton.  This advertisement is nQ,t published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  e 27K  Sechelt The annual series of ratepayers' meetings in, School District 46 (Sechelt) has been completed, from Bowen Island to  Egmont and Nelson Island with  the School Board spreading it:  ��� Bowen Island, A. E. Davies.  Appointees of the department  of education at" Brittain, River  and Vancouver Bay are Mr.  Ramsay and Mr. Meaden.  Each attendance area had its  self thin to take in meetings at j own problems, which were dis-  various points on the same day   cussed at the annual meeting.  and the same evening in various  attendance  areas.  The school representatives  elected from ' these various  meetings are:  Nelson Island, Paul Harding.  Irvine's Landing, . Mrs. Norma Lee.    ,  Egmont, Mrs. Vida Phillips.  Pender Harbour,  O.    Bristoe  and Mrs. R. Donley.  H    alfmoon Bay,  Mrs. Queenie  Burroughs.  Sechelt, H. W. Ladd, Jack  Mayne and Mrs. Dorothy  Smith.  Roberts Creek, A.'1 Funnell  (trustee).  Gibsons, N. Hough (trustee),  T. Humphreys (trustee) and  Mrs. E. Slinn.  Port Mellon, D. R. Macklam  (trustee).  Gambier Island, G. O. Fahrni.  HELP WANTED: FEMALE  A Cashier-Clerk for the Sechelt  Office is required.       Interested  persons   are   invited   to   contact  tlie Manager at Sechelt.  B.C.    POWER  COMMISSION  UNWANTED HAIR  Vanished away with Saca-Pelo.  Saca-Pelo   is  not   like   ordinary  depilatories  that  remove     hair  frorn the surface of the skin but  - penetrates through    the    pores  ',   and    retards    the    growth     of  the hair... Lor-Beer    Lab.    Ltd.  Ste. 5, 679 Granville St.,'   Vancouver, B.C.  Bowen Island wished their  tranaporation extended. They  would also like their representative to make reports to them  on the school board activities.  Sechelt area discussed the  possibility cf establishing a junior high school there, when;  and as the building expansion  program comes up.  Gambier Island wants a  school. They have enough children to warrant a school, and  can now transport them to a  central point.,  Roberts Creek in discussing  transportation felt that the  busses* leic too early in the  morning.  Pender Harbour felt that  they should have a permanent  trustee. This, however, is not  within the provisions of the  school act.  Egmont continues to have  , trouble with its lighting plant  ' and its furnace. They also passed a resolution asking the  school district to urge upon the  department of public works the  completion ��� of a road, so that  their high school students could.  attend high school.  The resignation of Mrs. L. S.  Jackson, from the Sechelt attendance area, was presented to  the meeting there.  Roberts Creek  fVedding  Of interest in various B.C.  pcin.ti was the pretty chapel  wedding solemnized Thursday,  Oct. 14 in Knox United Church  when Doreen Lillian, (Mickey)  Ford of Sechelt' became the  bride of Fred George Ayling  with Rev. S. G. Woolfrey officiating at the double-ring ceremony.  The bride is the daughter of  Mrs. Lillian Ford and the late  Clarke Lee Ford of Port Co-  room is the  Charles Ayl-  Ayling  An interesting meeting was j  held in the Community Hall at  Roberts Creek Oct. 22 when  the Canadian Legion- LA No.  219 was hostess to visiting  members from Gibsons and Seehelt Auxiliaries.  Mrs.    R.    ' Manns,       Roberts!  Creek  president,  in  an address j  cf welcome, spoke of the won-  ���    ��� -, ,   x,   a. ���    v, :  ��� j^ ,��� i ouitlam. and tne gro  aerful work that is being done. - ...       .' &  ,.      ,, , , j  .,    .   ! son, cf Mr. Nathan C  lor the returned men and their '  dependents by the Canadian Le-j  gion, and reminded members  that they should be proud to  belong to such an organization.  More especially when one realized at what a cost that free-  dcm of membership had been  bought.  The guest speakers were Mrs.  C. Breeden, fifth- vice-president  of the Provincial Command,  Mr. R. MacNicol, Dominion executive, Canadian Legion and  Mr. R. Cumming, Roberts  Creek president.  Mrs. Breeden spoke of the  various  activities   of the   auxil-  Thur., Nov. 4,  1954.     Coast News  HELP WANTED  Janitor Wanted: for the Gib-  s o n s Landing Elementary  School. Duties to commence on  or before Nov. 12. 1954. For  particulars. apply "School  Board Office, Gibsons. Board of  Trustees, School Distict 46 (Sechelt). 44  FOR  SALE  (Continued)  ing, and the late Mrs.  ! of Chemainus..  I     Given  in' marriage    by    her  uncle, Dr. Grant Ford, the bride  ! chose to  wear,  a  becoming   af-  j ternoon frock    in    beige    Irish  iinen boucle,  complemented by  orchid feather hat.  Miss  Erna Ekerigren was  attendant in a' gown of blue silk  crepe with white velvet cloche..  Mr.. Russell Harland attended  the groom.  Following the reception at  the home of Mr! and Mrs. R..  C. Hawkes, Sr., the newlyweds  left for a honeymoon to Seattle.  Part time help wanted at the  Mariner Cafe. Apply Mrs. Fisher;  FOR SALE  Bush wood, Fir and Alder.  Current prices. STAG FUELS,  phone 21 J, Gibsons. tfn  Young turkeys, 35c lb. live  weight. Phone Wilson Creek  5W.        \   t tfn  One Lincoln 200 amp., heavy  duty welder in good condition.  $500.00. Apply Roy Dusenbury,  Pender Harbour, B.C. 44  BOILING FOWL, 35 cents a  pound. Also choice fryers  available at all times. All birds-  dressed. 24 hrs. notice requir-  ed. Call Wyngaert Poultry  Farm,  Gibsons.   107-H.. 44  Rougrli   and   Planed   Lumber  Phone   Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAN  SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  POULTRY FERTILIZER for  fall fertilizing. For prices contact Wyngaert Poultry Farm.  Phone Gibsons 107-H.  ! will be Sechelt, Nor'west  Lodge.  