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The Coast News Oct 21, 1954

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Array of?f A. B. C  Provincial  Lib  Victoria,   B.   C  SERVING THE GROWING SECHELT SUNSHINE COAST PENINSULA FROM SQUAMISH TO PENDER HARBOUR.  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 8, Number 42.  Oct.  21,     1954.  Eighth Year of Publication  Speedy work saved the    life  of a fisherman when his   boat  caught   fire    at    Garden   Bay j  in Pender Harbour    about   . 11J  o'clock Friday night. The fish-;  eman, Louis Larson, 66, is. now,  in St. Paul's  Hospital, Vancouver, where hope is    held    out  for his recovery.  - -  Larson was tied at a wharf  when an explosion occurred in  a stove and caused a flash fire.  Mrs. Janet Lyons, nearby, happened to look out of a window  in her home and noticed the j  fire, then heard the man  screaming for help. She imme  diately ran to a nearby Gardeni  Bay hotel and obtained help.  Several persons ran to the  aid of Larson who was screaming with pain from burns caused by flames enveloping his  clothing. Among them were  fishermen friends and one of  them, Hans Larson, managed  to extinguish ..flames on the  man's clothing, but in doing so  received a severely burned  hand. Other persons saved the  boat from complete destruction by using a fire extinguisher.  Joe Helmer, a Pender    Har  bour fisherman, ran for a  stretcher on which the burned  man was immediately carried  to St. Mary's Hospital, nearby,  where he was given immediate  treatment by Dr. John Playfair.  Between the time 'of the fire  and 4 a.m. Saturday morning  four pints of plasma were administered to the suffering  man. Following treatment he  was taken to St. Paul's Hospital in Vancouver where he is  reported to have a 50-50 chance  of recovery.  Dr. Playfair is of the opinion  j the speed with which the man  was. assisted after being noticed  by"; Mrs. Lyons contributed a  great deal towards saving the  life of the man.  .'hi it had not been for the  presence of mind of those who  rushed in to help, Mr. Larson  would have been in a far worse  condition than he is now. In  fact I would suggest his life  was saved by prompt action,"  DTKPlayfair said.  ]\_r. Larson suffered second  and third degree burns to his  entire head, back and right  arm.  <>  PenderHbourRatepayers Have Chalice  B of T Meets   .    <r\  ���   TL   ���   C L      ID      J  to Uuiz I heir bchool board  The annual general meeting  and election of officers for  Pender Harbour Board of  Trade took place Monday in  Garden Bay Clubhouse.  Jim Marsh, cliairman of the  annual "Smorgasbord" dinner  and dance of the board, outlined the programme for the  event and announced that an  acceptance had been received  fronv Tony Gargrave, provincial member, in addition to the  long .list of dignatories, already  announced.  Retiring president, Bill Pie-  iry' gave the meeting ����� resume  ^ of the board's activities during  y the past year as his y*'swan  song." These included progress  on the new Francis Point.;Road,  improvements in harbour^ faciU  ities including-wharves, floats,  and identification markings, in  co-operation^^h ***e Harbour  ^Master  '   long  With the BIC. Power Commission seemed now assured of  success and that the necessary  contracts to? bring power to  Pender Harbour and district  may be signed at any time?  The officers, elected by acclamation, were: president,  Royal Murdoch; vice-president,  Mrs. K. E. Jermain; secretary -  treasurer, Stan Bowdler. The  executive of the board also  elected by acclamation, was:  Ned Garvey, Ian Woodburn, R.  Kphlemainen, Len Larson, Harry Reiter, Jack Potts, E. J. Leei  Norman Lee, Doug Murray, W.  Warnock and W. P. (Bill) Pieper, ex-officio.  Objectives of the board . for  the coming year w��re outlined  and included pressing for more  frequent transportation���'��� service  throughout the Peninsula : and  greatly! expanded telephone,  service. >'���...      '-:������.';��� .  Ratepayers    of    the    Sechelt ,Nelson  Island  School;   Oct.   23;  School District are expected to ! at 1 p.m.    in   Egmont   School;  turn outJy^vLhe annual meetings  arranged^ for their convenience  in all the areas of the school  district. As there is much serious business to be, discussed,  the Board will have trustees on  hand for the annual reports,  and ratepayers will have the  opportunity of discussing the  problems of their own local areas..:;..'. .,-..:. y  Commencing on Oct. 23, in  the various areas, the meetings  for the election of School Representatives will, be held on  these dates: Oct. 23,  1 p.m. in  Oct. 25, 8 p.m. School Hall,  Gibsons; Oct. 26, 8 p.m. Roberts Creek School; Oct. 27, 8  p.m. Sechelt School; Oct. 28,> 8  p.m. Bowen Island School;  Oct. 28, 8 p.m. Irvine's Landing  Community Hall; Oct. 28, at 8  p.m. Halfmoon Bay School;  Oct. 29, 8 p.m. Pender Harbour-  School; Oct; 30, 2 p.m. Veterans' Memorial Hall, Gambier  Harbour.  School  Representatives will  meet on the morning of Noy.  25,  at  11  o'clock at Sechelt.-^  At  last    Monday's    meeting,  ^whp  home  fire have expressed their heartfelt thanks to all those who assisted them through their difficult time following the fire.  "We wish to thank the Sechelt Fire Brigade for its  prompt response.;-to the fire  alarm and to its generous efforts in sponsoring a dance  for our benefit.  arns  Fire Chief Billingsley and  the members of the Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Brigade again  ask the public to co-operate, by  refraining from using the telephone for at least ten minutes  after a fire alarm is sounded.  The telephone operator is a  very busy person at the time of  an alarm, sounding the,. siren  und at.the same time notifying  the firemen as to the location  of the fire.  As a number of the  firemen are away -' from  the village during the daylight  hours it has been decided to  increase the number of members to 20. Anyone desirous of  volunteering is requested to  mak.e application in writing to  Fire Chief Billingsley.  Garry* Say Thank You  .1, "We also wish to thank the  The Garry :faniiyr of Sechelt  ��l!&^^ .taken7 in7 the very  kme when it was destroyed by!^layfor/^  enabling bylaws 3 and 4, covering the province's share of budgetted expenditure for equipment, etc., in 1953-54, received  the third and final readings,  and were adopted. These are  for $21,000 and $23,000 respectively.  ^increased enrolment    at    Sechelt School    necessitated    the  : appointment of    an    additional  ���teacher, Mrs. Louise Drost.  %:'��� Enrolment of students at El-  jihinstone  Jr.-Sr.  High    School  Kas.increased from 224 in June  ;^954,  to    273    in    September.  ^Comparative enrolment,    Sept.,  1953 was  249.    Mr.    Trueman  presented a projection   of  esti-  Imated increase    to    1960,    by  ppnich time it should reach 415.  I',.Further studies    of    the    increased population of the area  and of the school   enrolments,  hear  ranging showers, dances and  their personal assistance. It  has made the loss of our home  that much easier;: to -bear and  we feel very grateful for all  that has been done for us. We  have a new understanding of  the meaning of the Sechelt Peninsula community spirit. Once  again may we say thank    you j  for all you have done.  VON Work Expansion  is Stressed in Report  ;The Board decided to have  watchmen      patrolling the  schools at Hallowe'en again  this year; as a protection  against vandalism.  Use of the School Hall, free  of I charge, has been authorized  for the Cubs, Girl Guides and  Brownies.  Dental program is to be started; by Dr. Burns on Nov. 8 according to a letter received  from the Department of Public  Health.  The Board will study the proposed new salary recommendations for    1955,    presented    by  The need for further expan-, ih   .operation    were    discussed,   the - Teachers'  Salary    Commit-  sion of VON work on the    Se-1 and/much  valuable /assistance j tee,, ^d ^further meeting    ar-  chelt Peninsula was stressed in j givert; (ranged with   them' m    Novem-  the report of Nurse    Elizabeth j     While Miss McCIan was here, jber- ��� yy    . ,.  Godwin to the executive meet-j we also visited homes .in    the { .,  ing. of.the VON ori Oct. 15.'Fol- j districts of Hopkins, Granthams  ���lowing is the report made, jby | Wilson Creek and Sechelt with  Nurse Godwin:        ��� :: the idea of arousing interest im  .September saw   the   regular ��� the wprk of the order and the  winter visit of��� Miss Rose Mary j possil^e formation of    auxihar-  New Bus Route  For the first time, as a regu-   , .. la'r part of the Sechelt    Motor  McCIan,   our  new  western  dir- \ies or; working  groups    within.! Transport Services,    a    regular  ector. It was a great pleasure to  welcome her, and have the ex  perienced guidance    and    help  these . visits    will    bear    fruit  which are always needed. Reg- | within a short time.  ular problems and    difficulties      Last month also saw the be-  the  various present clubs. We Friday    "shopper's"    bus   will  were well received, and    hope j jeave Roberts Creek    at    1:35  p.m. via the Upper Road,    and  Boy Scout Top  OfficialCommg  Andrew Johnston, chairman  of the executive committee of  the Sunshine Coast Boy Scouts  Association, has arranged an  interesting meeting for 7:30  p.m. Wed., Oct. 27, in the Le-  gion Hall at Sechelt.  The Association is looking  for wad to a large attendance.  Col. C. T. Batten, ELD., provincial commissioner of the  B.C. and Yukon' Boy Scouts  Association will be guest  TRANSPORT HEARING speaker, and will bring a mes-  The    Sechelt   Motor    Trans.  sage on the Boy Sc��utS ��f B-C*  port and the Powell River  Stages hearing with reference  to the bus transportation    was  NEW DATE SET  The  ladies  whose  work  will  will make the run  to Gibsons.  The "bus makes the round trip,  ginning of a new record system [ leaving Gibsons  at  12:30 p.m.r  heard in appeal before, the Ca- .iroduCe the goods for the St.  bmet in Victoria oh Oct. 13. Mary's Hospital bazaar on Oct.  