BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Sep 18, 1958

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0174176.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174176.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174176-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174176-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174176-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174176-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174176-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174176-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0174176-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0174176.ris

Full Text

 fc-  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  .  Phone Gibsons 140  �������  SERVING TIIE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 11, Number 37, September 18? 1958.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     OKI)     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  The Timid Soul  A VESSTER CLASSIC  The- B.C. Telephone Company has applied to the board  of transport commissioners for  Canada for ari increase in rates  to provide the revenue required for the payment of income?  taxes in full each year, instead  of on a deferred basis.  The company's application  is the latestv;move in the complicated discfission between the  federal government and certain utilities over haw income  taxes should be handled in determining rates.    ?? ?  Following are. examples of  present and proposed telephone  rates for Gibsons and Sechelt  with present rates in brackets:  Residence: ?��� Individual  (3.40) 3.90, two-party (2.70)  3.05, multi-party (2.30) 2.65;  Business: ��� Individual (5.60)  7.15, multiparty; (3.65) 4.70.  For 'Pender Harbour: r?  Residence: ������ Individual  (3.30) 3.90, two-party (2.60)  3.05, miiltilparty (2.25) 2.65;  Business: ��� Individual (5.35)  7.15, multi-party ,3.55) 4.70.  The request? rateah, would  taxes, but would also cover  the effect of a full year's wage  increases.  Of the total amount requested in the latest application,  $5,031,000 would come frorii  exchange service and $723,000  from long distance service.  Exchange service rentals  would go up an average of 17.6  percent mosithly, and.long distance fates would be increased  an average of 5.1 percent."  Basic long distance rates  would be increased by r five  cents on station^to-etation day  calls over 26 miles, and increases would vary on other  types of calls.  ,The application also proposes another ad j ustment in  the rate grouping plain, under  which rates are set according  to the number 'x of telephones  served by each exchange. Un  def the new plani Groups I and  II, which include from one to  500 and front 501 to 1000 telephones!, respectively would be  combined in a new Group II,  with the exception of 17 small  exchanges which do not have  continuous .24-hour) service,  increase total? annual ~revenue#--t_heie^:iJ-touad1 constitute a new  of tiie coiftpany by ^S^S-^OOO,    Group I.    " *"~~Ar-r���-.-.-.;_ ._,.. .  power cut  or 12.6%  The ^latest application follows a judgment: of the board  in July in which it authorized  the company to increatae its exchange and long distance rates  / by an average of 2.94 percent.  Z( This;resulted, is additional revenue of approximatelyy $1,:  300,000, less than one third of  the revenue requested in an  amendment to the company's  application '6t last April 2.  The board has announced  that a public hearing will be  held in Vancouver on November 17. The increase asked for  by. the Company would .be  largely used for paying income  Overture "Concerts has organized for another season of  music with Les Hempsall. of  'Port Mellon as president with  R.L. Clbke, music instructor at  TSl-piiihstone " high school- as  secretary-treasurer.;. ...:,.-  Richard McKibbin in turning oyer the presidency to* Mr:  Hempsall said that in view of  the fact the organization; was  peninsula wide he was of the  opinion it should be headed by  someone outside the Gibsons  area?   ' ���''      . ;������'���'���'  ��� ?. ?���.���-. "������ ��� :  There were some 20 or more  persons at the annual meeting;!  in the United Church basement Thursday might of last  week and at that meeting plans  were laid for the future season ���  which will have three concerts.  Discussion centred on the  type of artists desired with deferment until such time as it  can be seen such bookings can  be arranged. In the meantime,  organization: work will be go- ���'*.'  ing ahead towards a?quick cam-?  paign for sighing up members.  One * important' fact pointed  out by Mrs. P. Poison, from  head office of Overture Concerts was ?that membership in ..  the Peninsula organization air.-.,  so gave the right to members  to. attend Overture Concert  events 'anywhere in Canada if  they happened to be in the  ci'ty where a certain event was  taking place. This gave "'the  holder of -- a membership a  chance to take?ih a specific concert in Vancouver if they so  chose and would not affect  any of the concerts held ori the  Sunshine Coast.  ' 'The-Income, Tax Act permits  a utility ,comi>any to temporary  ily defer payment of part of  its taxes, which enables it to  usethismoney for capital purposes^ However, the cabinet  ru|ed?this year, that any revenue? set aside;;by??ia company  to ? co?ver payTnent of the y.deferred income taxes later oh  _. could not be considered asi an  * expense for rate^making  purposes? vThis   applies ito   only  those companies coming under  the jurisdiction of ^he? bbard of  transport commissioners. The  B.C. Telephone Company and'  The Bell Telephone Company  of Canada are therefore subject* io this Tulingr" ^ ��� **���--*-*  Companies! under other regulatory bodies such as the Pub-  lie Utilities Commission of  British Columbia, are not subject to this ruling, and the  full amount of income tax, including the amount set aside,  for. future payment, is allowed  as a cost for' fa"te-making pur-  ��� poses. ���       ���'��� ::���< '���'���  "���; '  The B.C. Telephone Company and the. Bell Telephone  Company contend tfiat .they  must; provide -for the future  liability; which results from de-^'  f err ing the payment of a portion of 'the taxes. (Otherwise  their ability, to^raise new.capi-  tal for expansion and[improvement -Would i be seriously endangered. Unable to get increased rates, on the basis of  tax deferment, the Bell ���'Company has how filed a hew application for increased rates to  enable it- to pay itsf taxes in  full .each year, in which case  no liability is created. The B.C.  Telephone'. Company has now  followed suit.    "!������..,.._���  The big wind at 3 o'clock  on Wednesday afternoon of  last week caused considerable  power line damage from Langdale to Port Mellon. Five or  six trees were! felled across!  the highway bringing down  power,lines. In Hillside vicinity two poles, were snapped  and wires were pulled from  their insulators for approximately a mile.  Langdale was without power  for a period and longer periods without power were reported at Lorigview, Hillside  arid Williamson's Landing.  B.C. Electric and Hume and  Rumble employees worked  through the night to restore  power and put the lines back  in proper shape.   . 1171 J 1_ __"  At Port Mellon  some roo^    |^T|P|*p^C -slfi'_l  Wi\&YP(\f  sheathing was peeled upwards   ^llCI^aa aiiU   WilCI CU1  on the recovery building and  many tarpaulins oh chip piles  were blown off.  Those working on the power-  lines worked, through the night  and well into Thursday before  ib&.greater part of. service was  restored^'��� A-:^.- -A-������ ���������������:-AAr.-  Merchants meet  An- emergency meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Merchants  Credit association will be held  next Tuesday evening, Sept.? 23  at 7:30 p.m. in Peninsula Hotel and all members are requested to attend.   '?..  The meeting has been called  to consider the future of the  association and those who desire to attend should inform  the president, Norman Watson  at phone Sechelt 1 or the secretary, Sheila Little at phones  Gibsons 162 or 231.  No problems  ? ���;;-i ������ . ". -....y.y-yiy ������?_������,���.���...���  says Sechelt  Sechelt denies,having a problem: ��� ���''���''������"��� ' " '-'  A heading on a story in last  week's paper. which became  confused somewhere, between  the writing of it and its appearance in the paper stated  definitely "Sechelt has new  problem."  Various members of the village- commission have been  striving to find it and some of  the ratepayer�� are keeping a  weather eye open but so far no  one has come up with a new  problem.  