Bay  WEDDING POSTPONED  ��� The wedding of Miss Edna  Morrison of Roberts Creek has  been postponed, -owing to the  illness of her mother, Mrs. L.  Morrison.  f  Our Heartiest Congratulations To  A & B SERVICE STATION  KILL'S MACHINE SHOP-GIBSONS  Kinsmen Club House, First Aid  Enrolment  class.  Nov. 5 -��� Port "Mellon, . at  Cafeteria, ..8 .p.m. Whist Drive  and refreshments.  Nov. 5 -^- Selma Park, Com-  munity .Centre    Fall    tea    and  bazaar,  2:00 p.m.  Hall. "  Selma  Park  THE DATE   PAD  Nov. 5 ���    Gibsons,     8 p.m. * refreshments; fun for all.  Nov. 12 ��� Port Mellon Worsens' Service Club Bazaar, in  Community Hall, 7:30 p.m.  Nov. 15 ��� Port Mellon PTA  Cribbage tournament, Cafeteria,  8 p.m. Refreshments.  Nov. 16 ��� Gibsons1 WI meeting at Mrs. Winn's at 2 p.m..  Nov 18��� Gibsons, Anglican  Parish Hall, W.I. .Tea' and bazaar.  Nov. 18 ��� Roberts Creek -���  VON Bridge Party in Legion  Hall.       ,  Nov. 19 ��� Roberts Creek, St.,  Aidan's Church    2 p.m. bazaar  and tea.    Keep    this    date    in  mind. '.   ���'�� ' .   y :'���:.-���'  Nov. 25 ��� Gibsons  Hall, 2:30 to 5 p.m.  Star Tea  and Bazaar..  Dec.    3,     Gibsons,  Church   W.A.     Christmas  and  Sale,     Church  Hall,  p.m.  .    . , ,       , .   , Port Angeles    and    Vancouver  jaries   who  not only engage in; Island     Their    future    address  the actual work  of the Canad.  ian Legion, but were of valued  help to the Red Cross blood donor clinic,  and  other   organizations when 'help was needed.  She also outlined a cour_e of  civil defence for women, held  in Ottawa recently, which was  valuable training, not only in  time of war, but for any emergency, such as the very recent  flood  disaster  in  the  east.  Mr. MacNicol spoke of the  disheartening efforts of the Legion to get action by the government to increase veteran allowances to a living wage. Although the Legion was the second1 largest organization in the  Dominion, it was hoped that a  larger percentage of returned  men,' especially among tbe  younger veterans, would bring  an increased membership.  Mr. R. Cumming spoke of  branch activities, and that the  auxiliary y/as always ready to  assist in any way possible. He  outlined the improvements that  had . already. been accomplished,  at the Legion Hall and the  branch could be proud to know  it was deb't free.  Experiment  Successful  The experiment inaugurated  early last month of a ferry service to St. Mary's Hospital in  Pender Harbour from areas  north of the Harbour appears  to be a success with two trips  logged to date.  The. first c��uise on Oct. 4  was a trial run and the response  from prospective patients desiring consultation combined  with a pleasant day's outing  was practically nil. By the  time of the next trip people  came from all points of the area served, and 12 "patient-passengers" arrived to keep Dr.  Playfair busy from arrival. to  departure.  This economical service arranged by- Dr. Playfair in conjunction 'with the Jervis Inlet  Water Taxi make the round  trip starting from Brittian Riv-  A turkey  and    ham    dinner j er at 8 a.m., calling at Vancou-  Fast 26 ft. cabin cruiser suitable as camp tender. $1500. Apply Roy Dusenbury, Pender  Harbour, B.C. .        44  Gibsons, neat cottage, spectacular view property: lot 76  by 132. Price only $5200 on  easy terms. Totem Realty.  17 ft. Norcroft type speedboat. Canvas top with fully  marined Mercury. $800. Plus  tax $40. Apply Roy Dusenbury,  Pender Harbour, B.C. 44  Double beds, springs and  coil spring mattress, cots, mattresses and springs, dishes,  pots and pans, garden tools,  cross  cut    saw;     axes,    sledge  hammer, etc. Also fishing gear, Fast? accurate. guaranteed  hooks, spoons, plugs, flashers, j walch repairs. Marine Men's  leaders,  etc.,  and  many    other  Wear, Gibsons.    ���' tfn  useful odds and ends at    give-  Six acres at Jervis Inlet, Egmont. Close to school, PO and  store. 500 ft. shoreline. Year  around anchorage. Price $1000.  Mrs. Melvin Jeffries, phone  44R Sechelt.  Winio Coneoleum Rug. ��� like  new, 9' x 10'6". $7. Phone 72K.  In Gibsons, most attractive  building site, lot 76 by 263 runs  from Sechelt Highway to Fletcher Road, lovely view, prop*  erty, a gift at $850. Totem Real-  tv.  Pratt Road acreage; 14 acres  for only $1000 ��� it's a very  good  buy. Tctem Realty.  2 lots on Porpoise Bay Road,  Sechelt. Also 2 small houses.  Mrs. Melvin Jeffries, 44R, Sechelt.  Soames Point: 163 feet waterfrontage; neat 4-room cottage: 1.47 acres land; bargain  at $7500 on terms. Totem Realty.  away prices. Starting Tuesday,  Nov, 9. F. Williams, Bay at  waterfront bungalow.  Roberts Creek; farm; 6 acres  fine water system into .house;  2 bedrooms; neat clean house;  fruit trees; only $2750 on easy  terms. Totem Realty.  Watch Repair: All types of  watches and jewelry repaired.  Reliable, fast, efficient. Union  General Store, Sechelt. tfn  FOR  RENT ' "~"~  Legion  ^Eastern  United  Tea  2:30  Nov. 5 -i- 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. 9 ���: Roberts Creek Improvement  Association  meeting  at Legion Kail; 8 p.m. Full attendance requested.  ���   Nov. 11 ���    Sechelt    Legion,  Hall, social ^vening 8 p.m. j     This Week's Special :��� Very  Nov. 11 -f- Gibsons Legion j at��ractive 2-bedroom bungalow.  Hall meet at 10:45 a.m. sharp, j lovely Pembroke bathroom,;  Comrades Canadian Legion 109, j very convenient cabinet 'kit-  Ladies Auxiliary, Girl Guides, j chsn, half-basement cement-  Brownies, Cubs, ���Forage caps, j SOma furniture; near - beach;  medals to be worn. Service ini full prjce ohiy $6950 on very  hall at 11 ajfi. Church choir in low terms; ,  attendance. Everybody welcome. ���   ���, - ���. ���-.  