Premier Bennet acted as chair- 23 are also behind the Pender  rrnn at the hearing. Harbour Board of Trade smor.  The bus companies are now ?asbord on Oct. 22. Consequent-  awaiting the results of their !y, a new date, Nov. 6, has been  appeal.                        o                    , set for the bazaar.  for the school children on the  Indian reservation. Several  days were spent copying data  from the old records to the  newT, and these are to be kept  in the office of the school for  the availability of the doctor,  dentist, X-ray unit, and any  others who attend the children.  A resume of the visits made  last month     as    compared    to  those of last year is as follows:  Sept, '54 Sept., 'S3  Nursing Care 63        71  Health Instruc. 53        50  Other 6 7  Total     122      128  At this time I would like to  thank The Coast News for the  excellent write-up of o.xir director's visit, and for the paper's  willingness to publish our reports and news at any time.  The publicity we get through  our local paper can do a great  deal toward expanding our  work,'and letting the people of  the Peninsula know of our services and the good work being  done by the board, executive,  and auxiliaries.  lo Roberts. Creek via the Lower Road, and thence up the  Hall Road to the Sechelt Highway,  thence to   Gibsons.  Canada's Ninth Series Savings Bond, yielding 3 1-4 percent and for 12 years, is offered  again through banks, investment dealers and the popular  payroll purchase plan used by  718,000 Canadians last year.  Organizer for the Howe  Sound area this campaign is  W. S. "Bill" McQuaid, one of  the dozen investment dealers  borrowed from their firms for  this job. The popular Mr. McQuaid is with !Pemberton Securities in Vancouver.  Regional director for B.C. is  George Sherwood, Thomas  Read and Co., well-known in  Howe Sound as organizer of  the Coast Division before getting the top post. Last year his  region topped Canada in percentage increase of sales  through payroll. |  The bond again is redeemable at any time and at face  value plus interest. Non transferable, it is sold only to individuals.  While Bank of Canada officials do not look for a record  like last year when 1,323,000  Canadians subscribed to $900  million, they do see a heavy  demand.  Increased incomes, the thrift  pattern Canadians have built  over th.3 eight previous series  plus the fact, two wartime Victory Loans were called in this  year,  will  insure  popularity.  Thrift, the safety and liquidity and the high rate of interest remain points in the bond's  favor.  W.  ,S.  (Bill)   McQuaid  Gales Blow  A heavy wind and rain on  Sunday caused a huge snag to  topple, across the Roberts Creek  to Gibsons Road, stopping y ail  traffic. The l?ig snag lay across  the road so that buses had to be  re-routed by way of the School  Road and Sechelt Highway. It  took several hours to get the  tree trunk sawn through and  moved off the highway.  Early Tuesday morning, just  before seven o'clock, lines were  down at Selma Park, cutting  out all power for the Peninsula.  Crews were on the job immediately and power was available before 9:30 a.m.  .Wednesday morning's gale  repeated the performance of  Tuesday, and cut off the power  about 7:35 a.m. along the Peninsula, Crews were out at once  looking for the break; dividing  the area into sections. It was  turned on again shortly after  12:30 noon.  $50 Reward  Offered  H. C. Denny,retired jeweller-,,  offers a reward of $50 for the?,  return   of  a  valuable   diamond?.  ring, in, a sterling silver    ring:  case, lost Friday afternoon   l$e-~.  tween the Bay  area    and    then  downtown    shopping    areai    ica  Gibsons.  Mr. Denny was carrying: the?  ring in a  handkerchief in    his?  pocket. He may have removed-";  the handkerchief and    droppec_.;,  the ring, or it may have   "&��en.  jarred from  his pocket as    he  rode his bicycle along the road-  Anyone finding  the  ring"    fe  asked to contact Mr. Denny at.  his home    at    Granthams,    by-  mail through the Post Office or:  through^the, Coast New;s, y:y>;. ��� .���;-  NOTICE  Owing to a breakdown  in lhe' power supply the  Coast News is unable to  publish all the district  news its has received for  this issue. It will appear in  the next issue.  Drive to Aid  Blind Opens:  The drive for finances for '*  the Canadian National Institute -  for the Blind is now underway*  on Sechelt Peninsula and it is [  too early to report the scope? -  of success canvassers; &aye  achieved. -  The drive is apparently^ co?-'  incidental with a plea for fimdsV  by the Christian Record. Hfenev-.-  olent Association,, Imcr;. witfs  Canadian headquarters? at Vic^ :  toria, B.C. but this organization;  is in no way associated withv  the CNIB drive. Donations given to either organization should:  not be confused as going to the:  one organization only.. ���  John Wooef, organizer of' thej  CNIB driver reports Ms canvassers are receiving a welcome?  wherever they call and when:  there is no person at home aj  little card is left asking the ini-  dividuals concerned', to make,-5  their .donation; through the.-  Bank of Montreal at Gibsons..  B..C. has the largest accessible stands of coniferous, trees?  in Canada.  AUTO MAN AT CONVENTION  Back from  a  Mstory-making and Newfoundland, who gather- gives General Motors     produce  three-day national    Chevrolet -��red in Toronto for the conven- j tive capacity of 1,350 vehicles a  tion, Mr. Lunn said. | day, by far the Canadian autcr-  The dramatic model changes ; industry's greatest,  were introduced in, the first - j Third day highlight was a  day feature of the convention, trip to St. Catharines and the>  a two and a half hour glamour ; new "push-button" foundry of:  review that high-lighted the ; McKinnon Industries, a GM di-  cars on the largest indoor stage : vision. Steel men around the?  ever built, against a back- world regard the new fbusredry  ground of costumed models and , as the most modern in exis-  specially-arranged music. Cana-   tenee.  Oldsmobile dealer convention  in Toronto, which he described  as "the largest and most significant convention in. the history  of the Canadian automotive industry," Mr. Lunn was interviewed by the Coast News.  'Startling design and power  changes in the completely revamped Chevrolet for 1955,"  Mr. Lunn reported, *;w_II make  this the most important model  ever to be offered in the low  price field."  This was the unanimous    re-  da's top variety talent was en- "The new model develop-  Iisted for the Broadway-stan- ments, combined with the.- greafc-  dard production. j ly   stepped-up productive    eap-  The 1,500 guests made a de- | acity resulting froira GM's:  tailed tour of the company's j $100,000,000 expansions pro-  new 47 1-2 acre passenger car J gram over the past finnr yearsit  assembly plant in Oshawa, lar-' Mr. Lunn said "have left" x&&  gest in Canada and the Com- with tho convictions fcaat car-  action-of 1,500 deales-and de- monwealth, on the second day buyers can look fomvarcti im  partment heads from points as. of the convention. The enor- . 1955 to the most im]y<n-"a.n_i  widespread   as   northern   B.C. j mous plant Mr. Lunn reported,   year on record." Coast News  Oct. 21,    1954.  ' '   She ��oast Mews'  (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.  ^ta-lzoxized as Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa  -Safes of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75 cts.  ESBited States and Foreign, $2.50 per year 5c per copy  Jtnrn  allowe'en --Fun or ??  While Hallowe'en is more than a week distant, now  anight be a good time to offer some comment on a traditional night which can be either simple fun or a night of  fiJis^gTeeable memories.  Not a great deal need be said about those individuals  who -choose to make the night one of clean fun. Everyone,  <sxeept a few cranks, can agree to this. But not all of those  Joining in Hallowe'en festivities are satisfied with what can  'be described as good clean fun. Even though the night  falls on a Sunday this year there will be those individuals  who prefer to allow their unpleasant ego to assert itself in a  disagreeable manner.  To them it is daring to push over, break. down or  'wreck mail boxes, remove 'privies from their base and gener-  stSy raise their own peculiar type of disagroeableness.  Making threats of dire consequences just makes their  ���"adventure" even more daring but it could be pointed out  , that tampering with mail boxes is a serious offence punish- j  aMe with more than a small fine. The law does not cover  iMtiFJes in a specific sense but offenders could face a magistrate vmder a common mischief charge and the ensuing result would be unpleasant.  One thing the youth of Sechelt Peninsula could mull  ��n?e_- in their individual minds between now and Hallowe'en  is whether a trip before a magistrate is really worth the  effort. It is an embarrasment that does not fall solely on the  ^ereith concerned. He more than likely has brothers and sis-  texs^ also a mother and father.  It is up to the youths of the Peninsula to show the  Mud of .stuff they are made of. If they choose to be rowdies  *feey must expect to reap the consequences. If they want to  8��-decent about Hallowe'en, it-would.be beneficial to every-  Bwdy, young and old.  ALONG SHORE  3By Barrie Zwicker  ��?���_ The Coast News  M. STRAW STACK BURN . . .  ISt aoiay be presumptious for  awe t�� .do :any reminiscing in'  '���wem ioi my .age, and becausi&:  _L_S.J. 'does such a bang-up job  ��_- recalling the old days ofteni  jaa�� Ms pieces. .  '���'���  JBowever, .that harvest moon  ��trV ��Shear ; night brought - me  acaase .recollections which may  '; Sae ���*__ Interest ��� to ��� those readers  t-_k* inade their homes on the  JP_ra*��_es upon a time.  _Oie above mentioned moon  t&ek me "back mainly to the  sfkatwstack burns which I daresay already are a thing of the  I?as�� on the Prairies. With the  se-fcent of the combine, straw-  s-ac-cs began to disappear, and  s&ecwr <of,course almost complete  ja&echanization -has taken place  *w_ tlae plains. If there are many  s&awstacks, or horses left now  ���ibey would be in . northerly  Scarfs of Saskatchewan. ,  where the strawstack was located.  