As regards the heading in  the paper last week it can be  attributed. to gremlins .who  during dry weather become irritable and do things of an unusual /nature. It has rained  Girice and they have quietened  .down. ?-,..    ,: ...-,.���'        .-.-. V-1---.V  Insurance  to continue  The first monthly meeting  of the Gibsonsi Elementary  PTA held Sept. 15 at 8 p.m. in  Mr. Child's room was well attended.  Mrs; Spencer, the newly elected president, introducedthe  executive. Mr. Child, principal  * introduced the teaching staff.  vwlte.. ���.Clementsi:-^rjesented?  * past:president ? pins    to    Mrs.  Hough   and   Mrs.   Inglis who  ?Kave given much time and effort to PTA work. .   ������..-.  The PTA decided to continue  the present group insurance,  covering school children. This  policy proved favorable to all  parents present despite the  fact the rates have . increased  from $1.50 to $2.00 per child.  It was decided a tea will be  held for Grade one parents  around the first of October,  date will be announced later. -  Honor class for the evening  was Mrs." MacMillen's room. A  .motion *was passed that in the  . future two attendance prizes be  given, one for primary and one  for intermediate.  ; Many parents who were disappointed when unable to obtain PTA calendars last year  qan get one, this year as 100  have been ordered. Orders may  be placed with Mrs. W. Scott.  Mrs. Lyons was voted as regional representative to the  confederation.  All PTA members are urged  to attend the first "conference  meeting of the term, Sat. Sept.  20 at 10 a.m. in the new Pender Harbour high school. Take  a packed lunch, tea and coffee  will be served. Contact Mrs.  Clement regarding transportation.  NEW PHONE BOOK  A hew/ telephone directory  became effective Wednesday  which shows an increase in size  over the book issued last year.  There is also more information  concerning long- distance rates.  The cover is a color job with  the Centennial theme depicted  on the Vancouver directory.  Sechelt's first  settler now 95  Sechelt's first settler enjoyed a quiet birthday with his  family recently. Mr. T.J. Cook  who has now passed his 95th  birthday has had a varied career. He was at one time on the  household staff of the Empress  Eugenie of France and .sailed  the seven seas in his youth.  He settled in Sechelt in 1894  with his family and built a log  house on the property which  many years later became the  home of Bryce Fleck and is  now the home of Mr. and Mrs.  G. McDermid.     ���"**���  Mr. Cook was justice of the  peace for many years and is  still spoken of with affection  by old time Indians who remember him for his kindness  to them in the early days.  He has two daughters, Mrs.  Sam Dawe of Sechelt and Mrs.  Henry Whittaker of Pender  Harbour, several grandchildren  and  great-grandchildren.  ?:4By Don Donaghan   ..-" ���  An-1 advertisement for a patent'; medicine     states     that  - "Worms may be a family affair."? Naturally .���-������ don't big  Worhfiir have little worms? ._..���'������  Z:y 'sytt'Z ���". * . .*���. *���>-   ,v- ���������'������  ' ? The v adjutant-   bird; -long-:  beaked typje of .stork innorth  India^may stand'five fejet high.  ���Mhsf? have been one of these  we h_id in bur regiment.  y.y  ��� . ��� *   jjt    *      ���  During the past year almost  l,000j persons   named   Wong  , have 'been added to tl?e Vancouver    Chinese,    cornmunity.  Well,;what's Wong with, that?  # ������' *    s*t?_      ���"  A Woman in Richmond, Cal.,  claimed to have shot a mountain lion, but investigation  proved the victim to be only a  neighbor's Siamese cat. Indeed  '-a-ca^-^trbphef AyZA '���--��� ':-'-"--r: ���������-,���������������������  ?���' ���'' ��� sjs -   sjc'   ' >:<   ' ?.  A' Wilkes-Barrei Pa., judge  lost his gavel, but still hasi  ���something with which to pound  the behch?i-- an 18-inch Irish  shillelagh: This would indicate  that the cultural tone of American courts is improving.  * *    *  Gertie Upwhistle, the Belle  of Billingsgate, attended the  fishmongers' ball this week and  was her own irrepressible self.  She took considerable beer  while the boy friend 'Arry  'Awkins took umbrage.  ������������_���**���*''*'  An> advertisement .of ��� the  Wall Street Journal reads "A  week  comes next  Junibr Red Cross week in  Canada will be from Sept. 21  to 28.  During that week, youngsters will be enrolled in over  38,000 Branches in-school class  rooms in every province from  Newfoundland to British Columbia. - '  Next year the Red Crojss  world: will commemorate the  100th anniversary of the birth  of the.Red Cross idea and junior sections of over 45 million  boys and girls in 71 nations  will participate. Here in Canada, the Canadian Red Cross  Society will celebrate the 50th  anniversary of the granting of  its charter and juniors will  play an important role in plans  to commemorate the occasion.  One of the features of the  1959 celebrations will be an international Junior Red Cross  Study Centre to be held next  August at the University of  Toronto. Canadian high school  Juniors will be hosts to Junior  Red Cross representatives from  more than 30 nations in all  parts of the world.  Sword found  What has the appearance of  a ceremonial sword was left on  one of Black Ball ferries and  turned over to a resident of  Gibsons who has sought the  aid of the Coast News to try  and find its owner.  Anyone, having lost a sword  encased in a scabbard should  phone Gibsons 112X or write  P.O. Box 251, Gibsons,  Civil Defence  day Friday  National Civil Defence Day  falls qn Sept. 19 according to  the latest Civil Defence Circular which contains a message  from Hon. W.D. Black, provincial   secretary.  In his message, Mr. Black  say�� National Civil Derence  Day is designed to bring home  to people of Canada the great  gulf that exists between present conditions and those which  existed even a decade ago.  Pioneer forebears learned how  to protect themselves, their  families and possessions the  hard way, by bitter and often  tragic experience. Not so today, Mr. Black writes. Federal,  provincial and community Civil Defence organizations are  ready and eager to help, advise and train people in the  fundamentals; of self-preservation.  The day will be marked across Canada by various means  of putting across the Civil Defence idea and Mr. Black finishes by saying "you should  prepare yourself now or it will  be too late."  Joint teachers  meeting  Brainstorm helped me earn  $250 a week." We have brainstorms in this column every  week, but. we'll be darned if  we can get a nickel of a raise.  .(Ed. note: We'll call you Mr.  as a. fringe benefit.)  Spotting a headline "Duke  Puts Burglars 4to Flight'f^wre.  expected ".'an account '������ '������at ?*His >  Nibs doing battle with sword  in hand. Alas, it was only the  Duke of. Bedford. He bravely  called the police on the tele-  prone. :The burglar'heard him  and scrammed?  *    *    *  One of Vienna's best known  actors was to have opened in  a new play last., week entitled  "Look and Be Amazed." Now-  he is in the nuthouse, having  been caught strolling down one  of the busy streets in the,?nude.  -VTaybe th^'lbbKe^  NOT amazed.  Roberts Ck  Anti-aircraft shells are reported to have fallen in Roberts Creek area during a recent practice firing in Georgia  Strait. Investigation has not  produced any actual casings  but plenty of people report  they heard or saw shells land.  Some point out that winds in $  upper levels could have been '"  responsible for the shells being "off course."  The following letter should  clinch the argument that something did happen in Roberts  Creek on the day of the shoot.  Editor: Referring to an ar-  day, Sept. 12 regarding, as  tide in the Vancouver Sun, Fri-  they put it, "The shelling of  Roberts Creek." This is not a  joke to be brushed aside. I can  also testify that shells came  ever Beach Ave. on Tuesday,  Sept. 9 when I was working  in my garden. A shell whistled so close over my head  that I ran for shelter.. Having  been in France and England  during the war I have heard  many and for the moment I  was really scared. Now??I see  She navy denies that it was ?  them. Well, who was it? We *?'  would like, to know.  Mrs. J,'Monrufet. ?:  Another  new home  A $5,000 home will be built  on Lot 15, Block E, district lot  685 by Mr. and Mrs,. John F.  Roy? The house will be 22x26  .���ft., four rooms and one storey.  A building perrnit to allow?cbh-  -^nictiort ^was**'~i&!*kie<_f: Tuessday  night at the municipal council .  meeting.  William and Jean Duncan  were given a permit? tij build ?l>  ah 8x16 ft. addition to "cost  $450. JEM Feidler was given a'  permit for a $500, 20x22 ft,  workshop   and chicken house.  