Nov. 12 ��� -Gibsons,-"Show.  Night" at the High School gym.  Nov. 12 ��� Gibsons School  Hall, 8 p.m. another popular  Crib and Whist evening; prizes;  was served by the ladies of the  Roberts Creek area, which was  enjoyed by all.  Harold Wilson  operating  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95J '  r   Christmas Cards ��� I  ���'������ . i  Art Thompson  Wins Award  '  y .      .    I*     .  Art Thompson,'. graduate "... .of  Elphinstone High School in  June, .has been chosen from  the four 'applicants for the PTA  Teachers'  Scholarship for  1954.  Art will attend the Art Center'school in Los Angeles. At  the completion, cf a correspondence course, he was rated by.  that school as being "definitely qualified-, displaying aptitude;  and evidence - qf ^intelligent .Effort," according to a letter"'received .-by ���the PTA in Gibsons:  Mrs. Hough, pf;'theyiPTA'further added that the Art Center  school wrote that when he has  completed:his training at thiii  school, he will not only be employable, but will have no difficulty' in'- entering upon a successful career as a professional  artist. "  ver Bay at 9 a.m. and Egmont  at 10 a.m. The arrival at St.  ���Mary's Hospital at the noon  hour makes it possible for consultation with Dr. .Playfair and  a shopping expedition combined  before departure. Return trip  brings passengers home,to Egmont by 7 p.m., Vancouver  Bay-at 8 p.m. and Brittian River by 9. p;m. The boat is the  roomy, comfortable White Arrow, skippered by Dana Ramsay.  Used Furniture -  Coal heater, kitchen. stove,  chesterfield suite, beds, chests  of drawers. Phone Gibsons 82S.  3-room    cottage,      furnished,  electricity,    outdoor    plumbing.  -a- 'i Granthams Landing.    $20    per  Wood and J month. -   V. Stevenson, 2206 W  Norse to- Leave  Following the transfer of  Miss., Elizabeth Godwin, thej  VON. nurse for Sechelt Peninsula, a temporary nurse will  take over until such time as an  official appointment is made,  Mrs. E. Wallis, secretary of the  Elphinstone branch, of the VON  announces.  The new nurse will be Miss  M. Cooper of Wilson Creek who  will be in charge of VON wdrk  for. the time being. In the  meantime Miss Godwin will re-  Granthams; two cleared lots;  simply unbeatable view; - all  over the Soud. Only $975 for  the two. Totem Realty:  22nd  Ave.,   Vancouver 8.  Lovely 3-reom house in Gibsons. Full plumbing. Phone  Gibsons 90K. 44  W ANTED  Cbiroi Services  Sunday, November 7  ANGLICAN  21st Sunday after    Trinity '  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  .:     Gibsons  11:00 a.m.    Choral. Communion  11:00 a.m. Sunday School.  Hilda's. .{Church   ���   Sechelt  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  1:45-. p.m.   Evensong .  St. Aidan's Church ���*-'.   S\'  Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  3:15 pjn. Evensong    .  Port Mellon Community Church  9:00 a.mi. Holy Communion  10:00 aim; Sunday School  St,  A good home for a spaniel,  male, about 6 months old. Ph.  Gibsons  24W.  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting: also ��� paper - hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons 33 tfn  INSURANCE .     ;#  Prompt, dependable service  for all your Insurance and Real  Estate Needs. Phone Sechelt 53J  Evenings ..and- Holidays: H.B,/  pardon, : fil H, * or T.E. Duffy,"  31M. tin  Fire. Auto. Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons. tfn  a month's rest  mu    *    a* *     ��<���-���     ii     u-   i turn to her home at New West-  The fund for this scholarship j minster for  is contributed to by/the  teach-;  *_  ers and the PTA's of Sechelt,',  Roberts Creek,, Gibsons and  Port Mellon. It is available to  students from the whole Peninsula, whether in attendance  at the 'Elphinstone High School  or elsewhere.  D  oug and Em  ave   Your  BUSINESS GREETINGS  Printed   as   you   like  them  Order Early From  or  n  VISITS  GIBSONS  C. A. I. Fripp, barrister and  solicitor, will attend at the office of John Coleridge Realty  at Gibsons, for the convenience  of his clients on Satur.d?.y, Nov.  ��_3B��_3S__-K3��^_^_-K^_3K^ ! 6>   from   10   a-ra-   lO   4   p.m.  .*. -AA4TM.  ay Farewell    j     Doug  Murray,  accountant  at  ���������������. ; the W. P. Pieper Store and the  WILSON    CREEK  W.A.       ! man    who      Pender      Harbour  The WA of St. John's United  Board of Trade    officials    call  Church at Wilson Creek    held "one of the best secretaries the  its  first annual sale  of    work  board ever had" has suffered a  | and tea on Oct. 25 in the Com-, complete ..breakdown in    health  ! munity  Hall. j all his  business  activities    and  The large  gathering    showed   -nd  has been   ordered  to  drop  a wonderful co-operative spirit, ' go    under   medical   observation  H j people attending from    Sechelt   ior   an   indefinite   period.  | J to Hopkins Landing, making  it       Doug  arrived   back     in     the  a very happy event. Harbour    this    past    week-end    j lnci  is   now  clearing  his     desk  ; in . preparation for the long  : battle back to good health.  ! Doug and Em. who worked in  i Bill Pieper's Store, are one of  : the many "man and wife"  : teams who live and work in the  i Harbour and ccme into con-  j tact daily with the residents.  UNITED  Sunday School  Gibsons ��� 9:45 a.m.  Public   Worship   ���   11:00  a.m  Roberts Creek ��� 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek Sunday School  11:00 a.m.  Public   Worship   ���   3:30   p.m  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. the  1st, 2nd and 4th  Sundays  BETHEL  Secheli  Sunday School 2:00 p.m.  Sunday Gospel 3:00 p.m.  