ii. strawstack burn- usually  was conceived on a Thursday or  a Wednesday when some of the  Uig��* School students felt the  ���__ee<3 -for -such a frolic. By Fri-  <3ayafternoon most 0f the.plans  ���wcrald: be complete, including  the selection of a farm which  Wa good expendable straw-  alack j giving of directions on  Row-.to get,to the farm, and the  eSeeision on kow many would  be allowed in on the 'much anticipated fun.  Friday afternoon before sup-  pertim'e everyone would get his  lunch ready. It would likely, be  sandwiches, soft or chocolate  drink, and .weiners and buns.  Often the Weiners, buns and  ' soft drinks would be purchased  fey the class as a whole and  ���'���- stored at the farm home before  the event.  '   ������  -Around    seven    o'clock    the  ���   revellers would begin to gravi-  ''-���   tate to the farm.    Cars of var-  ��� foxis vintages would    generally  _ie well-packed and if the farm  were    fairly ,  close    to    town,  groups would cycle there' with \  a great deal of    laughter    and  5_��is���"-.  1__e student who was host  ^ioeild usually be on hand in  *be iarmyard to explain, to the  visitors how to get to the field  Once out on the    field    any  car would be empty before    it  twas properly stopped. The passengers would be racing for the  strawstack at top speed.      This  they would' clamber up, as fast  as possible. There, would usually be a group already    at    the  top who resisted    attempts    to  usurp    their    position.      Now,  climbing a strawstack takes    a  great deal of energy    for    the  progress made. There is a great  deal of slipping  involved.   But  when individuals at the top are  prepared to, with    the    merest  push, land you right at the bottom again, it. is well nigh    impossible to scale    a    stawstack.  However,    everyone    tried    to;  for about two hours, at    which  time they.had just enough energy left.to watch the lighting  of the strawstack and. get    the  weiners prepared for    roasting.  Previously a circular strip had  been plowed around the    stack  to prevent the fire from spreading through the stubble.  Then. the eats 'were passed  around and devoured with amazing rapidity. A .sing-song  afAer lunchtime was not uncom-1  mon. A strawstack burn did not  end until the chill began to  slip into the night.  When it did, the strawstack-  ers would go home, keeping an  eye on the harvest moon, just  Jake' that one I saw the other  night.  Books Donated  One of Canada's outstanding  collections of books on the life  of Mary Queen of Scots, has  been received by the University of British Columbia library. Dr. G. B. Salmond of Sur-  biton, England, has presented  the 200 volume gift as a memorial .to his  late wife.  Some of the books were published in ' the 16th century and'  include eye-witness accounts of  events during Mary's romantic  and tragic life. Recently published findings of modern historians are also included in  the   collection.  By L.S.J.  "BLACK      BREATH"  On the ferry a day or so ago,  two ferrymen Johns were eyeing the light Squamish that  was making itself felt a bit and  opining about what was ahead.  We talked about the article.: I  had written last winter which  coincided with a nasty set-to in  the main channel. I was.led to  recall the winter of '28-*_fe  when there was a prolonged  spell of frost.  We were at that time logging  on the north end of Bowen Island and skated every night on  Killarney Lake for a long time.  IP was severe all along the  coast and I remember the US  Navy supplying, I think, Taco-  ma and Seattle with electricity  by battleship for several weeks  due to the extreme freeze - up  in the hydro basins.  *    *    ���  The north wind or "Squamish" as it is known locally gets  to quite gale force at times,  and these ferrymen had run into the same barometric peculiarities that I had also experienced in the channel.  We had put in about ten  years or more along its shores  and it was always a source of  interest to watch the antics of  the glass in winter and I was  telling the ferrymen how the  Point Grey reading would be  around 30 while off Anvil Island it would be showing 28 or  a bit less with a living gale  blowing. This phenomenon is  quite elementary and is due to  the warm air rising off the  sea allowing cold air from the  interior plateaus to flow down  the various inlets that lead  closest north and south into  those  regions. ��  There are three notable ones  on the lower coast, Knights Island, Bute Inlet, and the Squamish Channel. Squamish Is the  kindest as it has shelter to run  to. Bute is quite bad with little shelter. Knight is reckoned  the worst of the three. Squamish is more in ti}e limelight as  there is a great deal of traffic  in ferries, scows and logtowing.  The summer reverses the  wind and when the plateaus are  hot we have a stiff westerly at  Watts Pt. made by the cool air  off the sea going inland while  it's flat calm off Gower Point.  Ferryman John mentioned  the blue fog that is born by  the wind when it is really cold  and I said that I had only seen  that on about three occasions in  my time here. It made a mirage  of the steamers and there was  only one that had the temerity  to be out in it, That was the  U.S.S. Capilano and one could  see a funnel smoking away in  mid-air with a sort of a low  scow coming along under it at  the same speed, the rest of the  boat totally obscured. This frozen spindrift coated everything  when it hit the exposed beaches and certainly .made some  winterscapes of  rare  beauty.      |  The Squamish wind ��� has its  vagaries. It can be boiling at  Hood Point, ,and not too bad at  Horseshoe Bay. This is when it  is' a little east of north. When it  is slightly west of north then  Horseshoe Bay has a rough  time.. I have seen it fairly calm  in the main channel and a nasty sea running on the beach at  Port" Mellon. This is quite rare  though. v    ���  At Douglas Bay in 1934 we  had 4 below, Vancouver had  some 20 degrees or so and this  difference is due to the wind I  feel sure. I also remember when  we were at McNab Creek  watching the Westholm or one  of. those type of coastal freighters slowly* being driven back  by the wind off Anvil Island  and finally giving up, tacked  over to our float and spent  about two hours knocking ice  off the deck with the steam  hose and axes and waiting over  until the wind abated.  There is always the doubt of  memory in this sort of reminiscence but I daresay there are  a few left at Gibsons who will  remember the odd occasions  when the blown spray off the  sea coated the wharf deck with  quite thick ice in places. The  biggest fish may yet be in' the  sea, the tide rises and the tide  falls governed by the wind.  Who can see the wind, who  knows how hard it can blow.  To earn the price of on��  track tie, the Canadian National Railways has to haul one  ton of grain a distance equal  to that from luttmonton to Vancouver..  L��*rn about this easier, slmpis?  way to -hare in Canada's <sa*>  paneling tndmtrie*. Ask yoteff  Investors Syndicate represents*  tive for full details.   '.  '���   Write or Phone  NEV ASTLEY  District Manager  Room 313 Pemberlon Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  Vancouver, B.C.  FOUNDATION GIFT  A Rockefeller Foundation  gift of $i0,000 has just been  received by the University     of  British Columbia's department  of Slavonic Studies. Dr. James  O. St. Clair-Sobell, head of the  department,  announces.  INVESTORS  < '     of <?q>ipttf6���V>rr*if*d  ���� Of Kl -WINNIPEG  IM"2  MANAGED AND DISTRIBUTED  Br  INVESTORS SYNDICATE OF CANADA LIMITED  vrnm  ;**.;>y y Gtf fast-Go :y%  BLACK BALL  LEAVE HORSESHOE BAY FOR NANAIMO  Daily: 8 a.m., 12 n., 4 p.m./ 8 p.m., 12 nt.  Free connecting bus service from .downtown Vancouver City to  Horseshoe Bay in West Vancouver  Nothing to forget/ or "pur off until tomorrow". You caiv  elect to have payments.. for your Canada Savings Bonds  deducted pufQmqtf<cal|y <jn the Monthly Savings Plan at your  bank, or ort1:.: the':'Payroll Savings Plan where you Work.  Your money works for you,.: pays a good return O.^Joiigdf.'  yoy hold your Canada Sjoyingj Qi^ds. ^nd, wheney^r yp.^  wish, you can J'furn them'yinfo ebsfTat full face value ���plus  earned interest��� at any time,;ot any bank.  Canada Savings Bonds, pay a high rate of interest for such  a safe; instantly cashable investment... a full 3$ per cent  per year from the moment they're yours until the month  end before you cash thyem. , -���  g__��fflHHffiH����  Canada Savings Bonds come in sizes to suit everyone -r- $50/  $100, $500, $1000 qnd $5000. You can also buy-the $500,  $1000 and $5000 sizes in fully registered form and your  interest.will be paid by cheque.   ���  ..-these and other features make Canada Savings Bonds; a prime investment!  The Ninth Series of Canada Savings Bonds will go on sale  October 18th. The bonds will be dated November 1st, 1954  and will mature 12 years later on November 1st, 1966. They  will pay a full 3V*% interest per year to maturity and willcarry  12 annual interest coupons. They will be offered for sale at  100% up fo November 15, 1954 in denominations of $50, $100,  $500, $1000 and $5000.  They must be registered in an individual's name ���either adult  or .minor. This registration.gives protection against the bonds  being lost, stolen or destroyed.  In addition to coupon-type registered bonds, Canada Savings  Bonds are again.being made available in fully registered form  in denominations of $500, $1000 and $5000. Coupon and fully  registered bonds will be interchangeable at any time.  Any one person is limited to $5000 of this issue but every member  of your family is entitled to hold this amount in his.pr her own  . name. See your bank, investment dealer or trust or loan company  and make your arrangements now to buy the Ninth Series  Canada Savings Bonds for cash or on convenient instalments . ...