A Court of Revision on the  Voters list for the village of  Gibsons will be held Nov. 1  in the Municipal hall. Chairman. A.E. Ritchey and Commissioners C.P. Ballentine and  Reg Adams will sdt as the court  Any corrections or omissions  may be rectified through this'  court. '���''..  The. outside area fire department which aided the Gibsons  Fire' Department at the time  of the Bal Block fire has asked for replacement of a 50 ft-  section of hose damaged to the  point where it is now useless.  To this the commission agreed.  Accounts totalling $2,712.52  were ordered paid. Excavating  for the water line on V.L.A.  property took up $2,400; other  water service accounts totalled  $300,84 and the remaining  $11.68 covered roads and fire  protection.  A joint meeting of teachers  and tne council of the Parent-  Teachers association of the  Sunshine Coast will be held at  Pender Harbour, Saturday,  where Harold Parrot, president  of the B.C. Teachers Federation will be speaker*.  It is quite likely the Royal  Commission on Education will  be one of the topics to be discussed. There will be a joint  meeting in the morning and for  the afternoon session the teach- ���  ers will meet separately and  the PTA will hold its own  meeting.  TWO KITTENS LEFT  Mrs. Jordan, Gower Point,  thanks all people who came  from far and near to see the  mother cat and her eight kittens. Six of the kittens and the  cat are spoken for leaving two  kittens still wanting  a  home,  Scholarship of  $150 presented  Miss Sandra Arthur, dressed  in her white graduation gown  was guest of honor Sept. 10  at a potluck dinner given by  Headlands Service club. Mrs.  Eees, president of the club,  presented Miss Arthur with a  scholarship of $150 to assist  her further education. At the  request of Mrs. Reesf Sandra  again gave her valedictory address, which was so well received on graduation night.  Mr. W.S. Potter, principal of  ��� Elphinstone High School expressed his appreciation and  the appreciation of the school  for the scholarships and prizes  presented by the Headlands  Service Club and the interest  shown in education.  Miss Arthur leaves this week  to start training as a nurse.  About 50 members of the  club  and friends attended.  GARDEN  CLUB  Gibsons   Garden   club   will  meet Tues., Sept. 23 at 8 p.m.  in the Gibson Memorial United  church hall. 2   Coast News, Sept. 18, 1958.  oast J  An ABC Weekly  VC-r^ ''?������*&'  but.we;^e^r so ���hungry that we  ��� ���could have "iften anything;- yy---  at Sea  ������*-?  f Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DON DONAGHAN, Advertising Manager  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MUiual 3-4742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates.of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  How about it Gibsons?  Gibsons area people must face a cold fact, one which  should not be allowed to exist. It concerns St. Mary's Hospital  at Garden Bay. * v  This hospital is seeking funds through a drive in the Sunshine Coast area. The hospital needs these funds because the government allowance and the finances collected from patients are  not enough for. improvements. ' ?  Why should Gibsons area people be informed of this?. Weil  the harsh fact is that so far Gibsons district people have contri-t  fouted $10. ?V  Hospital records show that two-thirds of the patients us-  sng the hospital so far this year .have come from the Gibsons  area. Sechelt has contributed $419. Halfmoon Bay has collected  $74. Roberts Creek has sent in $183. Gibsons has contfibuted..$10.  The,areas covered in the above are not confined to the  named place. For instance Sechelt includes Selma Park, West  ISechelt and other regions. ..  The hospital needs $3,000 for needed improvements; .  'Just what will Gibsons people do about this? ���;  The Coast News offers no advice but; hopes the hospital  campaign will be receiving cash or cheques- almost immediately  m letters bearing a Gibsons postmark. Mark your letter "Hospital  Fund" and let that warm glow experienced by cheerful givers  invade Gibsons area.  Unexplained magnetism  The guileless expression on a baby's face tugs at the heart-  stnngis of the most hardened cynic. Why? Is it not that the in-  fiGX^mP     eS aU the wonders ��f Creation and the greatness  of the Creator?  "And God created man in His own image.'.'The infant  -child we see is free from all sin and untouched by the temta-  tions and evils of the world around us. *  Who has not felt the urge to "fondle a puppy, a kitten or  a new-born lamb? In fact,the very young in all forms of life exert  an unexplained magnetism on all of us.  ^Unconsciously, it must be that in the innocence of the  newborn we see ourselves as we would wish to be ��� pure in  heart and void of all evil thoughts or desires. At the same time  our maternal or paternal instincts are aroused.  . And just what are these instincts? Are they not the spirit  ��f love arid goodness implanted in all of us by the Heavenly  Father? .  One would not, with soiled hands or clothing, pick up a.  t>abyi Why then, do we not pick of the threads of God-given life  with clean heart and knit thejh into the pattern which He has:  intended?     D.A.D. '"V  ARTICLE 4  (By Thomas Humphries)  For the next six days we enjoyed the hospitality of the 'Empress of England" on the Atlantic and there was never a dull  moment. Breakfast at 8 a.m.,  morning snack at 11 on deck,  lunch at 1, afternoon tea in our  deck chairs On the covered  promenade at 4 and dinner at 7.  Strange as it may seem we were  always ready for a meal.  There was a picture show every  day; games on? deck; music in  the lounge; tote on the ship's  run for the 24 hours ending noon  each day; horse races with  wooden horses moved ��� according  to the throw of the dice; bingo  each evening in the lounge and  dancing to the ship's orchestra  to finish up the day at midnight.  The trouble was that the ship's  clock was advanced an hour  each day at midnight and������-���'���12  o'clock "midnight became 1 a.m.,  which was quite too late for us  in spite of the fact that we'Had���  ���.the odd snooze during the day  in our  deck chairs; so  we left  the dancing severely .alone.     "  The Atlantic behaved;remark-  'ably well. We had a little rough .  weather ��� and  some ';.��� fog" off the  coast of Newfoundland  but the.  following   days , were. calm ind  sunny until we reached.the Irish.  Sea. when we had some more fog  which    delayed   our. arrivall in  Liverpool a. few hours..vArriving  in the Mersey we had an early'  lunch   on   the   ship   about *12  o'clock   ana   docked    about   2.  Then began Ithe fun. Everyone  seemed to be as anxious to leave  the  ship as they had been anxious to come aboard, at Montreal,  and with 750  passengers trying  to get through immigration and  customs  as  quickly   as possible  it was somewhat of a bedlam.  Once we had satisfied thie Immigration' Officer that we were  good Canadian citizens returning  ten-morally to the land of our  birth we did not have much  trouble locating our baggage  (luggage in. England), which was  all sorted out on the dock under  the alphabetical letter corresponding with one's surname.  Customs passed bur suit cases  without opening - them - and as  we had checked them through  to our hotel in London, we had  no more trouble with them? It  had been a arranged from the  ship for the boat train fbr London to leave at 2.30 and tickets  had been sold on the ship and  British Railways presumably advised as to the number of passengers travelling to London?  However, owing to the delay in  arrival at Liverpool the departure of "the train had been postponed to 5.30 for which the, British Railways could not be blamed.  British Railways were, however entirely responsible for the  inconvenience and bad-impression given tourists arriving in  Britain, many of them visiting  Britain for the first time, caused  by the fact that the train was  short one full coach of accommodating the passengers travelling to London. No first class  coach was available to meet this .  emergency and an empty dining  car was shunted in to take the  o v,e r f 1 ow.. Furthermore, the  coaches making up .the train  must' have dated back to tho  early. part of the - century and  the two dining cars on the train,  proved to be absolutely inadequate .to take -care of the de-s  . mand/ .���-'���   '���"'���'     . '��� ���':_   ''' '      "?  