Sechelt Bethel  Church  Harvest  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy  Family ���  Sechelt  9:00  a.m.  St.  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.'*  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.  PEKSONAL  DANDRUFF? ITCHY SCALY  SCALP? FOUND: New Research Preparation ' developed  in, Germany called SEBORIN.  SEBORIN is not a hair dressing but a proven relief for dry,  itchy scalps. SEBORIN supplies  what's lacking in these scalp  conditions. Ask for Seborin  Scalp Tonic No. 6 at LANG'S  DRUG STORES. Two sizes ���  $1.60 and $1.00. Just follow  simple directions once or twice  daily and  watch  results. 45  HUSBANDS! WIVES! WANT  PEP, VIM? Try Ostrex Tonic  Tablets for new vitality, today.  "Get-acquainted" size only 60c.  All druggists.  Heme appliances repaired.  Reasonable rates. Free pick-up  and delivery. "Chops" McGean,  ohone 90J. 46  NOTICES  Make it a gift for the year  "round. Coast News sent any-  ;vhere in Canada for one year.  Subscription and nice card with  '.oar name for $2. Outside Car_-  icia S2.50. Send MO, name and  address of your friends or rel-  -tivc;-. to D. Erickson, agent for  Coast News, Wilson Creek PO. 6 Coast News  Thur., Nov.  4,  1954.  UNUSUAL GOOD TURN  In keeping with the Wolf I  Cub promise "To do a good |  turn to somebody every day,"  30 Cubs of the 1st Listowel (Ontario) pack have made an af-  ghan which they have sent to  the children of Korea through  the Unitarian Service Committee headquarters in Ottawa.  AGENT  RETIRES  J. B. Sutherland has been appointed agent for the Canadian  National Express at Victoria,  succeeding Frank Snow who  has retired. Mr. Sutherland  joined the express department  at Regina in 1920 and, since  1949, had been agent at Fort  Frances, Ont.  Congratulations  TO  THE NEW  A  & B   Service Station  Gibsons  Plumbing   Installed    By  J. MACLEOD  Wilson Creek     Phone 82J  Jim Allen and Bill Barter of  Gibsons announced the opening  of their new A and B Service  Station (above) in Gibsons will  take place on Saturday. They  plan a gala opening, with  treats for the children, refreshments for their parents, orchids for the ladies, and Imperial Esso Service for the cus  tomers.  Jim and Bill have been residents of Gibsons area for some  years and are known to all,  both as mechanics and Imperial  Oil dealers.  In the office of the new station! will be Dorine Hough,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hough of Gibsons. Dorine  took her schooling in Gibsons,  and worked in the Bank of  Montreal here. Recently she  has been working for a finance  company in Vancouver, and ia  glad to have this opportunity of  coming back home to work.  Earle Bingsley, for five years  With the Blackball Feries, will  be the driver of the oil delivery  truck.  Joe Chippendale at Hopkins  landing Store, will be in  Charge of a complete Marine  {Service at Hopkins, a part    of  the Allan  and  Barter  Imperial  service.  Work on the ' Imperial Esso  Service Station was commenced  early in August, by the Toynbee . Construction Company,  Limited, Sechelt, who employed local labor and usued local-  Safety Tips  Now is the time to test your  brakes for fall and winter driving. Many dented fenders are  the result of poor stopping ability. See that your brakes are  in tip-top condition.  Pace" your driving with the  traffic. Busy city streets or  crowded highways are not the  places to try to get ahead of the  other fellow. Drive with the  traffic, neither too fast nor too  slow. Weaving from one lane  to another is hazardous.  The stop sign at the side of  the road, called the boulevard  stop sign, is there for your protection. Come to a ��� full stop  when you approach it, then  when the intersection is clear,  proceed. Remember to come to  a complete stop, not just a  "rolling slow down."  Congratulations to Jim Allen & Bill Barter  ON THE OPENING OF THE NEW  Service Station  At Gibsons  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  SUPPLIERS OF ALL INTERIOR FINISH MATERIAL  A  ly supplied materials wherever  possible. Cement and framing  materials were supplied by the  Sechelt Building Supplies, Ltd.,  while Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd. supplied the interior  finish materials.  Chuck's Motors and Welding,  and Hill's Machine Shop did  the steel and welding work.  Earth work was done by A. E.  Ritchey, and crane service was  provided by R. C. Ritchey/ of  Gibsons. Painting was done by  Al Gibbons, and plumbing installed by Jack Macleod, both  of Wilson Creek.  Laurie Speck of Gibsons did  all sheet metal work and installed the furnace. Mitten  Brothers were   the  plasterers.  The refreshments to be served* will be served in the "form  of doughnuts and coffee. Doughnuts will be provided by Erla  Hausoh at the Kumagen, and  Stan Allibone of Gibsons Bakery. All will be served with a  cup of hot     coffee    from    the  Ridgeway Coffee Bar.  WE HAVE BEEN PLEASED TO SERVE ALL&N AND BARTER  AS BUILDERS OF THE NEW  A & B SERVICE STATION  At GIBSONS- B.C.  ) AND OFFER OUR SINCERE WISHES FOR THEIR  SUCCESS IN THE NEW BUSINESS  Ibymbee Construction Co. Ltd.  SECHELT  As Suppliers and Installers of  Electric Wiring .For The  A & B SERVICE STATION  at   Gibsons  We Congratulate Allen & Barter  And Wish Them Every Success  Parker's Hardware  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Phone 51 Sechelt  ���Jf-lP'-M"  WE CONGRATULATE  Jim Allen and Bill Barter  On the Opening: at Gibsons of The  A & B SERVICE STATION  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Suppliers of All  Framing Materials and Cement  To Allen and Barter  On The Completion of Their New  A & B SERVICE STATION,  To Help Us Celebrate Our  Grand Opening  Saturday,   November 6th,   2.00 p.m.  