-  or sign up on the Payroll Savings Plan where you work.  ��� aX,        a> ; h, v x+a"***--*;  Everyone has something to save for  !l  CS.54-3W 'olice Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  Court this past week, only two  cases were dealt with.  Lyle Henry : Thompson of  Vancouver, for being intoxicated in a* public place, Gibsons  Wharf, was fined $10 and costs.  Konald Robinson of Halfmoon Bay exceeded the speed  limit at Wilson Creek,- and paid  a fine of $10 and costs.  -    AT  HHBSfsKi  Are You  t  We   can  supply   Men   and  Material for any Job.  CARPENTERS  PLUMBERS  ELECTRICIANS  PAINTERS  SECHELT  Building Sspplies  ��� Phone  Sechelt 60 K ���  As a matter of historical interest the following item has  teen contributed to The Coast  News by Mrs. Frank Bushfield.  It is an item that should be on  record:  Gibsons United Church Hall  is frequently mentioned as the  place of meetings of all types  of organizations. This hall was  built in 1940 through the.efforts  of the late Rev. Frank Bushfield to be used as a commune  ity hall under direction of the  church.  At the opening service of the  Community Church in Port  Mellon on Sept. 26 it was men-,  tioned that the church in Port  Mellon was organized by Mr.  Bushfield in 1941.  Two other organizations often reported in The Coast News  are the Ratepayers' Association  Danny s Dining Room  WE  SPECIALIZE IN FRESH LOCAL FOODS  Good  Goofing ond Courteous Service  OUR MEALS ARE'DEFINITELY DIFFERENT  AND   MODERATELY   PRICED  Wedding  Receptions,  Parties, Club Dinners.  . Phone 8 L, Gibsons,  AS The  RIDGEWAY AUTO  COURT  and the Board of Trade. The  following item appeared in  print on Oct. 4, 1945: At the  request of many residents Mr.  Bushfield called a public  ���meeting in the United Church  Hall to organize a Board of  Trade or a Ratepayers' Association The meeting decided to organize both and the officers of  the,first Gibsons Landing Ratepayers' Association were Mr.  Bushfield, president; L. B.  Knight first vice-president;  Mrs. J. Norris second vice-  president; Cliff Leach secretary  and Mrs. A. Thomson, treasurer.  The Board of Trade was to  be called the Gibsons Landing  and District Board of Trade ���  James Vietch president, George  Frith first vice-president, A.  Alexander second vice-president, J. H. Drummond secretary and Gordon Ballentine as  treasurer. The board's district  at that time was from Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour.  _".    .<,  -'  i- ' v-.  b^<-iX Vow* >'  Sponsored by the Maritime  Provinces Association of Edmonton special Canadian National Railways excursion  trains have brought Maritimers  on a visit to the prairies and  B.C. annually for the past five  years.  IN BRITISH COLUMBIA'S JUNIOR & SENIOR HIGH SCHOOLS  WIN VALUABLE PRIZES!  ENTER THE 1954 PULP & PAPER INDUSTRY  ESSAY CONTEST.  FOR fUll IMFOHMATION SEND COUPON TOO AY!  ��� - <>��� ._  r   y.'iiij.yv.'jTf's.^  1   Room146-!, 550 Burred St., Vancouver 1, B.C.  1   P|c����e s��nd m�� Ml information tbout the contest ��nd prizes,   j  ���i  I  I  I  #*���  -s^  I  Nam*^���  1  | ��� Address r^^yyr  i  D-SFS-'--���'.[:  l������__________���__________ -  Contest Closes Midnight, November 30th, 1954  CP1-W  So much has    been    written,  filmed, said, and    sung    about  the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police that they have    become  almost legendary in their own  time. The true story of "the  modern mountie is, however,  yet more exciting. The RCMP's  relentless war against crime Is  not a succession of gun-fights  and 70 m.p.h. car-chases; most  of their work is done quietly in  laboratories such as the one  above, showing two fingerprint experts in this Malak  photo.  A new series by the CBC, aptly titled "The Quiet Force,"  will bring listeners to the  Trans-Canada network an inr  sight into the RCMP of to-day,  where science, perseverance  and brainwork are their main-  weapons. The scripts for the  series were checked by the  RCMP for technical accuracy,  and their verdict was: Excellent!  Orchestra  Plans Rest  The final practice of the Roberts Creek String Orchestra  held on Monday last closed the  career of that interesting and  colorful group.  Miss Maclntyre, leader and  director, - left on Thursday with  ^_iss Jervis for their new home  in Westview-. Miss Maclntyre  feels herself iri, need of a complete rest, after teaching music  ajnd .directing, the orchestra for  ^th^past'^ seven y_-rSi  XThe group, now 11 in number, presented Miss Maclrityre  with .a pair of binoculars, in  appreciation of her endless patience and" "affectionate guidance and instruction.  The members of the orchestra have decided that they  will rest from their practicing  for a time, and perhaps at  some later date they may reorganize, provided a suitable  leader can be found to carry on  the work.  Saving money.. ��� and writing cheques  With regret we    report    thef  sudden passing  on Oct.    7    of  Capt. William Oxley at his resi-:  dence  "Sunnyside"     at    Gran- j  tham's Landing. He was a Past \  Grand    Master    of      Wimburn  Lodge No. 75  A.F.  and    A.M.,  Oxford,  N. S.  ' He found in this location a  resemblance to the scenes of  his boyhod in Nova Scotia. He  served ini the First Canadian  Contingent that left these  shores for service in South Africa and personally took part  in the capture f Cronje, the  Boer leader. He was wounded  at the battle of Pardeberg and I  invalided home, but never re-,  covered his health.  Surviving are four sons arid  two daughters, one in California.  Service was in the Anglican  church, Gibsons, conducted by  the Rev. H. U. Oswald, and ac-'  cording to the ancient rites of  the Masonic order by the members of the local lodge.  Historical  Books Bought  The University library hasi  purchased a 253 volume file of  "Chronicles and Memorials of  Great Britain and Ireland during the Middle Ages."  More commonly known as  the "Roll Series," this is the  collection of medieval chronicles and memorials published  under the direction of the British Master of Rolls between  1858 and 1911.  The series is considered one  of the most important sources  for the study of British history  of the Middle Ages.  His 50 year jewel testified t&  a life well spent though handicapped by sickness. Present  were his wife Florence Oxley-  his son-in-law, Cpl. V. J. Williams, RCAF, and Robert S.  Oxley, son by a previous marriage.  He was buried at Sea View  Cemetery under the auspices oE  the Canadian Legion, Oct. 12^,  where he sleeps in peace, ar_  old "soldier of the Queen,"  Old Soldiers never die, never die, never die.  Old Soldiers never die. they  only fade away.  SOLNIK  SHELL SERVICE  **���  For Your Car  Fall Care  Stops Winter Wear  Renew  Fan   Belts,    Radiator  Hose,  Hose Connections  Change to  'SHELL'  Winter  Lubricants  ANTIFREEZES  And Remember Our  Electric   and    Acetylene  WELDING  For Service  PHONE 48C SECHELT  A LABOR ECONOMIST  TALKS TO BUSINESS  If you write cheques frequently, you will like  the many advantages of a Current account.  if  The money you leave in a Savings account  earns interest, and your bank book gives you  an up-to-date, continuing record of your  financial progress. If your funds are active,  with frequent deposits and withdrawals, a  Current account provides a special service;  a monthly statement, together with  your cancelled cheques���useful as receipts  and a ready reference for budgeting,  bookkeeping and other purposes.  THE BANKS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY  I  "I DON'T THINK WE HAVE  MANY DOCTRINAIRE SOCIALISTS IN THE RANKS OF  CANADIAN    WORKINGMEN."  That Statement by Dr. Eugene For-  eey, Director of Research for the  Canadian Congress of Labor, is note-  .worthy for two reasons.  In the first place, Dr.. Forney was  one of the drafters of the Regina  Manifesto, original policy statement  of the C.C.F. Socialist movement in  Canada.  Secondly, the Canadian Congress of  Labor officially supports the C.C.F.  political party.  Dr. Forsey was participating in a  ipanel discussion of the subject "The  Future Relationship of Management  and Labor" at the annual meeting  of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce in Halifax, October 6, 1954.  He forecast that if working men felt  that they obtained their fair share  of the fruits of industry, they would  not be greatly interested in changing the form of ownership of industry.  m  m  m  BRITISH COLUMBIA FEDERATION OF TRADE AND INDUSTRY Coast  News  Oct. 21,     1954.  Stmti On Switchboard  Ebsrallation of an additional  S'sSfTicfa'tooard position in the  _B_C ^Telephone Company's Se-  <__&__!    ".Exchange    started     this  Jewellery  We now carry  _=n excellent selection of  Jewellery  and   Costume  Jewellery  _LeRoy Watches  Good Designs In  Siadies and   Gents   Models  Wedding Rings  WATCH REPAIRS  3Sast- Efficient Service  Orfe's  Variety Shoppe  -Shone 96K Sechelt  week, according to Eric Mallett  district commercial manager at  North Vancouver.  Lloyd Rollo and Gerald Ball  of Canadian (B.C.) Telephones  and Supplies Ltd. are now  working on the project which  will help provide better telephone service to the rapidly expanding Sechelt Peninsula.  Telephone construction men  are now at wox'k moving the  line from Gibsons to Port Mellon from along the shoreline to  the road. The rebuilding of this  five mile stretch will overcome  meintenance difficulties frequently encountered along the  old route, thereby increasing  the quality of service to the  Port Mellon area.  Don't forget the Boy Scouts'  Toy Campaign. Leave discarded  or broken toys with Anderson  Motors at Robers Creek, Vic's  Trading Post at Wilson Creek,  or Peninsula Building Supply  at Sechelt.  SECHELT  RED & WHITE STORE  PHONE 18 SECHELT  MEAT SPECIALS:  SATURDAY ONLY  SLICED CHICKEN LOAF, per lb 49c  JERIME RIB ROAST, Cut Short; Gr. A; per lb. .. 