Altogether we got a very bad  impression of the socialized railway system >of GresJt Britain, ���  ironi our experience on the boat,,  train. We spent an uncoriiforV  able two hours in the Dockside  station waiting for the train to  start and would have liked to  pass on the time by haying a  cup of tea, but no-station restaurant was available. When we.  did start and a dining car steward came round the train we  found that we could only get  seats for sthe second sitting and  it proved to he 8.30 before we  got in: the dining car, fuming  and famished. The food was jpoor  We a-riv_d' at Eustbh Station  in Londo^at 11 p.m?? shared a  taxi with some.friends?from the  boat and reached the Cumberland   Hotel at Marble Arch  in  due'course. There we found our  reservation for two weeks' stay  in order due to the fact that we  had sent a deposit before leaving  home. It was a good thing that  I  The Board of Trustees offers instruction in  -.''.     '��� .. j '_* .*'������������'���������  the following subjects  Seciie.t S.D. No. 46  Ari- urgent   meeting  of  Gibsons  Ratepayers Association will be held  8 p-rn-  UNITEB CI.URCH HALL  m  AUT  '^^dlM^ttif^ Mr. ��: Booker  WOOD-WORKING Mr. B. Dombroski  MUSIC   LISTItSilfilSi     M* ��� ?.��� C1^e  DfVAIVIA -      Mrs' c Critcneli  TYPING  BOOKKEEPING  Mr.  H.E.W. Hayden  ���r>';-*'.r.>  SQUARE   DANCING       Bud Blatchford  DRiVER TRAINING     Mr. e. Yabibnski  (beginners)  All classes will be held in the Elphinstone  High School  Enrolment and instruction, will begin the week of October  6. Watch for further announcements.  _     ��     ;���.���-.'..���..'...  Phone 8J Evenings -��� 49Y (Days)  Tenders are -invited fbr delivery of fuel for the school year  1958-59 to the- following schools:  HLphinstpne Jr.-Sr. High School������Furnace Oil  F^^_der?Mi-^tit'_Jr?^^ Higih"School ^Furnace Oil  G^ph^liclgj Elent? School; ~?Fiirr_ace Oil  Roberts^Creek School ���? Fiirhace Oil '   .'   *  D^yja BayjSchpoi ���; Furnace? pil  S^heU;,; School ^������- Furnace ^nd Stove Oil  Halhioon Bay School;��� Stove: Oif  Madeira ParkSchool, ���- Furriate Oil  Iry*lae^'��iahdii^g-_''Schodi ���- Stbve Oil   Vv'  E_inoht School --=��� Diesel Fuel  Sealed -tenders*marked "Quotation on. Fuel'','.[will be received on or before 6 p.m. ori Saturday, October 4, 1958.  Kindly quote price per gallon including tax on types of fiiejL  specified for'.the above-riamedL.schools.  j��.  we had taken this precaution as  -our friends were-nbfeKsbSfortun-  atev: They had no reservat|pE and i  wer^e only _ able to get a^mmo-  datioh for one night.     AM  Newsprint is made from about  85% ground wood and 15%  chemical pulp. The chemical  pulp for newsprint is usually  manufactured by the sulphite  process.  1958   PONTIAC  2-^ORg��EnAN V8i_^     ..._...,,  Turn ^signal-., fleater ��� ^QU'tFiiter  1956  DODGE  REGENT  EiCElXENT? sh_api_'..  FIRSTr CLASS '.CONDITION  New rubber >^ Seat Covers ~- Heater  NASH  HtDRAMATIC -nCANSMtSSION  GOOD TlfcANSPORTATION  TUDOSI  TOP S-tA^iE^DVAKP-PES/ ��� ;:^,^_.?>  C^T fe-bb_Jr^ Slignals  -��'y-.' ���-.���!��� ������ '.������:."-  --1W ��� i'V-"*1 ��  '*'���>��������'    -��^-'        ������   ���:..'.irl- ..  1951    PONTIAC CHIEFTAIN  fcation  .ttv^v  r*  1948 OLDS SEDAN  GOOD RUBBER  HYDRXmATIC TRAN^ME|j|XqN  VALUES  1956 VOLKSWAGEN VAN  Tetrifics Buy t*3 i*if- J'"  Advertising   helps   stabilize a  business.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON., WED., FRI.,���1 to 4 p.m.  or   any time by appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  PLANING   HULLS    DESIGNED  BY BRANDLMAYR  -..   14Vz  ft.���- $129.50  16 ft.    ���      150.50  17 ft.    ���      16975  18 ft. ..-:..-   185.90  and 21 to 25ft. Kits  F-BREGLASS KITS  10 rfa y'���    $19.25  12  ft.     ���       20.25  14  ft.',..;������      31.60  Fibreglass Epo'lux finishing .  Fibreglass Paint   for that slick  Fibreglass finish  Boats in Complete or any Stage  ���f Construction, from 8 ft. to 25  ft.  AR Boating Equipment  WATER SKIS  Fatrmite   Boat   Works  ROBERTS CREEK   ���.   .-���  GIBSONS 2I6Y  ft  GARDEN  CALL  Duff's Fuel  WILSON CREEK  7$F  NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C.  1952. Chapter  193  Francis W. Stone, Ruth A. Stone,  Delbert H. Stewart and Grace W.  Stewart, hereby give notice that  they have, under' Section 7 of  the said Act, deposited with, the  Minister of .Public Works, at Ottawa, and in the bifice of the  District Registrar of., the Land  Registry District of New Westminster at Vancouver, British  Columbia, a description of the  site and the, plans of an earth?  filled dam proposed to, be erected across the north arm of Secret  Cove between Lots 4550 and 4551  and across Water Lot 6353,: all  of Group One, New Westminster  District.  AND TAKE NOTICE that  after the expiration of one  month from the date of the publication of this Notice. Francis ���.  W. Stone, Ruth A. Stone, Delbert H. Stewart and Grace W.  Stewart will,.under Section 7 of  the saidl Act? apply to the Mihis1-  ter of Public Works for approval  of the said site and plans.  DATED at Vancouver, British  Columbia, this 18th, day of September, A.D. 1958.   ������'���'���'  FRANCIS W.  STONE  RUTH A. STONE  DELBERT  H.   STEWART  GRACE W. STEWART  Alan F. Campney,  Agent for Applicants.  General Motors of Canada,  Limited, has introduced its 1959  Buick. cars. They:��feature completely new styling described as  "a whole new concept in* automotive design." , ;  The entire line, of .^models  shows a lavish use of glass with  huge compound windshields that  curve back into "the roof,- elimi-  naltdngi wind noise when the car  is in motion. Four-door hardtops  feature a giant curved glass "picture window" in the rear.  AJL1 models are lower and  wider than last year; and all  series have been given new  names.  The new cars will gp on display in dealer sho^ooms this  Friday.   ���'  The 1959 Buidcs come in three  series: LeSabre, tiie lowest priced in theJine; Invicta, the outstanding performer, and Electra,  the luxury feeries.  LeSabre and Invicta are mounted on a 123-inch wheelbase and  measure 217;4 inches in length.  Electra models are available "in  two overall lengths. The Electra  is mounted on a 128.3-inch wheel-  base and has an overall length  of   220.6  inches.   Companion  models,   Electra   225,  also  are  mounted on a  126.3-inch wheel-  base and measure 225.4 inches in  length.  Hardtop models are under 55  op dtyimg  The roof itself has, been shorten-  ?ed to give rear seat passengers  the   illusion    of   sitting in the  open.  A new kind of air ride, a com-  been retained.  An innovation this year is the  new positive traction differential wnich practically eliminates  Ihe possibility of getting stuck  jn snow or mud. The new differential, which is optional on all  series, automatically delivers  power to the rear wheel having  the greatest traction.  The new "magic mirror" exterior finish, which maintains  its original luster for years, is  standard on all 1959 Buicks and,  is offered in 13 attractive colors.  Decorator co-ordinated interior  Jrims in nylon, broadcloth, corda-  veen and leather are designed  to complement new exterior  colors. A wide selection of color  and trim combinations are available for each model.  NURSES!!!  All graduate nurses on the Sechelt Peninsula are invited to a  meeting to be held in the Nurses'  Residence, Pender Harbor, Tuesday, Sept. 23 at 8.30 p.m. for  the purpose of forming a local  chapter in this area.  There are many things which  the nurses could do as a group  for the general welfare of the  community in which they live.  Let. us get together, meet each  other, and talk it over.  Enquiries -Welcome  MRS. MARY  WHITE  St. Mary's  Hospital,  Pender Harbor.  inches in height, but headroom _ binatioh   of   air springs in' the  remains approximately the same  as last year.  The hew styling is highlighted  by "delta-wing" rear fenders  that flare outward at a jaunty  angle. The twin headlights are  canted at an angle to carry out  the design in the front end.  The new four-door hardtop design features a flat, line with a  rear and coil springs - in front,  is optional on all models.  Durable and powerful electric  windshield wipers, which maintain a constant speed, are standard on all models.   v  Aluminum front wheel brake  drums, are standard on all  models in 1959- In addition, air-  cooled brakes are offered for the  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion Hatti 8 p.m. - TUESDAY, SEPT. 23  slender pillar behind each rear^^rst time on tbe rear. The new  door. The area behind the rear y?*fiar brake ydruins have 60 fins  door pillars is encased m^a "huge,-  curved "picture window" cnclbsr  ing the rear passenger, compartment  In two-door hardtops the rear  windjsw curves up into the roof.  .Love-at first sigh*^ -r- thatV-th��"  way everyone  responds to this  cute _nd cuddly pair of fets.>  Easy���all^ 8-to-the-inch crosses!  Make set of toss pillow, picture  to frame? Pattern 589: dog transfer 10V2xl2%, kitten IIVaxIZV*  inches; color chart, key.  ���    Send   THIRTY-FIVE   CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) fbr this pattern to The  . Coast News, Needlecsraft Dept?,:  60 Front St. Wes^, Toronto, Ont.  Print . Plainly: .PATTERN NUM-;  BER, your NAME arid ADDRESS.  As a bonus. TWO complete  patterns are printed right In  our LAURA WHEELER Needle-  craft Book. Dozens of other designs you'll want to order-���easy,  fascinating handwork for yourself, your home, gifts, bazaar  items. Send 25 cents for your  copy of this book today! _  DAVIS���ROSE  - A wedding of interest to many  in Alberta and B.C. was held in  East Burnaby United church on  Aug. 23rd when Marilyn Rose,  younger daughter of Mr. and  Mrs, V. L. Turner of Secheu,  became the bride of Robert,  Davis, youngest son of Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Davis of New Westminster. Rev. Evan Fullerton  performed the ceremony.  The dark-haired bride looked  lovely in a flobr-lengtth gown  of Chanftilly lace and tulle; with  a finger-tip veil misted .from a  cap of, sequins and brilliants.  ;She carried red minature rose  buds and white carnations.  Mrs. Grace Fennell, matron  of honor, wore a coral dress of  tulle oyer taffeta. Misses Helen  and jYvonne Garry, school mates  of the'bride were brides maids.  Their gowns were princess style  of ���" white embossed nylon over  aqua taffeta. All attendants  wore white feather hats and carried crescent-bouquets of bronze  chrysanthemums.  Little Sharon and Brian Wood,  ���niece and nephew of the bride,  '���^ere flower girl and ring bearer.  Sharbri?wea*ring a floor-length,  gown. of white lace and tulle,  with powers in her hair.. She  carried a minature bouquet of  red roses and white carnations:  .Mr. R. Ono was best man and  ushbrsJ ?w.ere the groom's two  brothers, Walter and Henry  Davis.  At the reception in Eagles  Hall in New Westminster Mr.  AJf Garry proposed the toast to  the bride. Mr. Collin Wood was  master of ceremonies.  . The newly weds will live in  Haney af*-r* a short honeymoon  trip on Vancouver. Island.  rwhich - increase' air- turbulence  for smoother stopping and  longer lining life, y  -.v*/  Power steering, which is standard on Electra models and optional on all ethers, has been  improved so that lesslrthan two  and one-half pounds o_" effort is-  required to turn the wheel. However, the driver's feel of the  road, so important to safety, has  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done oh the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Continues Until  SEPT. 27  JOHN WOOD  HARDWARE   &  Phone Gibsons 32  electric ovens cook while you're away  Put your meal in the oven - set the automatic time  ���;' ���" aiid temperature control - then tend to other tasks..  ' ' While you're away, your modern electric oven cooks  everything to a turn - ready to be served. Even with  the convenience these wonderful features give you,  today's electric ranges are easier than ever to operate.  Choose now from the wide variety ol convenient, money��  saving new electric range* at your appliance dealer's. ��� ��� .   ���  B-CELECTRIC  Fish  week  National Fish Week, ��� September 22 to 28 will stress the  value and variety of fisheries  products available to the people  of North America.  .In B.C. the Fisheries Association, the Fish Wholesalers and  the retiail trade will specially feature the range of fish from the  B.C.   industry.  For Best Deal in Electrical Appliances "Call"  JOHN   WOOD   HARDWARE   &   APPLIANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32  PARKER*S  HARDWARE,  Sechelt  Phone Sechelt 51   v  RICHTER'S  RADIO  & TV  CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 6 .  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone SECHELT 51 ARB  By JUDITH FLETCHER  Mrs. Arnold Egner of Gunboat Bay who has been in  Campbell River for the past  three weeks has returned home  A. Littlehailes of Irvine's  Landing is spending a short  holiday on Bowen Island.  Fred Murray of Salmon Arm  was the weekend guest ef his  brother and wife,, Mr. and Mrs.  Doug Murray. He was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Weston of Vancouver.-  Miss K. Collins of Sinclair  Bay has been in Vancouver for  the past few days*.  Mrs. John  Baker  and Mrs.  Betty Gibson are. in Nanaimo  for a few days to' attend the  wedding of Miss Joan Davis,  a former resident of Pender  Harbour.  P. Meighan of New Westminster is spending a short holiday at his summer home on  Ruby  Lake.  Mrs. Warren Hartley of  North Vancouver is in Pender  Harbour for the weekend.  Mrs. William Steeves of  Whiskey Slough is in Vancouver for a few days.  Norman Brown is in Nanaimo for a few days.  Mrs. Lloyd Davis of Garden  Bay has been in Vancouver for  the past few . days.  Mrs. Cedric Reid of Sinclair  Bay is in Vancouver for a short  holiday.  Commercial and Sports  BOAT   RENTALS  BAPCO   PAINT  Interior & Marine  Hassans Store  PENDER HARBOUR 182  AS SIMPLE AS ABC  RobertsCfeek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mrs. V. MacKenzie has moved from Vancouver to a suite  in Ithe L. MacDonald home.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Roberts  have been the guests of Mr.  Roberts' son and his wife, Mr.  and Mrs.. Lee Roberts.  . Mrs. Marian Smith spent a  few days at the Newman home  during the week.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Dick  Reeves for a week or so are  Mr. and Mrs. R.A. Harris of  Banff.'  Doug Walls has come back  to the Creek after a long visit  With ?S. Jefferson. ���  Miss  Jess Emory  and Miss-  Mennie spent a pleasarit week  ���fat their cottage here and  returned to thecity.     -.      . y..;. ?  Visitors -for  a   week   werejA  Mr. and Mrs. Jim/Metcalfe and .  young-? daughter?"       ; y '���':  Mr.  and Mrs.   Allan  White  have moved into the Leather-  dale cottage ?oh the waterfront.  Mrs.;��? Townley is visiting  '"in* Vancouver.  Mr? and Mrs.  C. Hicks  are  spending   a   month   at   their  ���summer cottage.  After 39 days, in St. Mary's  Hospital, Mr. A.R. Reeves has  returned to his homer In good  spirits, Mr. Reeves is convalesc  cing   satisfactorily.  Mr. and Mrsi Peterson are  here from Vancouver for a  week or s0 doing considerable  work on their property. One  improvement is a new bulldozed road from the main road.  GETTING HIS GROUP together for the start of rehearsals, CBCa Happy Gang Leader, Eddie Allen, gives big-man Joe  Niosi a lift with his double bass. Elddie and the Happy Gang will  give a lift to listeners of CBC's Trans-Canada radio network  with a new series of daily shows. This will be their 22nd "year  on the CBC.  Notaries plan convention  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, Gerald Gordon Fredericks and Norman Earl Wolan-  sky,. both of Gibsons, were  each fined $10 for operating  cars  with  defective  mufflers.  Percy Alan Lee, Gibsons,  was fined $5 for illegal parking on Marine Drive.  It cost Harold 'Pearson; Roberts Creek $10 for operating  a truck without a rear view  mirror.  Keith Jacklin, Halfmoon Bay  a minor found operating a car  without proper insurance, was  fined $10. ,  A juvenile was fined $20 and  his; driver's license suspended  4    Coast News, Sept. 18, 1958.  for driving without due care  and .attention, while Leonard  Erlaridson, Vancouver, paid  $30 for a similar offence.  , Pietro Ditastb, James Madison, Peebo Moccinj Sidney Evans, and Walter Dyke, all of  Vancouver, Edwin Reid Madeira Park and James Blake,  Gibsons, were each fined $25  for speeding.  The value of the production of  pulp and paper in Btritish Columbia during 1957 exceeded  $231,500,000. Of this 58.5% went  to the U.S.A., 16% to off-shore  markets and' 25.5% to Canadian,  markets. .  BUY DIRECT FROM  THE MILL AND SAVi  LUMBER   &   BUILDING   SUPPUE5  ���'-.?'; ��� ������" * ���'  Giroday Sawmills  *HONE  1803 Granville  BAY 2141  Vancouver  /:  I  Electric power will be interrupted Monday,  September 22nd from approximately 9:00  a.m. to approximately 11:00 a.m. in the Bay  and Headlands area, Gibson* municipality.  The outage is necessary to (connect new lines  ���    -������..���:   *  ', ��� f. ..���.". ..'.-V.: ;���:���-������-��� ������ 7. iy-'. .':���'   -*������' ���./.-'���.'.;-    '���'���v-'-.-.  