You Can't Miss Our Location On The Highway At  Shaw Road - Opposite Gibsons High School  The Smart New RED WHITE and BLUE STATION  Where We Offer  COMPLETE  SERVICE  LAURIE SPECK  SHEET METAL���GIBSONS  -Installation of Furnace and All Sheet Metal Work���  PRIZES-Bsiloons for the Kids-Real Hawaiian Orchids for  REFRESHMENTS  Well Be Expecting You!  Jim Allen, Bill Barter  Ladi  adies  Phones:       68-V-2,     (65 Hopkins)     15C       Gibsons mmmmiirmmii  2,000 Women in B.C.  Sewing for Red Cross  Througliout  B.C.  some  2,000  B.C. workers. In addition there  women have picked up their  knitting and sewing needles  and have started with flying  lingers an'd whirring machines  to turn Red Cross wool and  materials into thousands of articles of clothing and hundreds  of quilts. - Destination��� any  place-in the world where cold  and homeless refugees from  war, floods and earthquakes  look to the Red Cross for assistance.  Members of the 65 women's  work committees' of the B.C.  Red Cross, scattered all over  th province, will concentrate on  replacing 500 quilts and 23,000  items of clothing completed in  the last six months and already shipped where needed.  Supplies of clothing for children up to 14 years and layettes for infants are urgently  required for refugees in Pakistan and India, which are at present the main responsibility of  are the needed supplies for  victims of the ever-present disasters which continue all over  the world and for whom the  Red Cross assures immediate  help.  Since July the Toronto warehouse, to which much of the  supplies are shipped, has sent  184 cases of clothing to League  of Red Cross Societies in Geneva . . .171 for flood refugees  along the Danube, in India and  Pakistan and 13 to Algerian  earthquake victims. During the  same period, 137 additional cases were shipped to Geneva to  supplement world supplies . . .  four others went to flood victims" in Mexico and many cases  of hospital supplies were sent  to Korea.  Wilson Creek  L. A. Meets  The monthly meeting of Wilson Creek Ladies Auxiliary to  the Community Center, was  reid Wednesday Oct. 27. This  type of meeting will be continued    throughout        the season.  - There was a very good attendance. .       ,        .  After lunch, the guest speaker, Miss E. Godwin, the district,  VON nurse, was introduced by  Mrs..Leslie Jackson. She spoke  ; -of the work being done by this  organization, gave an account  of her personal activities..  The outcome of this interesting talk was a decision of"- the  ladies present to take up the  work formerly carried on by  the Wilson Creek commuiiity  ���and plans for the setting up immediately of an auxiliary to  the VON were completed.  At the next luncheon meeting in the Community Hall    on  ���the third Wednesday in Novem-  tails will be discussed. Ladies  of the district, who are'at all  interested, will ,be made welcome.  Wilson Creek  By  D.  Erickson  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Watson and daughter Fern at present at Sea Beach Motel expect  to move into their apartment  over the Cold Storage Lockers  and Market, in Sechelt, soon.  The district welcomes two  senior citizens: Mr. C. Moore  from Read Island has the Riv-  ett Cottage, and Mr. Bill Richter, formerly with the Dep't.  of Fisheries is renting one - of  the Payton cottages.  .  Mrs. Jessica Thompson and  Mrs. Mitzi Hunter recently  spent a week-end with Mr. and  Mrs. Ted Norburn here._  Tom Turner has improved in  health, and was well enough to  attend- St. Hilda's church" recently.  Mr.' and Mrs. Matt Spoidel  and son Don, of Vancouver,  and Richard Dalton of Edmonton, were guests of Pop Vigor  here recently. The men of the  party enjoyed some good fishing.  Bea Hicks and son Kenny  are back at the family home  in Wilson Creek, while Phyllis  and  Johnny  are  at Knight In-  ^Readers-ar^asked    to4lo^^pt^N^:-^��^^^  bers entertained    Past    Matron  out any used toys for our local  Boy Scouts to recondition for  less. fortunate   boys  and  girls.  W. R. FERGUSON  #'  tOne of B.C.'s leading educationalists has been elected president of the B.C. Polio Fund.  W. R. (Wally) Ferguson, principal of Yarrow Elementary -  Junior High School, will this  year direct the Kinsmen inspired and supported fund which  last year contributed close to  $250,009 for the care, assistance  and rehabilitation, cf polio victims throughout B.C.  Polio  Posters  in Post Offices  The Kinsmen advise that new  Polio posters are being put up  in all post offices from Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour. Attached to these will be the  names of Kinsmen in the district who should be contacted  when any person is known to  have contracted poliomyelitis.  ���  The Kinsmen, are versed in.  the details of care provided for  such a person under the Polio  Fund, such as. transportation to  hospitals, rehabilitation, and  other urgent matters, known  as Polio Care:  OES Entertains  Past Matron  Following the regular    meeting of the. Mount    Elphinstone  A"Neud.'Service  Now  in Operation  Pender Harbour    ^    Earls Cove  Chrissie A,n.derson, Grand Rep-  esentative of the State of Vermont, at a party in the banquet  hall. Games were played before the party moved to the  flower decked tables which  were presided over by the Worthy Matron, Mrs. C. Gray, and  the Worthy Patron, Mr. W  Kolterman. Mrs. Anderson was  presented with a rosebud corsage.  Word reaches us from Honolulu that Mvs. Helen Lowe and  Mrs. Mary Williamson arrived  safely in that city and although the: trip was tiring, both  enjoyed it very much. They  plan to stay' about a month.  