59c  BREAKFAST SAUSAGE; per lb.  37c  Other SPECIALS pos,ted on Butcher's Board  GROCERY SPECIALS:  SATURDAY ONLY  SOCKEYE SALMON, Fancy':"Nabob" Halves, tin. '37c  -"SCrystar SHORTENING'; 3 lb. tins  ;.... $1.09  '-TOMATO SOUP; "Campbell's," 10 oz. tins; 3 for -25c  HARDWARE:  All sizes of AIR TIGHT HEATERS ;��� $4.95 to $6.98  CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY  ToastMaster  m 'back!  *.��.*.. and better than ever!  ALL-NEW FORMULA GIVES  YOU MORE DELICIOUS FLAVOR,  INCREASED GOODNESS  Officers of the RCAF Ground  Observer Corps will make a  pesentation of their "Wings" to  all Ground Observers and  Chief Observers who have qualified for them, at three ceremonies to be held on the Sunshine Coast next week.  At Gibsons, the ceremony  will be on Monday evening,  Oct. 25; at Sechelt, Thursday,  Oct. 26; and at Pender Harbour on Wednesday, Oct. 27.  Each event will begin at 7:30  p.m. In Gibsons and Sechelt, j taining  they will l>e held in the Legion  Halls. Pender Harbour is asked  to watch for notices regarding  the place.  Each evening will she concluded with a free showing of  films for the benefit of. all, on  the work of the Ground Observer Corps, and other RCAF  films.  In this area, the Ground Observer Corps has been organized for over two years, with  the late Ken Whitaker is the  first Regional Supervisor. The  force of Observers has grown,  and much enthusiasm has  been demonstrated by the varv  ious members in their work.  They act as a warning and  notification screen, in aid to  Radar, in the defence of Canada in time of war. In peacetime, by their constant reporting of the flight of planes, they  are a very valuable aid in tracing lost planes, locating planes  forced to land, and in assisting  in searches for  downed  draft.  Their reports from the areas  all over Canada are received  at central 'Filter Stations' and  the flights of planes can be  plotted there. When planes are  off their course or not adhering  to filed flight plans the reports  of the Ground Obervers can  be of immense value to search  parties in case of trouble. Previously air-sea rescue work has  had to be. carried on haphazardly with consequent loss of  time and use of many more  planes than necessary. The Observers help to eliminate much  loss in time and expense in the  search.  Observers are also trained in  first aid measures and in search  and rescue work.  The organization from Pender Harbour to Port Mellon is  constantly on ��� the alert and  hopes to continue' to grow in  strength and efficiency.  The presentation ceremonies  to be held next week in each  area should be interesting and  informative  as  well  as    enter-  7&a6V��,  Planning some   re-decoration  ound-up  By Lois Buchanan  A foursome recently making  a hunting trip to the Cariboo  were Mr. and Mrs. George Hunter and Mr. and Mrs. George  Hill. The Hunters bagged a  laige moose, and the rest of  the trip went along smoothly  until their arrival home. Nessie  and George returned to find  their home flooded, caused by  a broken water pipe. All their  floor coverings will have to be  replaced.  Visitors at the Mel Usher  home were Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gibs and Mrs. W. DeSilva.  Congratulations to the young  Clements on the arrival of  their baby son, 9 lbs. 10 oz., on  Oct. 8. Mrs. Clements is the  former Grace Grey.  Work is progressing on the  new club room at our Legion.  Workers are there from morn-  after a much needed vacation.  She and Jim touched down in  Seattle and Vancouver before  heading home.  Tnis should be in red ink to.  match. the faces of the Coast  News staff. Last week's report  of Graham MacLean's birthday  should have read 21st. Instead  it read 31st. However, a little  flattery does no harm.  of your kitchen, bathroom or j ing till night, but they could  utility room this fall? I saw j still use some extra help. They  some new tile colors that should ; hope to be able to open in two  interest  you.  They're  the  new  ! weeks.  coral, chartreuse and new blue  shades. These are at the Sechelt Building . Supplies. While  you're there, check on the supply of plywood pieces, that are  just the thing for sub-floors.  Tile or Linoleum may be successfully laid over this, or for  summer camps it may be painted as is.  See that Chris's Variety Shop  is ready for your pre-Christmas  shopping. What a choice of  costume jewellery there is, and  more coming!  Time has come to check up  on the household supply of  winter blankets ���and sheets.  See Tasella Shoppe's.new Chenille bedspreads while you're  there.      These will add a fine i  Mrs.  Winn Stewart is    back  , Mrs. Nestman, of. the Park  Cafe, has' moved to Wilson  Creek for a few days, to catchy  her breath before going on to  hew efforts. She closed the cafe  door behind her on Oct. 14.  Mr. and Mrs. Cooney, the new  owners, were expected in this  week.  Raymond Nestman has joined;  the Fisheries Patrol, and leaves aboard the Laurence on Oct.  22.   '. *�����������-.:*:,:.;:,,���;,.__ -  Hear Charlie Lunn ..��� has  bought the Neal property at  Selma Park. That was the final  link with the Neals in this  area, long well known for their  industry and enterprise here.  aster  MIGHTY FINE BREAD!  Plan First  Aid Class  A disaster could happen in  Gibsons, and unless we are  trained and prepared for such  emergency could have the  same disastrous result as in the  Toronto area.  Maj. Gen. F. F. Worthing-  ton, federal civil defence coordinator, has made an inspection tour of the Toronto area  damaged by the hurricane and  has expressed the opinion that  much loss in life and property  had  been needless.  He is quoted as saying "Everyone did his best but I can't  help reflecting, what a shameful waste of life and property.  It need not have happened."  - Civil defence has a basic or_;  ganization in the Gibsons area  and training of key men and  women is now underway.  A course in basic first aid is  being formed and enrolment is  open for candidates x to take  this course. Those interested  are requested to get in'touch  with Wes. B. Hodgson, civil defence co-ordinator for the Gibsons area.  note of good looks to thfe^ warm  comfort of the blankets they'll  show you.  Lock Knowles is featuring  plastic basins and other items.  These are of the flexible "Poly-  etheline" type, wash basins in  two sizes, youngsters' 'cereal  basins, babies' bath bowls, and  even a bread box with a roll-  top cover, like the old roll-top  desk!  And-'���������/speaking of plastics,  Howe Sound 5 and 10 has the  new plastic table cloths", of excellent weight and quality.  These have scalloped edges  bound in 'silk, and the most  cheerful patterns and designs  we have seen  for some time.  Along that block, we dropped into Irene'Sj and spotted  new 'polo' pyjamas, with the  dark trousers, the colors repeated in the'pattern, of the  light colored tops. These come  in sizes to fit both mother and  tiny daughter, and all the sizes  between.  LEGAL  COMOX ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Monday, the 1st day of November, 1954,  at the hour of 10.30 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court-house, Courtenay, B.C.,  I will sell at public auction the Crown-granted mineral claims in the list herein,  after set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out for all Delinquint and  Current taxes due and unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total  amount of taxes due up to and including 1052, and interest thereon, together with  costs of advertising said sale, be not soon-r paid.  LIST  OF PROPERTIES  ��  Name of Person Assessed  ���  Name of Claim  ���  d  S3  o  w  ai  C3  Interest  o  O  1���4  ca  -��������  o  Eh  Morrison, John Wesley  _   R. 1, Coast District  Stump Ranch     _  1927  $    c  39.0(  $ c  1.76  $ c  .3.75  $ c  54.51  Dated at Courtenay, B.C. this 14th day of September, 1954.  G. W. McFARLAND,  S-26-oc21 Provincial Collector.  LETTER  TO EDITOR  Editor:  The school meeting notices  are posted, and while it is not  compulsory it might be a good  thing if we can get a good at-  endance and find out what has  been done, and help the Board  gaze into the Socred crystal  ball which Mr. Ray Williston,  the new minister, has placed at  their disposal.  I think we shall require a  new school before long and  this will cost money, and the  new methods of financing by  the Socred pundits might stand  some investigation.  There is also a vast divergence of opinion as to whether  the schools' should be a haven  of refuge for clods and whether  the staff in their wisdom should  be allowed to give these nondescripts the old heave-ho and  thus lessen costs.  Also it would appear from  statistics that 90 percent of the  students who have been wasting time and taxpeyers' money  learning French have no knowledge of it vocally on leaving  school. This matter surely  bears . looking into.  Finally attendance at your  annual school meeting may  save some space in The Coast  News later on where there  has been in the past some muddled thinking expressed in its  correspondence  columns.  C. Y. Nical.  SPECIALISTS In Gifts  DINKY TOYS ��� MECCANO SETS ��� NOVELTIES  Christmas Toys.   China arid  Glassware  AH in Good Selection  Records and Record Albums  Come in Early and Lay Away your Gifts.  Chris's Variety Shoj>pe  PHONE 96 K SECHELT  For PARTY DRESSES  In a Wide Range of Color and Style  Aft�� IN SIZES 13 TO 22 1 -2 !  Afternoon Dresses and Jumper Dresses  Lovely Wools and Orlons  'Quality Clothing, Styled Ri^t; Pngea Kight'  Phone 35, Gibsons       ~       Gibsons Theatre Building  ENJOY A BETTER MARTINI WITH  SILVER FIZZ  Vz or% Adams Silver Fizz Gin'  '/_ or Va French (Dry) Vermouth.  Stir well with ice  and strain.  Add olive, or  twist of  lemon   \s*     ^\  peel.  -.'.-'- V.':".".^^'.' j  yp&t  fete  AMHERSTBURG,  ONT.  VANCOUVER. B.C.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Oct. 21 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall, Chrysanthemum  Tea. Gibsons Headlands VON.  Oct. 23 ��� Gibsons: Merchants' Softball Dance, School  Hall, 10:00 p.m. Everyone welcome.  Oct. 23 ��� Gibsons Legion  'B*_l,   8  p.m. Meeting 109.  Oct 25 ��� Wilson Creek - St.  John's United Church W.A.  Bazaar, 2:30 p.m., Wilson Creek  Community Hall.  