recently installed far the improvement of  The second annual convention  of The Society of. Notaries Public  of British Columbia will be held  at Harrison Hot Springs on Sept.  22, 23 and 24 and 250 notaries  and their wives are expected to-  attend.  Three of the oldest practising  notaries in British Columbia will  be    honored   at    the    opening  luncheon.    These " notaries ��� aip  '  Harry  Fooks of Agassiz,.-whose  commission   is. dated   April   1,  1910; Jack lioutet Of-North Van-  ;������ couver,    whose    commission' is  dated 1909 and who was the first -  ���president of the  society and S.  F.  Marks of- New: Westminster,  whose commission is dated June  16, 1906.    .���.''."-.-.  Guest speakers will- include P.  R. Brissenden, Q.C., on "The  Notary and the Law"; H. L. Robinson, registrar, "Land Registry  office, Vancouver, on "Mistakes  and Misfeasances"; Hon. H. H.  Stevens, who will instai the new.  officers of the society, and Attorney-General Robert Bonner,  who will respond to the toast to  the Province of British Colum-i  bia.  Panel discussions ^will be featured each day. The panels moderator   will   be   Magistrate    A.  Roberts Creek  fiillfe^tifi  Withyttie ^general exodus of  the summer folk fromv the  Creek it might seem to, the  casual eye that it hag gone into'|a stated-hibernation. Not  -so�� The'Various ;clubs and or-  ganiiatidhe are getting under  vWay, among them ^the Red  Cross which will resume meetings at the Haslam cottage on  Thursday.. All pas*t and new  members ^6uld>have a busy  and profitable? year ahead. The  Improvement Association has  had a meeting in the Club  House. It was well attended  and it also has plants for a busy  season. Eastern *. Starr- sewing -  groups ;ar^i^i^way ;as??are .  church workers,'preparing for  fail bazaars. Music lessons have  ������stajrt^v.'-againf?-ia^d;. there are  .faint rUmblea froni the players' '/ClUb.?  Johnston and amongst the panel  members will be T. W? Carlow,  deputy registrar of the Land  Registry Office, New Westminster, and L. S. Parsons, barrister  & solicitor.' l  An attractive program has also  been arranged"-for the ladies attending the convention, highlighted by a fashion show which  will be held in the beautiful Copper Room of the Harrison, Hot  Springs Hotel. There will be a  golf tourney for men.  H. Hargreaves is president of  the society; W. C. Atherton, vice-  president; and/ A. S. Matthew,  M.LA., secretary. A, B. Jacobson,  is convention chairman. ?  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chri  ns  Jewelers  Mail Orders Qiven Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  more  enjoyment  naturally  SI C KS*C API I- AN O  BREWERY LIMITED  58-48  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  /J-2-3   )  /4.5-(&-7i  last year  Thei-e I was-the last guest had  gone and there was a mountain of  dishes to do���and no hot water!  ^..^ut, \i.  !  1  service.  BeSfivisit  bx. ia^rnWc   "   Roberts Creek  i  Same Night ������ Same Tfcna ���Same Place  Mrs. Dick  Reeves saw two  black bears recently under her  fruit trees eating apples.  She  called her husband but by the,  time he  got   there the bears'  had gone?  Mr. Shook also had a visit  from the bears and they broke  some of his trees. Mr. Ralph  Smith, driving along the road  saw one of the bears and they  looked each other over then  the bear ambled off.  All this is within a half a  mile of the Roberts Creek Post  Office.  this year i  ... Now that we have our .  automatic storage water |  heater we've got all the '  hot water we need for ,  dishes, for baths, and for |  >'    every thing else-any -  hour of the day or night. ,  Thurs  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - S p.m. SHARP  $5 ��� $10 - $15 -  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  an to clear?  see BCE men  Persons planning to clear  land, blast or fall, trees near  B.C. Electric power lines are  aoked to advise the nearest  company office so precautions  can be taken.  Each year when the weather is right for land clearing,  some people are inconvenienced by interruptions to their  power service because trees are  dropped across power lines, or  the lines are broken by blasting  operations.  ir  B.C. ELECTRIC  See your plumber or appliance  dealer about enjoying plenty of 5iot  water from an automatic electric  storage water heater ��� the  greatest blessing: in the home  5797-EO Coast News, Sept. 18/1958;':: 5  i_L��___?'  DIRECTOR^ (Cdi-tini-ely �� **��  ";;v3,  15 words for 55 cents, plus  three cents a word over 15. This  Includes   narnjg   and   address.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements.  In Memoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  Cash with order. A charge of  10 .cents is made for billing.  Classified advertisements accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Legals ��� 17 cents per cbunt  line for first insertion. 13  cents per cdunt line for each  consecutive insertion.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified  display .'��� ,77c per  column inch.  COMING EVENTS ~T~  TOTEM FLASHES        ?  FLASH --��� Mart Kenney and  his Western.   Gentlemen   with  entertainers, here October 28."  Hottest news  in years. Better ���  get your ticket now. Big dance,  show, etc.  Think before youapay, 10%  sales commission on your property, or give some Vancouver  firm your rights to sell.  - $12,600 on terms ��� good  cottage rented, $50 month, 4  bedroom home, hot cold water,  each bedroom, electric- hot water, large view living room,  fireplace, near beach close in.  Ideal for/quality board and  room; Good -investment.  Sept. 20, 2 p.m., Ladies' Auxiliary to Canadian Legion 112,  Pender Harbour, will hold ba-  zaar and,raffle.in Community    riace,   neat,   clean,   attractive,  $7000.���-.that's all. A rare  bargain for a large beach lot  in Gibson��,, with a very good  2 bedroom home with full base  ment,   electric  hot water; fur-  ���*       ���  DO IT YOURSELF!;  .Save money -��� enjoy a> hobby  ��� finish a houseat Davis Bay-  Partly finished, 2 bedrooms,  living room, kitchen, pern-  broke bat-ft 2 blocks to school  and conirnunty centre; Close  to store yet removed from  heavy traffic. Level property, .  cleared. Sacrifice for quick  sale.  3 Davis Bay lots, level, partly  cleared, adjacent to Community Centre, school. Prefer "en.  bloc" sale tout will consider  offers on each lot, 100 x 200  ^ft.   Owner  will   sacrifice.  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  TOM DUFFY  Phone Sechelt '22 or 158.  Hall, Madeira Park,  Oct.    6,    Toastmistress    Club.  ��� New  members   welcome.   For  particulars, phone Mrs^ Helen  Laii,  Gibsons 178X,? evenings.  Oct. 11, 7 p.m., Mothers' Circle  of . DeMolay Turkey __ Dinner,  Legion ��� Hall,' ? Gibsons. ,'Entertainment. Admission, $1.50  . ���"-������ ���^"As '���  ' 4-18-1  Nov. 4. St. Johns United  Church. ?WA.;'������'Wilsonv?Creek>  will hold itfe. Tea arid sale of  work 2.30 p.m. in the Community Hall.  WORK WANTED v~~~  Chimney sweeper in Granthams, does stoves and chimneys. Phone Gibsons 315. 8-11-c  Girl 16 will baby sit, do housework, or odd jobs, after schopl .  nights or weekends. Phone Sechelt 44G. '  ; 4-28-c  PETS "  3 male kittens, good hunter  stock; one gray, 2 tiger. Good  home wanted. Phone Gibsons  78F.  PERSONAL  WHY FEEL OLD? Feel years  younger. Ostrex Tonic Tablets  revitalize /thousands past v 40.  Only 60c at all druggists.  EDUCATION '���   Ay ���'���  Want to EDUCATE your son  about insurance? Good idea ��� -  but let an expert explain the  facts to him. We'll be glad to  help. .  ��� -  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  TOM DUFFY  Ffhone Sechelt 22 or 158  ANNOUNCEMENT  fine  soil.  view,    excellent    garden  $12,500 on terms. Headlands  area, fine location^ two homes  each on separate lot, side by  side, each rented, and a third  adjoining lot cleared too. Here  is"arevenue potential:with -fine  yieyr lot for ,your ;pwn ?home.-  $4500, full price, $1500 down  balance as rent. 9 acres, some  400 feet frontage main highway. Old house, . -good soil.  This will bear careful investigation.  Remember, Mart Kenney and  his Western Gentlemen here,  Oct. .28.  $1350  on  terms,-   one .acre,  .small house, good-.shed. Most-  - ly cleared land 'on main highway.  40 acres on Gambier Island.  Good buy.  Pender   Harbour,    132   foot53  ���frontage,   good  moorage,  only  $2,000. *     '  Million  dollar   view   lot   in  . Gibsons,?,$700.        _;...  $3150 for ioveiy lot at Wei-'  come Beach.  Invest, withvsafety in the fu-f  ture   of  the ��� Sunshine   Coast.  Now is the time to buy.  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons. B.C.  