The canned crabapple, long a  dessert favorite, now appears  as a colorful and tasty decoration for many buffet meat dishes. The commercial process developed may be simply adapted to home processing in cans  or glass jars, says J. A. Kitson,  Experimental Station, Summer-  land,, B.C.  Fruit selection is important  to production of an evenly  dyed, glossy . .skinned product  with a few large checks in the  skin which are considered deferable. Best results in. experi-  j mental packs have been obtained with fully ripe Transcendent or Hyslop crabapples.  For home processing the  fruit is simply prepared by  washing in cold water, leaving  stems on and filling into fruit  enamelled cans or scalded  glass sealers. Five cloVes provide sufficient spice for a 20  oun.ce or No. 2 can with proportionately more being used  for larger containers. A syrup  consisting of three cups of water to two cups of sugar is colored by addition of red food  dye. To produce a bright color  in the finished fruit approximately two teaspoons of most  common brands of red liquid  food coloring should be' added  each cup of syrup. For variety  a green dye may be substituted.  The home process for cans  consists of heating the prepared  syrup to boiling and pouring  into the fruit filled containers.  Cans are partially immersed in  boiling water for three miriutes  to exhaust prior to closing,  then cooked for 15 minutes in  a boiling water ^bafch. If glass  jars are used lids are applied  according to the maker's directions and the product is cooked  Coast News 7  Thur., Nov. 4,  1954.  FROM SEED TO GIANT  Douglas Firs, trees that rise  ] to 300 feet high, or overtop a  j six-foot man when felled, ori-  : for 20 minutes in boiling wa- j ginate from the smallest of  | ter. i seeds ��� tiny seeds that you  A somewhat spicier pack is! can puff away almost like pow��  j produced if a small piece of der.  | cinnamon  bark    is     added    to!    I each container or if a teaspoon j There are over 21,000 Boy  j of distilled vinegar is mixed j Scouts and Cubs in B.C. and  ' with each cup of syrup. i the Yukon.  ^^^^^^mzz^  -&>*��  **���>&���?.  Exclusive  No  Oust Bag  To Empty  of course  CLIP-ON TOOLS  Mew Super-Powered  swti/s/fop efeatter.  Cleans all over from ] position  ACT QUICKLY'  During  this introductory period, we will give you  an   EXTRA   BIG   ALLOWANCE  for.your old cleaner.  But you must be. prompt!  Save $2�� to $30  $25.00 TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE  See "Live" Demonstration at Our Store AT ONCE!  ___ ��� _ �� *   -  Put a Down-Payment on a  *'Eureka'* for Christmas  JOIN WOOD  HARDWARE & APPLIANCES  PHONE YOUR HARDWARE NUMBER GIBSONS 32  ON DISPLAY  TAXI   STAND,.  AT  GARDEN    BAY  .     LODGE.   -  ���    CALL  PENDER HARBOUR  ' 1.v . U.2  DAY OR NIGHT  .i.i  FORESTS     RE GROW  . After logging "and" 'controlling  burning of slash, seed from  'marginal; timber, patches of  trees, and individual scattered  trees will produce seed to pro-  vide a new forest on approximately half the area logged.  The futuristically designed 1955 Chevrolet,  offering for the first time, a high-output 162  horsepower V8 engine as well as a more powerful six cylinder "Blue Flame" economy-leader,  was announced across Canada today. Greatly  increased comfort and driving qualities stemming from re-engineered frame and suspension  are enhanced by the first "dream car" styling in  the low price field. The Bel Air Sports Coupe  (above) illustrates the broad, low grille and  hood treatment, greatly increased vision  through the new sweep-sight windshield, and  the "fleet" look imparted to all 14 body styles  by the longer, lower lines of the new models  tl#ff^  PRIZES!  ENKR THE 1954 PULP & PAPER INDUSTRY  9  ���  o  ���  fOSIt fUU IHfWMATWH $iHB ���QUP0M 70MY!  ���  r  i  ��  !  i  i  1  i  1  i  i  i  i  Canadian Pulp & Paper Association (Western Division)  Room 402, 550; Etuirard. S>t., Vancouver 1, B.C. j  Please send me full information about the contest and prizes,   j  Harne  tt  ��  Addrcss.  ���   I  ^fUs^  ��s��s gniciisignv.  ,-!���   o  ��  CP 1-54  Displaying   the   most   sweeping   line-up   of Styling advances   (illustrated above)   include  "first-time"  features  in  Pontiac  history,   in- lowered roof-and-belt-lines and a drop in hood  eluding two brand-new V8 engines rated at 180 and rear.deck heights to produce a low-slung,  and 162 horsenower and a boost to 140 horse- ,    ,                               ,                                      .   ��'  poweiir!rSifPec^nomical six cylinder model, alert appearance; and a new panoramic wind-  1955 Pontiacs in six completely restyled series shield and more massive grille pointing up the  were  announced  today  from  coast  to  coast.. luxury aspect of Pontiac design.  ANY HOUR. ANY DAY. ANY WEATHER  RIGHT ACROSS FROM OUR SERVICE STATION !  See  These  Two  Beauties   In  Our   Lighted   Show  Rooms  PHONE 5S  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  ROBERTS CREEK ay  8      Coast News      Nov. 4, '54  BY  CHUCK TOMPKINS  Frank Santolas, the big  glove in Port Mellon ' boxing,  is training a boy to go to the  Tacoma Washington Golden  Gloves later this year.  He feels that his protege,  Teddy Hume, will give a good  account of himself. "He may  not win but they will sure  know he was down there", says  Frank  confidently.  Teddy had a shot at-the Emerald Gloves in ��� Vancouver  some time ago and suffered  ffom the old stage fright, but  with the added training experience he should be in there  fighting this time.  Port Mellon has fixed up a  fine gym complete with ring,  punching bags, etc., and with  the hard work of Frank Santolas  and  his  helpers,  Port Mel-  Ion should be turning out some  pretty good fighters in the future. /  This is the time to remind  the rest of the Peninsula to  try to get going along these  lines as I am sure there are  lots of young men around who  would like a little training in  the manly art  of self-defence.  