Oct. 26 ��� United Church  Hall, WA of the Gibsons Uni-  led Church, annual birthday  party, 8 p.m.  Oct. 27 ��� Sechelt Legion  Hall, 7:30 p.m., annual meeting of Boy Scouts Association;  Provincial Commissioner Col.  C, T. Batten guest speaker. AH  lutexested urged to attend.  Oct. 27 ��� Canadian Legion  juadies ��� Auxiliary will hold a  fcazaar featuring the sale of  3iome cooking, fancy work and  a white elephant stall.  Oct. 28 ��� United Church  Hall, commencing 8 p.m. Gibsons Garden Club will hold its  annual Mum show and social  evening.  Oct. 29 ��� Gibsons School  Hall. First of a series of Crib-  bage-Whist evenings, at 8 p.m.,  followup of last year's successful parties. Admission 50 cents  includes games, prizes, refreshments. Everyone welcome.  Oct. 30 ��� Roberts Creek,  Hall Board Dance. Taller O'-  Shay's Orchestra.  Oct. 30 ��� Port Mellon Community Hall. Big masquerade  dance. Plenty of fun for all.  Tickets $1 per person.  Nov. 1 ��� Gibsons. Parish  Hall, 8 p.m. Farmers Institute  meeting.  Nov. 2 ������ Gibsons United  Church Hall, 10 a,m. Rummage  sale by Headlands Auxiliary  VON.  Nov. 5 ��� 'Port Mellon,; at  Cafeteria,   8  p.m.  Whist  Drive  Were YOU caught short  ��� with no Breakfast, no Hot Water  on Tuesday Morning?  We  Have  The  Answer!  THE "VANAflft" OIL RANGE  With the "AIR FLOW" BURNER Gives Satisfactory  Combustion with or Without Electric Motor.  NO SOOTING!  Only $249.50 Delivered  Trad<5-Ins Accepted  JOHN WOOD  HARD WARE & APPIMCES  PHONE YOUR HARDWARE NUMBER GIBSONS 32  and refreshments. 50 cents  per  person.  Nov. 5 ��� Selma Park, Community Centre Fall tea and  bazaar, 2:00 p.m. Selma Park  Hall.  Nov. 5 ��� St. Bartholomew's  annual bazaar. ;  Nov. 8 ��� Wilson Creek,  Community Hall, bazaar, by  Ladies Auxiliary Wilson Creek  Community Club.  Nov. 9 ��� Gibsons United  Church Hall. Ladies Auxiliary  to Brownies and Guides Tea,  2 to 4 p.m.  Nov. 12 ��� Gibsons, "Show  Night" at the High School gym.  Nov. 12 ��� Port Mellon Wo-  mens' Service Club Bazaar, in  Community Hall, 7:30 p.m.  Nov. 15 r��� Port "Mellon PTA  Cribbage tournament, Cafeteria, 8 p.m. Refreshments.  Nov 18 ��� Gibsons, Anglican  Parish 'Hall, W.I. Tea and bazaar.  Nov. 19 ��� Roberts Creek, St.  Aidan's Church 2 p.m. bazaar  and tea. Keep this date in  mind.  Nov. 25 ��� Gibsons, Legion  Hall, 2:30 to 5 p.m. Eastern  Star Tea  and Bazaar..  Dec. 3, Gibsons, United  Church W.A. Xmas tea and  sale, church hall, 2:30 p.m.  This "Week's Special ��� best  highway property . available.  100 ft. frontage. One acre level  cleared land. Small cottage.  Sechelt Highway, near High  School; splendid commercial  site. Only $3500. Terms: $500  down, balance $50 a month.  t  Harold Wilson  operating  Totem   Realty  Phone Gibsons 44  Evenings  95JT  CiiurDh Services  Sunday, Oct. 24  ANGLICAN  19th  Sunday  after Trinity  St.     Bartholomew's     Church  Gibsons  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m. Evensong  St.   Hilda's   Church   ���   Sechelt  11:00 a.m. Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  St, Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m. Sunday School  2:00 p.m. Evensong  Oct. 21,     1954.  Coast News  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  Sechelt  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.  Farm Institute  Meets Nov. 1  District agriculturalist, Dr.  Morse, of New Westminster,  will attend the meeting of the  Howe Sound Farmers' Institute  on cows, sheep and pigs,, at the  general meeting on Nov. 1. He  will be in the district testing  cows.  It is hoped to have Mr. Williams, the Health Inspector, at  the Dec. 6 meeting.  .  It is expected that within the  next few days, the date will be  set for another "Pot Luck Dinner," and ,entertainment, similar to that arranged by he  Fair Committee last month.  The first paper has been received from the B.C. Federation  of Agriculture, on the topic  "Price Support." This will receive attention at the Institute's  Nov. 1 meeting, which will be  held in he Parish Hall at 8  p.m. The Federation wishes to  keep closer in touch with the  "grass roots" farmers, and  these papers and' the reactions  will be one method. They will  also be a kind of "Farm Forum" by. mail.  Remember' to get those broken toys in early for the Bay  Scouts to work on, so that they  will be finished in time for  Christmas. Collection depots at  Anderson Motors, Roberts  Creek; Vies Trading Post. Davis Bay, and Peninsula Building Supply at Sechelt.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  SASH, DOORS, FINISHED LUMBER  WALL BOARDS  See. Our Large Selection  PLYWOOD For Ail Purposes FROM 6c FT.  SEE THE NEW COLORS IN  "BARKER TILES"  For Bathroom and Kitchen Finishes  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phone 60K . Sechelt  Gibsons Merchants Softball Team  DA MCE  OCT. 23 at 9.30 P.M.  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL  MUSIC BY THE MELLON AIRS  DOOR PRIZES      ���  NOVELTY DANCES  Business and Professional  D I R ECTOR Y  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  MACHINISTS  FOR SALE  Bush wood, Fir and Alder.  Current prices. STAG FUELS,  ^hone 21 J, Gibsons. tfn  One Lincoln 200 amp., heavy  ���duty welder in good condition.  $500.00. Apply Roy Dusenbury,  Pender Harbour, B.C. 44  FOR SALE (Continued)  1950  Monarch    sedan.       For  particulars phone Gibsons 8-V.  How sad I am!. No one appreciates my many attractive  points! Honestly I am surprised  and hurt that you have turned  me down. Ctieck my good  points���20 acres land on main  Toad, older type 3-bedroom  fiome, 3 pee. bath, electric  lights, city, water, garden; real  good subdivision property ���  sound investment. Please look  me over, you know you can  &>uy me and move right in, for  a very few dollars, say $400.  Balance $40 a month. I need  3'ou. See my friends Totem  Bealty. -  Fast 26 ft. cabin cruiser suitable as camp tender. $1500. Apply Roy Dusenbury, Pender  Barbour, B.C. 44  17 ft. Norcroft type speedboat. Canvas top with fully  marined Mercury. $800. Plus  lax $40. Apply Roy Dusenbury,  Pender Harbour, B.C. 44  Flowering and evergreen  shrubs. Half city prices. D.  Kennedy, Sechelt Highway,  Phone 22S4. 42  Good steamer trunk, $10.00.  Phone 95J.  Sawdust kitchen range burner. Small wood and coal heater. Phone 62-N.  Rough  and Planed Lumber  Phone, Halfmoon   Bay   7 Z  KOLTERMAN SAWMILLS  Halfmoon Bay  Small cookstove. Harlow G.  Smith, Read Rd., Gibsons.      42  1930 Studebaker; body, motor, tires, upholstery, etc., in  excellent condition. . New battery just installed, new spare  tire, new paint job. Very serviceable as a Panel. Price  $295.00.  Phone  Gibsons,   107-H.  43  Fawcett heater, brown enamel, for wood or coal, $25.00.  Property Mrs. Barnes. See Mr.  Thorn,  Gower Point Road.  FQR RENT  Beach cottage, Gibsons. Unfurnished. $30.00 month. Totem Realty.  Four roomed house in "The  Orchard," Sechelt, Chuck's  Motors,   Sechelt,  B.C.    '   .    tfn  INSURANCE  Lovely beach home, furnished. $50.00 month. Totem Realty. .  WANTED  PO ULT_1 Y FERTILIZER for  fall fertilizing. For prices contact Wyngaert Poultry Farm.  Phone Gibsons 107-H.  King Alfred Daffs, Crocus,  Tulips, Hyacinths. Fall rye.  Composting materials: Ferto-  san, Rct-it, Cqnverto. John  Wood Hardware.  Fast,' accurate, guaranteed  watch repairs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  Watch Repair: All types of  watches and jewelry repaired.  Reliable, fast, efficient.    Union  General Store, Sechelt. tfn  (   LOST  BOILING FOWL, 35 cents a  pound. Also choice fryers  available at all times. All birds  dressed. 24 hrs. notice required. Call Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, Gibsons.  107-H. 44  Valuable diamond ring in  sterling silver ring case, between Bay area and Gibsons.  Howard, ��50.00. H. C. Denny,  Gibsons.  Wanted: electric table saw in  good condition. Pay cash. Box  210, Coast News.  14 ft. Clinker built boat.  State beam. Without engine.  Box 300, Coast News. 42  Small hand grist mill,- fine  grinding. Mrs. G. T. Smith, Gibsons. Carol Lodge.  WORK   WANTED  Spray and Brush Painting; al  so   paper   hanging.   J.   Melhus  'hone Gibsons 33'- tfn  HELP WANTED  Experienced boom men by  Dolmace Towing Co.,^ Twin  Creeks. Apply at Twin. Creek.  43  Lady with car, full or part-  time. ��� 4-hour day, 5 days a  week. $8.00 a day. Home demonstration. Box 250, Coast  News.  PERSONAL  Small black and gray sleek  '.mired tabby cat, "Harvey."  Finder   please   phone   126-K.  FOR  RENT  Farm house, furnished; two  bedrooms. $20.00 month. Totem  Realty.  DANDRUFF? ITCHY SCALY  SCALP? FOUND: New Research Preparation developed  in. Germany, called SEBORIN.  SEBORIN is not a hair dress-  ing 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  Prompt, dependable service  for all your" Insurance and Real  Estate Needs. Phone Sechelt 53J  Evenings and Holidays: H.B.Gordon, 81 H. or T.E. Duffy,  31M. tfn  Fire, Auto, Liability'. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons. tfn  CARD   OF THANKS  Mrs. F. A. White and her  son wish to express their appreciation of the lovely floral  wreath from the Roberts Creek  Community, and of many individual expressions of sympathy in their recent bereavement.  .Special thanks to. Drs. H. F.  Inglis and F. L. Skinner, Rev.  H. U. Oswald and the Graham  Funeral Heme Directors.  Nina and Children.  ANNOUNCEMENT  We wish to express our sincere appreciation and thanks tc  our relatives and friends for  their acts and words of kindness and the beautiful floral  tributes, in the passing of a  loving husband and father, Eric McCartney.  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING     SERVICE  %U Types of Accounting Problems  Expertly Attended    .  Gibsons:  Mondays   & Fridays  Sechelt: Tuesdays  &  Thursdays  Box 22 'Phone 44 PLUMBING  ���      GIBSONS      ���  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding: anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 ��� Res. 78  BUILDING SUPPLIES .;  GIBSONS ~i  BUILDING SUPPLIES. LTD.;  "WE     CARRY     THE     STOCK"!  