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Since 1945  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Call at  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons  DRUMMOND REALTY  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  PROPERTY WANTED _  Waterfront 2 bedroom cottage,  with . water, etc. - Reasonable  for cash. No agents. Box 517,  Coast News.. -  TO RENT ���   "���.'��� ~~~"  T  MISC. FOR SALE  1952 Chev power glide sedan  in good condition, $700. Write  G. Gilmour, Sechelt. . .    2-I8p  3 room furnished house, Sechelt 153T.   . ���������������������  Room for rent in private'horhe  ��� Gibsons "area. Board if de-  aired. Box 5i9, Coast News.  3-R house, full basement, modern plumbing; suitable fdr 2  or 3. $45...5mon*th. 21 ^Marine  "Dr. Gibsons,. Phone CHerry  5635. References required.  2-18-8  a Roberts Creek, 2 bedroom furnished waterfront cottage, fireplace, oil range and electric  fridge, from Sept. 15 to June  15, 1959: Rent,: $50 a month.  Phone Westrnore 3-5951. .2-11-c  Cottages, bceart fronts'Suit up  to four. Gower. Point. $30 &  $35 month. Phone Gibsons 8B  1? -bedrooni . suite, with bath-  rbom^at Sea crest, $35 month.  Now vacant. Phone Gibsons  117X.      ..  WANTED TO RENT  :   * ������    .-���.''- ______ \  Piano for home use. Will he1  given   good    care.   Box   518,  Coast  News.  WANTED TO RENT ��� 2 bed-  ropm house. Gibsons area. Will  lease. Phone 45Q.  :^|TEEEyiSION^|-  Raises >iA%-'sERvic& &c  Dependable Service  R-CHTEirs RADIO -~ TrV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record. Bar  Phone .6 Sechelt  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt/B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We, con-du-it best!"  Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs .  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: 23.  :   Res: 146G and 59F.  "thriftee stores  .:���_..��� Lefi of Post Office  '    :��� ...Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F .  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expexily   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open" 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  .CHIMNEY   &. OIL  STOVES  SERVICED    .  Gibsons���l77K  ��� Electrical .work  all types  SIM   ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 18R.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing_   .  Quick, efficient ..service  Phone Gibsons 98R.  ecne  BY MRS. A,A./FRENCH  From Victoria?? Mrs.- - Hugh  Creighton is visiting her sister  and husband, Mr. and Mrs.  W.A. Youngson.  From Comox, Mr. and Mrs.  B. Garlick are visiting W.T.R.  and T.J. Garlick.  Mr. and Mrs. Ace Timmer-  man and Mr, W. Armstrong of  Kirkland Lake, Ont., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. W.B. Billings-  ley. Mr. Timmerman is Mrs.  Billingsley's brother. and it is  the first time they have seen  each other in 45 years.  Gordon      Kennedy      is     in  Chant Services  ANGLICAN  SI. Bartholomews,    Gibsons  .11 a.m. Matins  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  11  a.m. Sunday School  3:00 p.m.. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11 a.m. Sunday School .  7:30 p.m.'Evensong  The Community Church  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.m.  Shaughnessy Hospital. His  wife, Carol; Kathie and Ernest  visited him recently.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Turner and  Jimmie are here from Port Alberni, visiting Mrs. Turner's  mother,. Mrs. Mabel Nelson.  Mrs. Turner is the former Joan  Catterall.  Otoe Children's Choir of St.  Hilda's   Anglican   church   has  been re-organized and will be  heard at Evensong. The children have been trained by Sydney    C.     Redman,    A.C.L.M.,  R.M.T.,  an organist and choir  master in Vancouver. M.r Redman is secretary of the London  College of Music for B.C. and  Alberta. The new choir will be  under   direction  of Mrs. Ruth  Stone.  Organist  will  be Arch  Williams.  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  ,   Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek _  Phone Sechelt 83Q  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists '  Phone 54 Residence 152          .' J.-"' '���'%   iSai-ly fall apples,.good keepers   _ _ ^   Chests    of    drawers,    middlebring your own box, pick thernn   , ?  slides,   $18,50   and  up;   lawn    yoUrself # $100. Pe^?b,ox^^  .*��-�����   *,.-_._.-. ^-a   _���,r+Kini_ ��� jr^_|;Mui^  Bav^Sieciieit- Phone; 'lip-;;? 1 .M'      ���,���������*'*?���.; ::.���   J  Bay|Se<;h       One  good gentle famiiy cow,  freshened with second, calf; one  3 month^shbrthopi;?hejfe?;*o$ew _             .   ^........ ...  >3?mwith\ Hejef^d^ -and :3ers&yyRtei$;i^  iheifer; 2 young ^ulla;. one re��i^  Horn*   and  Industrial, Wiring  .-.;.���. :'.....������.������-���_���____�� __W5^_��-__i''_iri"^>^.>v.-  ^edl^Phjohe; Render, Harbbur  633 "or ��$��-.  P*��^">?~50  GE D��ftl��r  chairs, screen doors, anything  in y furniture and���-'J cabinets,  Sa-^s filed. Galle^s;W;^odwdrk  ing shop, Gibsons 212W.  ��� y   :   MAX PROP5!      y  CHARTERED AOCoUNfXNT  :.. 334a^^^t:>?Ave;;?'  V��U:ouvei%!?B:C- ? .  :; Telephone  KE4999M  jGfbsons 151 y..,; :���,   ;?; TTMREn  enmsntt* "    FarrtiFresh,��� Eggsft,    ..     ��r #T?^fL_^^ ^ ��. ^ and canaie^. Example pjrices  K.J&. Bell, 1987,Cornwall Sfe; Ju��_bd, 55c; Large;-51c; niedi-  Vaftcouver 9, Phone CEdar um> 45c, small, 2fic per ^oz��i,  0683.       . ; /    ?.iiring;    container.. ?  fayhg&ert  ��� ' Z ..     ������ ������     ".'   ��� ..���.���.   :   ... .Poultry Farm, Gib~K>nsl67.  Spray and brush painting, Al��-^--i_     ? ' -     \ ������-������-r���r  so ipaper hanging. J. Melhus.    Boy's bieycie,? 28 in? in..very  Ffebne Gibsons 33.       ���,.    4-6-^1  r good: con_ition,?"$20. Alsbvbaby..���_ Phones: Gitisohs (bpice);125i  ,i",':':j" ���  ���  '���'��� .   ���"    high chair, $5, Phorie Sechelt ''.^���:',,-'\';*--'.-^(resJl.285  TRADER*t-#?I^Wf*lNG  >   ?P^lfcf'Sdpi^itiiyihte  .. Stpl^iw^i-Emp^li^  .. yT^&^o^yS^ytce. ,  :.^HC;'2.5]S,'^;di]^^??;���'??'���'���';������, ���;  207 -yjiri\-HiisM^^aricoUver  PENINSULA TELEVISION  vw ^Raoib "and TV " ;"r   "  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303 .  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Pfermartehts   ���'  For appoihtment Ph Gibsons 38  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  ..   Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  -_*___ X���____:���__ i__j���  STANLEY W. DICKSON  Accountant and Auditor,  ^?:?G^pN'':iji_Y :?���_-'  ZPENt)E$ HARBOUR       ]  (Nexjt' tp? I-lbyd's ?Stbre)     '"  ,P^Q_te;\Pe^d^^^our^353 ;'  LfeT US JlEiip YOl^  A'''     'P^ANlfdWV:*:   A::-..;?:  For yo-ur Construction Needi  ������ >?���-"���'!"-:^JUlrn%y_ri_5f.bf;;:;^A- Ay.  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  ^:-:^^j^i^# ?:^  & Pe-bifsttn' CbutraetloB  Ayyy :ZZ:rlAd. ^A'^Zy'"' y  Phon* 28. 85 or 90Q, Gi-jions  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts*- Greek, 2 p.m.  Wilgon, Creek  Sunday-School 11 a.m.   .���������'/  3:30 p.mri? Divine Service ?:  ST. VINCENTS  >.  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a:in  St. Mary's, Gibsdns, 10.3ft a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sundiay  oi  each month at 11.35. a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  ���    Church service and Sunday  "School, li a.m. in Roberts  Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  11  a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced''  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30 P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday S��chbbl. 10":a.m?  12:00 a.m. Morning -Service--  7:30 p,rn, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting.  Nurse 40 years  Hilda Louise Whitcomb, 72,  died Sept. 14 in Vancouver  General hospital. She lived in  the Donaldson home at the end  . of Seaview ave., after Mrs.  Donaldson moved from Gibsons. The funeral took place  Wednesday, afternoon at 1 p.m.  with the service being held in  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church with Rev. D.F. Harris  officiating. Burial was made in  Seaview Cemetery. Graham's  Funeral Home was in charge.  Hilda Whitcombe had been a  to Gibsons from Victoria a  couple of years ago. She leaves  nurse for '40 years and moved  two sisters in Canada, two sisters and a brother in EJngland  arid one brother in the United  States.  It was-Mrs. Whitcombe who  made the $20 donation to the  Gibsons Firemen's Fund  through the Coast News before  she died. Some months ago a  fire occurred in her home and  she was quite happy with the  way in which the firemen took  care to leave no trace of dirt  inside.  