Mr. Santolas has offered to  help all he can in the organization, of other boxing clubs on  the Peninsula.  This is too good a chance for  us to miss. The results can't be  anything but good and there  would be a real chance of drawing crowds to inter-town fights.  Gibsons is already talking up  a boxing club and who knows,  we may be the next to send a  boy into the squared circle in  search of fame.  BOWLING NEWS  This week saw the ending of  the first round of the Ten pin  and Five pin leagues, with most  of the teams putting on that extra spurt to get in a better position before starting the second  round.  Dick  Gray  bowling  for  Tim-  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  Norman  Stewart  Local Sales Rep.  K.R. 1, GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 67 A  IREl'S DRESS & STYLE SHOPPE  Pre-Christmas  Dress Sale  STARTS TODAY!  Both Practical and Party Dresses  Phone 35 K Gibsons  SECHELT  RED & WHITE STORE  PHONE 18 SECHELT  MEATS���SPECIAL: SATURDAY ONLY  Cross Rib Beef Grade "A", lb  53c  Boston Style Pork Butt, lb,    41c  Pork Sausage  lb   45c  RED & WHITE  t  Annual Trainload Sale!  We Can Offer You Now  the Advantages of Bulk Buying  Carload Purchases by Red & White  Nlean Direct Savings to You  HARDWARE:  YOUR FALL PAINT NEEDS  ' MARTIN-SENOUR DEPENDABLE PAINTS  Super Kem-Tone ��� Kem-Glo ��� Solo-Coat White  Creo Lac Shingle Stain  Paints; Enamels; Varnishes; Brushes; Rollers; Trays  TALLER O'SHEA'S     PISTOL PACKIN  RHYTHM FOR "54"  ONE MIGHT ONLY  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL. '  SAT. NOV. 6  Stage Show 9-10 p.m.               Dance" 10.15 p.m.-l ;  i.m.  Children, 25c - Adults, 50c      Children 35c - Adults  5 $1  bers Monday night was right in  the groove for the tenpinners.  Dick had three nice games of  213, 191, 169 to take high  three games with 572 and high  single of 213 which also got  him one of those golden stars  for his efforts. Roy Whyte also got himself a star'with a 203.  Crucils had high team single of  814 and high .three of 2328.  It was Betty Hughes and Eve  Mcscrip who   shared  honors  of  the Sechelt Ladies League    on  Tuesday night.    Betty    Hughes  had high single of 2o2 and Eve  Moscrip high three with a 577,  the  Duds having    high    single  game total of 814    and    Lucky  Strikes high three with a 2203.  On  the same    evening    taking  over at nine the Gibson, Mixed  League saw Bev Gray take top  honors with a high single game  of 254 and Ed Connor    taking  high three with  a  616.  Smoke  Eaters took team    high    single  with an 880, and Danaloj's high  three game total of 2486.  It was a real profitable night  of bowling for R. Prehrant ;of  the Pender Harbour Mixed  league %on Wednesday evening,  rolling three very fine games of  200, 284, 219 to, get high single  with, his 284 game and high  three games of 703. He also  won himself the first gold star  of the league. Harry Wise's No.  4 Team did it again this week  by taking high team single  game of 834 and high three  with a 2437!  L. Smith of the Port Mellon  Mixed league and bowling for  the Targets on Thursday night  gave a good account of himself kicking the pins around  for three nice games of 196,  203, 233 to get high single with  his 233 and high three with 632.  Lucky. Five had high team single of 866 and Targets took  high three with 2470.  It was Don Caldwell's turn  this week in place of Chief for  Pen. Bldg. Supply in the Peninsula Commercial league bowling Thursday evening. Don had  three nice, games of 178, 229,  273 for a 680 count. Lawrence  Crucil got himself another star  with his high single of 287.  Langs Drugs took high team  single of 1039 and high three  of 2822.  Friday evening the Sechelt  Sports C��ub wound up its first  round of the season with Pinheads topping the league with  14 wins, 7 losses for 19 points;  Kingpins took second spot with  12 wins, 9 losses for 17 points;  90-Centers with 12 wins and 9  losses for 16 points had third  place. The results of the night's  bowling were: Lawrence Crucil  took high single and star with  his 306 and brother Rudy had  high three with a 622. For the  ladies Elsie Johnson had high  single of 253 and high three  of 593. Pinheads had high single game 963 and Kingpins  high three with 2504.  Don Caldwell followed up  Friday night in the Ball and  Chain League to get another  three good games of 242, 243,  193 for a three game total of  678, two pins short of his  Thursday night performance.  Les Jackson's Messes took high  team single game of 853 and  Mollies Misses took high three  2342 total.  The seventh annual showing,  of Chrysanthemums grown hy  members of the Gibsons Garden  Club was held last Thursday  evening in the United Church  Hall and capacity audience admired the beautiful    collection  of blooms.  Mrs. J. Corlett showed several very fine varieties. Also Mrs.  Guy Fisher, Dave Donaldson  had a good variety on display.  The treat of the evening was  a display    from    Dave    Smith  grown in; his    garden    on    the  Gower Point Road.  They were  .all of the large exhibition variety   and  very   choice.       Many  members brought in nice selections of the outdoor    varieties.  Mr.  Andrews  the    president,  welcomed members and friends  and  gave  a   demonstration     of  how    disbudding    can    produce  worthwhile blooms.      He    also  strongly  recommended  that    if  one   is  buying  Chrysanthemum  t plants  to  get  the   earliest   var-  j ieties it is possible  to procure.  The  Club was  delighted    to  have    Mr.    and    Mrs.    W.    