Phone Gibsons  53  ! MARSHALL'S    PLUMBING,  j HEATING   and   SUPPLIES  j Phone  Gibsons  64S.  -  104. -  or 33  RADIO  Any Type of  Cement Block  Work  Phona Gibsons  8C  BRICKWORK  Fireplace's ��� Chimnevs  SYD SMALES  BULLDOZING  NOTICES  Will those who are members  of the Roscrucian Order  A.M.O.R.C. please get in, touch  with A. W. Cameron, Stirling  Hotel, Vancouver 3, B.C., with  the object in view of helping  form a small Roscrucian group  on   the   Sechelt   Peninsula.  Good News ��� Again you can  enjoy those popular Cribbage  and Whist evenings. First day  of the season 8 p.m. Friday,  Oct. 29 at School Hall. Only  50c, includes cards, refreshments.' See you  there!  TRACTOR   WORK  bearing   -   Grading   -   Excavating  D-4 & D-6   Bulldozi-if-  Clearinjj   'JVetli  A.E. RITCHEY,  Phone    GIBSONS    8tf  BUILDING    CONTRACTING  BULLDOZING  Ran Vernon, R.R.  1,  Gibsons  Phone 26 W  RICHTSR'3   RADIO  Sechelt, B.C.     ;  Phone Sechelt 25J  RADIO - APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Speedy    Guaranteed     Work  New   and   Used  Radios  USED FURNITURE  C   &���  S SALES & SERVICE  Ajrents fov  PROPANE   GAS  Combination  Gas  Ranges  Sales  ami   Installations  (Free   ISsMmates)  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  NEW   &   USED   FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 30 S Sechelt  NOTARY PUBLIC  CLEANERS  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners   for   the   Sechelt  Peninsula.  ���  Phones ���  Clhsofls  100 ���  Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  Borne and  Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130 -  Authorized General Electric  Dealer  Radios - Appliances - Television  MAG.    ANDREW    JOHNSTON  Sechelt        96 J  Member  Society of Notaries PuMic  BICYCLES  SELMA    CYCLE  Bicycles,  New  & Reconditioned  Repairs   t->   AU   Wheeled   Goods  Saw Filing.  Lawn Mowers Sharpened  Selma Park Phone 69M  BEAUTY SALONS  GIFT STORES  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous   Gifts  THRIFTEE    STORES  Lp^t   nf  T>0��t   Offjnp  GI3SONS,   B.C.  Headquarter?   for   Wnol  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  For Appointments  Phone Sechelt 95-J  HOURS: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Ses Coast News For  Letter Heads, Statements  Tickets, Cards  Neat,  Individual  Styling. 6  Coast News  Oct.  21,     1954.  For AH  FALL SUPPLIES  Shop At  s  Phone  11J  PENDER   HARBOUR  Clothing  Fishing Equipment  Boating Needs  Groceries  Frozen Foods  CBC    APPOINTMENT  The appointment cf Reginald  Gordon Jessup to the position  of press and information rep-  representative, in charge of  publicity for the. Canadian  Broadcasting Corporation in  the Pacific region, was announced ��� by Kenneth Caple,  director for the province of  British Columbia. Mr. Jessup  replaces W. Gilmour Clark,  who left to take up the study  of law at UBC.  The forests generate a quarter of the income of all Canadians.  B.W.M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  ��� TAtlow 1954 ���  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  ALLAN & BARTER  _        IMHIIAl  ��sso  M08UCTS  IMPERIAL   OIL   LIMITED  We suggest that you try our  HIGH QUALITY STOVE AND FURNACE OILS  Individual Stamp-Meter Delivery  Prompt, Honest and Friendly Service.  Phones: Hopkins 65, or Keats 15C  Accounts May Be Paid At Totem Realty.  Meat Forum  in Vancouver  Grading, of livestock, the  differences in grades of meat,  and the care which is taken to  ensure the consumer obtains  the type of meat designated,  will be explained by a man  who knows ail the answers  when the B.C. Meat Forum is  held in, Vancouver, Victoria  and New Westminster early ih'  November..  That man is H. J. Maybee,  chief of the grading section of  the livestock division, Canada  Department of Agriculture. Mr.  Maybee is making a special  trip from Ottawa to address  these audiences.  The B.C. Meat Forum is being held at the Georgia Auditorium, Vancouver, afternoon  and evening, Nov. 2 and 3. It  moves to the Junior High  School Auditorium, New Westminster Friday, Nov. 5. The  following week, the forum  moves across to Victoria for  afternoon and evening pro--  grams at the Club Sirocco, Nov.  8 and 9.  Sunshine Coast Lodge  NO.   76   I.O.O.F.  MEETS     LEGION    HALL  Gibsons, 2nd & 4th Friday  Mrs. Duncan,  of the  Sechelt  Inn, was hostess for  a shower  given on behalf of Mrs. Alf  Garry, at which 45 ladies arrived, bearing gifts.  Mrs. Garry was the recipient  of everything one could wish,  in the way of kitchen supplies,  linens, bed linens, blankets and  chinaware. On the more fussy  side, she received a host, of  "best" cups and saucers; to add  to the nucleus of a new home.  All these gifts were' presented with best wishes for the  Garry family, that they would  Mrs.  Thompson's  class    won  Sechelt   News  Mrs. Thompson's, class won  the award at the PTA meeting  for the best representation of  parents. This will be a monthly  award and it is hoped will  bring more parents to the meetings. Mrs. G. Binns of North  Vancouver was.guest speaker,  -on 'PTA Policy.' She was welcomed to the meeting by Mrs.  D. Smith, president. Mike Jackson moved a vote of thanks. A  Burns supper is planned for  January. At the next meeting  there will be a discussion on  the report card system. A drive  will be held to promote membership and it is hoped to  build up to  100 members.  soon be settled in their temporary quarters in comfort, until  such time as they may rebuild.  Gifts were received,.not only  from the guests present, but  from those who were unable to  attend.  At the start Mrs. Duncan's  shower was made known to a  few, but as more heard of it,  they insisted they be permitted  to come with a gift for Mrs.  Garry. Mrs. Duncan's idea was  just what the Sechelt, ladies  needed���a means of presenting  gifts and good wishes to a  member of the community  when trouble struck her home.  Visiting Sechelt were Mr.  and Mrs. John Stanton. Mrs.  Stanton was the former Mary  Martin whose father was one of  bur earliest pioneers.  Having a holiday here as  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lou  Fox are Mr. and    Mrs.    Mintz I  Boy Scout -leaders    in    Bri'  tish Columbia    are    preparing  for the first visit to the province of their recently-appointec?  new chief    executive    commissioner for Canada, F. J. Finlay,  who is attached    to    Canadian;.:  Scout Headquarters.in Ottawa,  Mr. Finlay    will    confer    with  Scout leaders  and    cqmmittee--  men at various centres through-  'it British Columbia from Oct./  18 to 26  The new chief executive com-:  TW�� 6dv��rtis��ft6At.if aq! published 6r diipfo/ed by ��f|_ UQtior Control Boord of by lhe Government of. British Columbia  SEAVIEW  LUMBER  Lumber  Roofings  Paints  BUILDERS'    HARDWARE  and SUPPLIES, -.- ./���  Phone cai^sonst'^T^*1"^  At tlie Sign ofy the Home  and Miss D. Hughes, all of Van- ! missioner succeeded    Maj .-Geri.  couver. ��� D. C. Spry, now Director of the  Mr. and Mrs. Al Genower are   Boy Scouts International    Bur-  visiting Mrs.  E.  Genower    and  eau in England.  Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Berry.  Visiting Mrs. Margaret Gibson, is Mrs. Laura Coburn of  Vancouver.  Frank Parker and Norm  Watson are now operating the  Cold Storage Lockers. % Gerry  Fincham has taken over Huey's  Ice Cream sales.  Sam, Sanders is now night  watchman at. the Porpoise Bay  mill.  Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Engen  were visiting during Thanksgiving in Surrey with Mr. P.  Engen and spent a few days  with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Archer  in Whalley.  Guests of. Mr. and Mrs. O.  K. Engen are Mrs. Rose Engel-  ke of St. Paul, Minnesota and  her sister, Mrs. George Wilson,  of North Vancouver. They also  visited old friends, D. Cookes  of Porpoise Bay.  i^lsay Contest  for Scholars  High school children) through-  British Columbia are boning  up on what makes British Columbia's fast growing pulp and  paper industry tick. The industry's 8th annual essay contest  got underway a few days ago  offering prizes with a total  value of $1,750. These include  bicycles, sewing machines,"  typewriters and radios, all at  the personal selection of the  winner.  This year's essay topic is  "How Does the Pulp and Paper Industry Increase the Value  of Our Forests?" In recent  years some 400 students have  applied annually to enter the  contest. Winners from past  years are now working as private secretaries in business  offices and other intersting positions.  391  Husbands! Wives!  Want new Pep and Vim?  Thousands of couples are weak, worn-out, exhausted solely because body lacks iron. Fornew  vim, vitality, try Ostrex Tonic Tablets. Supplies  iron you, too, may need for pep; supplementary doses Vitamin'Bj. Introductory or "get-  acquainted" size only 60<f. At all druggists.  Ec. Students  to have Home  Plans for a new home many  agement house for University  of British Columbia Home &c,  students are on the architects'  drawing board, and University  officials hope to have the house  ready for occupancy next fall.  Miss Charlotte Black.director  of the University's School of  Home Economics reports that  almost enough money has been  collected through the UBC Alumni Development fund to  cover the building costs, although equipment and furnishings still need to be provided.  T'he architectural x firm of  Sharp and Thompson is designing the modern, four apartment  structure with the co-operation  of the University School of  Architecture. If"'- will be  built on the corner of Wes-  brook Crescent' . and College Highroad. Each unit will  differ in layout, furnishings  and level of expenditure. New  materials and the latest ire  household equipment will foe  used throughout.  , 3}iifermg<kitchen plans will'  provide laboratory facilities for  time and motion studies.  Several weeks' residence in?  the management house is part  of each home economics major's  training at the University. The  girls share the experience of  group living and assume the  entire responsibility for meal  planning and preparation, entertaining, household manage-  ment and other homemaking  skills. -  The new house will have one  central apartment unit accommodating four" students. Each  of the two smaller units will  house two girls, and an instructor will occupy the fourth  apartment.  DIVORCE    ADDRESS  George Hahn, M.P. for New  Westminster, will address the  Divorce Law Reform League at  8 p.m., Thursday Oct. 28 at  Pender Auditorium, 339 West  Pender Street, Vancouver. The  meeting is open to the public.  The League exists for the  purpose of procuring such a  change in the law as will give  freedom to persons needing divorce but unable, to apply for  it.  Christmas Cards  ave   /our  or  Printed  as you  like them  Order Early From  * !  fe^^_^i^_^'_^_^^:B��_^ Oct. 21,     1954.  Coast News  i  NOW YOU CAN DO  /.���Wfk  2 - 4 or 6 POINTS  St  1 POINT  YORK  YORjy w/ENERS  iN BEANS  Wl.eijifEUS  ������'>_)_ ArtS  1  POINT  2  POINTS  1 POINT  .y:--l POINT''  2  POINTS  e  DuBARRY TABLEWARE Can Still Be Yours!  "CANADA PACKERS" PRODUCTS POINT BONUS  Continues all Winter into Spring so you may yet obtain  YOUR ROGERS SILVERPLATE  Complete your set - or start it - with POINTS on  your Kitchen Shopping, while you Buy Good Food  Products From CANADA PACKERS.  Mc<p��e$(i��-  ���i^-'.'^t  XCfSt  *��Rlfe  POReroxx  NOW FOflL wsAfreo.  1  POINT  1 POINT  AND N^ convenience  'S is W6ri^let^ Departmentalized  You   will  Shop  Easier  and  Faster.  EachDepartment  Will  Be  In  Charge  Of  a  Clerk  Who  Knows  '���������','*'���       yyy':<'y ���������'.      :'-y    , '    -       ������ y'   ���'���' '>i&o '".     '���������''?:��� '" : '  o   The  Stock  and   Will  Fill  Your  Orders   Promptly  C\}"-K-Ql^jC;|CER/yB^TTER> "feiOWS:. SERVICE FOR yOU  '"'; %1^^��^W]M^;4/^\iy ARRANGED  yCURQWN HOME MERCHANT  :.   $%&  v   ��� .-1  LLpyb's  Shoe  Department  stocked  Dex Better  Afc  Is /rkw' we  i  For  ME  \V  WOM  and CHiLDRE  ECONOMTCAl  ^ECOjwy  QUALITY  1  POINT  1 POINT ;  ;**Sfa_ft_-fe>>'  YORK  1 POINT,  zmm  _&_55t_i  ?"%*&������  WIENERSl  i��ftJ*!W'-"  1  POINT  ow;   to   a  GENERAL STORE-  Gard  en  one  Pender   Harbor  ;f  ETE HOME  FURWSHiNG DEPARTMENT  xy^^heri,   Living  Room  and  ���  earoom   ��\equi  Terms'  Available Coast News  Oct.  21,     1954.  2nd Annual Dinner Dance  Presented by the  Pender Harbour and District Board of Trade  At 7 p.m., October 22nd, 1954 at the  Community Hall, Maderia Park  JACK ELLIS ORCHESTRA  ���Tickets���  From all Members  of the Board  Dinner  and Dance  (Adults Only):    $2.59  Dance only; from 10 p.m.  $1.00    (at Hall)  The Year's Biggest Event in Pender Harbour District  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT. LTD.  BUS SERVICES  EARL COVE���VANCOUVER  Tuesday, Friday, Sunday  Lv. Earl Cove,   1:00 p.m.  Ar. Vancouver, 6:05 p.m.  I  Lv.   Vancouver,   7:30   a.m.  Ar.. Eairl Cove,  1:00 p.m..  wammummmumn  BY CHUCK TOMPKINS  The Gibsons Badminton Club  has started activities for the  year and seeks new members.  The club has the school hall every Wednesday night and if  those interested in learning to  play, would come a little early  they will have that much more  time, to play. Tournaments will  be planned for later and will  receive complete coverage by  this writer. So anyone who has  played before or is interested,  should see the membership  committee at once.  I hope to be able to announce  the formation of a Recreation  Society in the next issue as  there is a meeting this week  to see what can be done in this  respect.  The Softball League's Dance  last Saturday was a good affair  and enjoyed by all present. The  j team, managers were presented  ( with the teams' shares of    the |  total of 633. J. Wilson for the  Smoke Eaters had high single  game of 263. Midway Store had  high single game of 985 and  Danaloji's a high three game  total of 2265.  game of 985 and Danaloji's    a  Wednesday evening Pender  Harbour started off with their  first league games and the results were: Harry Wise had  high single with a 265. High  three went to G. Glacister with  582. Team No. 1 had high single with 828 and high three of  2387.  Ernie Hume of the Port  Mellon League led the way to  .take high score on. Thursday  night with a 281 for high single game and got his first star.  He also had a high three game  total of 670. R. Taggart's Tar-  gets took high single with 963  and high three team total of  2687. -  ...       , .,     .   ��� i     It was Chief Caldwell s night  admission from the ball games   .       ,,        _������ ��� .    .��� ...    _,.        ^.  ... ,,..-.      i in    the    Penansula   .Five    Pm  League.  Chief had high  single  GIBSONS-ROBERTS CREEK: Fridays Only  Lv.    Gibsons,    12:30    noon I Lv. Roberts Creek 1:35 p.m.  by Lower Road. | by Upper Road  These Friday trips make the round trip from  Gibsons to Roberts Creek and return, and tie in with  the regular bus runs to give greater shopping convenience for our patrons. The new run returning via the  Upper Road' will be a new   service   for   this   area.  C. C. Lawrence,  Sechelt Motor Transport.  ��  ANNUAL MEETINGS  Nelson Island School on Sat., Oct. 23 at 1 p.m.  Egmont ��� School on Sat., Oct. 23 at 1 p.m.  Gibsons ���- School Hall on Mon., Oct. 25 at 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek ��� School on Tuesv Oct.. 26 at 8 p.m.  Sechelt ��� School on Wed., Oct. 27 at 8 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay���'��� School on Thurs., Oct. 28 at 8 p.m.  Irvine's Landing ��� Irvine's Ldg. Hall on Thurs., October 28 at 3 p.m.  Bowen Island ��� School on Thurs., Oct. 28 at 8 p.m.  Pender Harbour ��� School on Fri., Oct. 29 at 8 p.m.  Gambier Island ��� Veterans' Memorial Hall on  Satv  Oct. 30 at 2 p.m.  The Board of School Trustees  School District..No. 46 (Sechelt)  of last season and the umpires  were presented with a 'thank  you' gift for the valuable services they gave all year.  Sports at the present seem  to be on the upswing on the  Peninsula and with the effort  being shown by most people  they should keep  going ahead.  Saturday is the big Gibsons  Merchants Dance in the Gibsons  School Hall and promises to be  a good time for all.  BOWLING NEWS  Monday night the Sechelt 10  Pin League produced . three  more star bowlers, Bernie Duval getting a 212 for single-  game and other star bowlers  were Pip Vogrig, 211, and Ja9k  Nelson with a 210. Jack also  had high three game total of  51-7 and Nelson's team took total team points of 2262.  The Sechelt Ladies League  got off to a good start on Tuesday night with Eve Moscrip  getting a 237 for high single  and Elsie Johnson high three  with 586. The high team total  went to Mary Lamb's Do or  Dies with a 2225.  The Gibsons Mixed Five Pin  League took over at 9 seeing  Norm McKay bowl three nice  games for the evening^-��� 200,  207, 226 for high three    game  _>  reveals whisky s  true flavour  Put Seagram's "83" to the water tests  Water, plain or sparkling,  reveals a whisky's true, natural flavour  and bouquet.  ^anadiaalVhidkyi  0^%%%\  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  \vith a 333 and high three with  679. His.team Pen. Building  Supply had 1030 for high single game and, 2913 for high  three. Jean Eldred for the ladies had high single of 251 and  655 for three. Ted Farewell  and Chief Caldwell both won  ;stars, Ted 313    and Chief 333.  There is quite a race in the  .Sechelt Sports Club bowling  Friday nights. Kingpins and  Pinheads are tied for first place  with 12 points each, 90-Centers  in second spot with 11 points  and the other five teams fighting for third spot with 9 points  each. The results of Friday's  bowling were Laurence Crucil  with high single of 378 and  high three of 647. For the ladies Harriet Duffy had a high  single of 238 and high three of  594. Pinheads had high single  game of 1024 and Pole Cats  high three games of 2541.  Bowling in the Ball and  Chain, League for Mollies Misses, Don Coldwell had three  nice games of 202, 269, 292 for  a total of 763, good/ enough to  take high single, and high three  games.  ' :"':������''- .'V'' :>  Helen Jackson's team had  high single game of 869 and  Mollies Misses high three of  2,437.  you can have that  SERVICE you've  been looking for. We have re-  iained the' services of a  Fully Experienced OIL BURNER MAN.  Our Burner Mechanic will CLEAN. REPAIR and ADJUST  your Heater or Range, for a flat fee of $3.00 or $5.00, depending on your type of Burner.  Call your SHELL DISTRIBUTOR for this New Service.  Inquire about connecting your present oil supply direct to  your stove, FREE.  STEEL STAND AND DRUMS FURNISHED FREE  TO ALL SHELL CUSTOMERS  Also, ask for your OIL HEAT GUIDE- BOOK, with all  information about your Oil Burning Equipment. This book  will help solve your heating probemsj. and will give you  facts on the use of Shell Oil ss a Fuel for Dependable  Cooking and Healing.  Your Ski Oil istrittor  PKone 31  Gibsons  ^  'G.B.S/ say  No Electric Light?  Brighten The Home With  C.I.L. PAINTS  ��� One-Coat Paints for the Interior ���  RUBBERIZED "SATIN" PAINTS:- New    "CILUX"  ENAMELS ��� SEMI-GLOSS & FLAT WALL PAINTS  VARNISHES and STAINS for ALL USES  VELLO" CASEIN PAINTS, GYPTEX, ALATINT  COLORS-IN-OIL IN TUBES OR CANS  TRUST YOUR C-l-L PAINT DEALER  G.B.S. ALSO SAY- INSULATE NOW; WITH  <o  Gibsons  Building Supplies  Ltd.  We Carry The Stock  Phone 53      ���      Gibsons  53 CHEV 4-DOOR SEDAN  ' In Beautiful Metallic Maroon  Only 8;000 miles  $1685.00  '52 FOftD SEDAN  IN LOVELY CONDITION  $1185.60  '51 CHEV 4 DOOR SEDAN  RADIO   AND   HEATER  $1295.00  A   TOP   CAR  '50 CHEV SEOANETTE  HEATER NEW "SUBURBANITE" TlitES  PLYMOUTH CUSTOM SEDAN  A BLACK BEAUTY  '50 PLYMOUTH SEDAN  In Top Condition.     All new Tires.      Light Green  *4& PONTIAC SEDANETTE  Radio,   Heater,   Spotlight.  Two-Tone Grey.     A Real Beauty.  New "Suburbanite" Tires  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  Phone Sechelt 5-S  Wilson Creek

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