G.  Chatt  present    as    Mr.     Chatt  was the  originator of the  Garden Club.  Two lovely bowls of assorted  roses were shown by J. Corlett  and D. F. Donaldson..  Capt. Metcalfe delighted the  audience with his ten minutes  oi impromptu humor.  Tea was served by Mrs.  Mainwaring, Mrs. J. Warwick,  Miss Dobie assisted by members of the committee.  The next meeting will be  held 5n March.  Church Party  on  Birthd  Celebrating the founding of  Gibsons Memorial United  Church close to 100 persons attended a birthday concert followed with refreshments on the  night of Oct. 26 in the church  and church hall.  During the concert accordion  s-olos were given by Miss Coral  Benn and violin solos by Mrs.  D. Haynes accompanied by  Mrs. J. Mainil. Various numbers were sung by a trio -composed of Mrs. J. Mainil, Mrs.  G. Elan.der and Miss Jean Haig  with Mrs. E. Attlee as accompanist, lhe musical portion pf  the evening was . enjoyed thoroughly as well as the moving  pictures shown by Mr. T. Humphries. These pictures included  scenes Gf British Columbia  and Alberta, taken by Mr.  Humphries, and a trip through  Washington to ��� Yellowstone  Park taken by Dr. H. F. Inglis.  Rev. H. J. Bevan, the minister, was chairman. Refreshments were serves alter the  concert in  the  basement hall.  Singers Needed  Those who followed the accomplishments of Wilson Creek  children's choir both at the  local festival and at Vancouver,  will be plesed to learn that rehearsals have commenced for  this coming season.  There are still a few vacancies in both high and low sections. The rehearsals at present are being held /in the Wilson Creek Hall on ' Sundays at  3 p.m.  Grade Six, and Junior High  students are especially  invited.  A public meeting was held  in the Sechelt Legion Hall,  Tuesday evening October 26.  FO Norm Johnson and Sergeant Bill Lobb, RCAF, two  air force personnel in charge of  Observer Ground Corps described the work of the corps  and showed two films."  There are 450 observer posts  on land on Vancouver Island  and on tjie mainland from Ke-  mano down through the Interior to the USA border. On the  sea there are 279 coastal vessels also assisting in the work  of observing movements of aircraft.  FO Johnson spoke on the  necessity for the hundreds of  civilians who assist the RCAF  in this vital service. It was, a  patriotic peace-time volunteer  service, not only for the reporting of possible alien aircraft,  but this Corps has been of  great assistance in noting air-  I craft which have crashed or  have been in: difficulties while  on routine flights. Searches icv  missing aircraft cost thousands  of dollars and hours of time-,  but the Corps reports can narrow the area of search so that  lives can be saved by rescue  parties being able to arrive  without too much delay.  Throughout Canada there  are 65,000 civilian volunteers  and twelve filter stations. The  filter station in Vancouver is  at 1373 Howe St. There are 250  civilians, under the supervision  of the RCAF, who have volunteered to man this station 24  hours-a day every day in the  year  A moving picture Was shown  to further explain FO" Johnson's verbal talk on how the  Corps performs its duties, and  how the reports are handled-  in the filter stations. Sergeant  Lobb also ran the film "The  Battle of Britain" and in that  film the meeting saw the work  of the 'observers in Britain during World War  Two.  After the films Air Observer Wings were presented. FO  Johnson paid tribute to the  late Ken Whitaker, who had  organized the local corps, and  was the regional supervisor.  Michael, Mr.  Whitaker's    older  son, was {he first person to be  presented with his Air Observer Wings.  Mr. T. Duffy," newly appointed regional supervisor, was the  next one presented with wings.  Wings were also presented to  F. J. Mills, assistant regional  supervisor, George Critchell,  Senior Observer at" Davis Bay  post of which Rom Whitaker is  the chief observer, also to Jack  Whitaker and Vic Franske of  the  same post.  The staff of the    local    Provincial Forestry  Office   are  also observers, but all were  out  of the Sechelt area at the time.  The   Sechelt  Legion    branch  No.   140  was  thanked  through  j J.  S.   Browning,  the  president,  ; for the use of  the    hall,    and  j Mrs.    Arthur      Macklin      was  J thanked for having assisted the  local corps as a volunteer stenographer.  More   volunteers  are  needed for the    Air    Observer  corps, and  anyone who is willing to help, should get in, touch  with  the    regional    supervisor,  T. Duffy.  Going to  NANAIMO?  Go fast-Go  BLACK BALL  B.C.,. and Yukon's Boy Scout  groups have trebled in the past  10 years, well ahead of the  population  increase.  A.A. LLOYD  Gerden Eay  PENDER      HARBOUR  THIS  Chain Saw)  Wont let \  You Down  ��� The improved  heavy duty  MeClILL  ���    , as low as  ���fcwHhtfienaw  SABERTO0TH chain    * 369.00  {hat is a full 50%       #,  fitrongor M$^    '  20"tc.6G"     ~  blades  or 20"  bow  ._in   try it out I  Knowles  Service  Hardware  Phone 33 ���- Gibsons  CHRISTMAS HINT  LEAVE HORSESHOE BAY  Daily: 8 a.m./ 12 n., 4 p.m., 8 p.m., 12 m,  Free connecting bus service from downtown Vancouver City to  Horseshoe Bay in West Vancouver  your old  Weighs  only  55lbs-  wit|t  2r  Send The Coast News  To Your Friends  $2. a year mailed  Contact Your Local Agent  MRS.  LOIS     BUCHANAN  MRS.  M.  NEWMAN  D. ERICKSON  MRS. A. A. .FRENCH  MRS. MOSIER  STAN  BOWDLER  MRS. G. McNUTT  MRS. SWAN  GIBSONS  ROBERTS CREEK  WILSON CREEK  SECHELT  HALFMOON BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  EGMONT  PORT MELLON  ��  or The Coast News, Gibsons


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