VISITS PARENTS  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hilde-  brand of Whalley and baby  daughter are visiting Mrs.  Hildebrand's parents Mr. and  Mrs. AE. Ritchey of Gibsons.  ��� Mrs. Ritchey will be leaving  "withT therrT next w'eek~t0 visit  Kelowna and attend the school.  convention.  CHANGE IN BUSINESS HOURS  OPEN 7.30 a.n_. to 10.0O p.m.  SIJHNDAYS ���' 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  GIB2SONS  -._ K  CONSTRUCTION  92H,  BUILDING & ROAD  |f    CONSTRUCTION  Btiatjiip trucks f6^.:hire,  gravel and cruished  BULLDOZING ?  ROY GREGGS  Halirnoon   Bay,   Ph.    Sechelt  i83G? '��� ��� -:���-- A----.*y-ry-  ;      RAN V__RNON :. ���  ^instruction 77-. .Altei'a.tipns  Repairs ���-;Gbn_rete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special price. ,on : gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q.      .,.,,.,,.,,,,. tfn  WATCH REPAIRS  ������������> ��� .     ..  Watch and Jewrelry;Repairs'���"������  Marine  Men's Wear.    Agents  tfoiy W. H.'   Grass i-e.    Fast  -reliable service. y.:.Z\ tfn  For Guatahteed Watch and  Jewelry ?Repairs, See. Chris's  Jewelers,; Sechelt. Work done  -rm the premises. tfn  BUILDING SUPPLIES   ,"  ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD  -for all Building Supplies. Specializing in Plywood. Contractors enquiries solicited. Phone  or wire orders collect. 3600 E.  Hastings St. Vancouver. Glen-  burn 1500.  Used electric? and .gay?rah/gea,  also oil' yangea?. ���<_ C &?. S���' :S#les,'  . :Pl-bne; :Secheii '3.' '��� ?  , ��^r^ce J Fuels. fLSrge?  loads,  gbodValde^ so^L fir.^ Phone.  ;!G^sonaf?173Q.?   ?',  WANTED ���  Apout 1,000 feet, pliastic water  pipe^: Box 380, Sechelt. Phone  i54Rr?.:,.- .;���'���   ':; ',..*.',������  Will buy bopksi?-^- fiction or  non-fiction, ., adult Phone Sechelt 5W after 7 p.m..  Will pay cash for chesterfield  suite. Must be in good condition. Phone Pender Harbour  434. ,     2-11-c  Used furniture; or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  INSURANCE '   '���"    '���. ?  Fire, Auto, Liability.? Prompt  co-irtecus service. Totem Realty. Gibsons  PRINTING  Your    printer   is   as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  Vahcpuver^:?MU3-1719  ?       ;(re^  I?purs, 8:30 t^$^f^^to)Art6 Fri.  ..V.'..;?..:.$i-:j^^^ '.  G ancl S S^^^SEKVlCEi  ���'A^J^i^yjtoi" ���'  ZyyyMiw^^^^s', ?__.'. .:���  ,.,' CbxJ-hinM^n Gw^^ Ranges  ' "'.'?��� ialei?^TOa^"iwi&la_ibns  " . ;>? .;���;������ -y 3^e��^Es|tmtttes:'. ?; ��� .  , .EleHrid^-fh"^^^^''^! Plates  "    FtT^lSftRE  .._'.-?_. .tmpi^tts?  ?:._ ^phon��:^3? Sechelt ���  "MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, ot 33  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone  Gibsons  53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  C, E. SIGOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE   -.STIM-VTES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  Suri-Co El^ciric Co-r Lt_.  For anythiiigf' electrical  y    ���        "���"���'eair'"   Wiring and Heating  We serve the Peninsula ? |  Dave GregeTson, j^one Pehdisr  ���;:yyy '���������_  Harbotir 392 '������  Biob iLittle, Phone; Gibsbris 162?  D.J. BtOY, fe.Eng.t RC.L._5.  LAND, ENGINEERING  ���y.ytm^^zzz^    .  5*.0, Box S7. Gibsons  /1334 "West Pencier Su     '  .   . VanTOuvJBi?5,,MU' 3-7477.. ,  A; ClOTiCHlsy  "���,: .tractor: work.^  Clearing, Grading, Exc_vatirig  Bulldozing, tllea_iiig Teeth.  ���?;;'. ;.f6r?r_!nt?,  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  PLUMBING  General Repairs. Welding,  Baseboard Hot water heating.  Estimates given  TED CHAMBERS  Phones, Sechelt 57F ���  176H  PENDER HARBOUR LEGION  Ladies Auxiliary to Canadian Legion Branch 112, Pender  Harbour, will hold a bazaar  and raffle in the Community  Hall, Madeira Park, on Sept.  20 at 2 p.m. Prizes in the raffle will include a weekend case  lazy susan and hostess tray. A  large turnout is expected.  1  ���WmM'Mnm  Z .a-->- C7T   .-���:.������-,.  Joint >meeting of Teachers and P.T.A.  SATURDAY SEPT. 20  NEW PENDER HARSOUR HIGH SCHOOL  MONDAY, SEPT. 22  ,0 P-l-l,  First regular meeting of Elphinstone P.T.A.  ;;.     ?--*;    . 'K   \ s"?   ���   -��'*���'���'    AAA ��� ',.     i  Preparing report to Royal Coniinission on Education    \  BROWN BROS- MOTORS  FORD a���d EDSEL  executive driven cars  For best deal anywhere phone or  drop in and see MICKEY  C0E at  41st and GRANVILLE  Phone KERRISDALE 8080  Rementber we pay your P.lack Ball ;Fei*ry fare  so bring in your receipt. WANT ADS AHE REAL  SAJLESMEI  ' COWEPLETE  LUESES    '  LADIES ��� CHILDREN'S ��� MEN'S  Ready to Wear  DRY GOODS ��� STAPLES  Phone SECHELT 54  HEADQUARTERS FOR  RUBBERS TO FIT ALL FEET  PHONE SECHELT 25 G  j_rujri_rxjxo^xr>_r_r-j^-%<-_*-r_r-->i-M-- ���.���>��� ���*i *���* ��� ��� ��� ������ * m ���^-^^-*-^^-^*��-a-~>^^��^��^^^^^_����  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SEPT. 19-7 & 9 p.m.  GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA ��� ANTHONY QUtNN  'Hunchback Of Notre Dame'  -ifeCHNICGLOR  SATURDAY, SEPT, 20-7 A 9p.m.  ROBERT TAYLOR'��� JULIE LOMDON  "Saddle The Wind'-  TEC__NICOIX>R  MON., TUES., SEPT. 22 & 23 - S p.m.  JEAN SIMMONS ��� PAUL NEWMAN  "Until They Sail"  WED., THURS., SEPT. 24 & 25     8 p.m.  GARY COOPER ��� AUDREY HEPBURN  *%ove In The Afternoon"  REGULAR ADMISSION  THE LOCKERS'  ;   Where Prices are Consistently Lower  Premium Savings Bonds are Back!  $5,000,000  IN   PRIZE   M0NEY  $100 worth of purchases entitles you t'o a  FREE PREMIUM SAVINGS BOND guaranteed by I the British Goverrimeiit. No time  limit on purchases  ASK   FOR   FREE  ENTRY  CARD  SAVE TWO WAYS  BONDS -��� LOW  PRICES  EGGS  GRADE A   FRESH  LOCAL���MEDIUM  COTTAGE ROLLS  CRYOVAC  49c doz.  59c lb.  BLADE ROAST BEEF      51 c lb  ROUND STEAK  68c lb.  RUMP ROAST BEEF      65c lb.  DALES PIES  MAO APPLE  CHICKEN or      Q   for  BEEF Q  HANDIPAK  FRESH," LOCAL  Phone SECHELT 1  $1.00  2.18 box  Weather being favorable Friday evening members of the  Vancouver Kiwanis club will  visit Gibsons in their cruisers  as a conclusion to their annual  fish derby in Howe Sound.  This will be a red letter day  for the Gibsons Kiwanis who  will be hosts for this annual  visit. The incoming flotilla of  visiting boats made.an impressive sight when they arrived  last year.  Last Sunday was church parade for the Kiwanis at St. Bartholomew's Anglican church  and the turnout was gratifying.  This week's Tuesday night  meeting saw members of the  Kerrisdale club as visitors to  the local club. They brought  their own entertainment- and  provided an enjoyable evening.  Forestry  courses  Forests, forestry and the forest  industry will be dealt with in.  a series of 12 Thur^ay evening  lectures Efcarting Oct. 2, in room  216, Buchanan building, University of B.C. campus. Thie fee for  this university extension course  is $10.  Instructors will be drawn from  industry,   goverrunenifc   and   the  university and topics to be discussed   include   the   forest   re-!  sources of British Columbia, uses?  of forest land, trends in manufacturing, the protection of for* !  est lands and marketing.  Applications    for : enrolment  should? be made not later than<  Sept.   16.   Further   information,  may be obtained from UBC extension! department, Alma 4600.  A course designed primarily  for employees of the hardwood  industy is included in a second  series of evening lectures starting Wed., Jan, 14.  Raffl  e winner  Mrs. C. Berg, Shaw Rd., Gibsons, was winner of tibe Sunshine Coast Fall Fair raffle of  $50. This was announced at the  meeting Wednesday night of  last week in the Parish Hall  where prizes were presented  the winners of the variousi  classes. '    ,  The hall was filled for the  event and many of the awards  were accepted by friends and  neighbors >of those unable to  attend. The presentation of  school classification awardsi  will be made later at a school  meeting to be arranged.  H  ave w  heelch  air  Arbutus Rebekah lodge No.  76 announces the wheel chair  project is now complete. The  'committee in charge, Mrs.  Christine Ritchey, Mrs. Violet  Winegarden, Mrs. Dbr6thy  Parnwell and Mrs. Alice Rees  were given great credit as the  result Of their untiring efforts.  They were faithfully supported fey other members with "card  games, teas and other fund-rai&-  ing ventures.  The wheel chair, now> at the  office of the Health Unit, is for  any member of the community  who finds the need for its use.  Lights changed  Adj ustmehts to the street  lighting system in Gibsons village have been made by B.C.  ^lectric! The fixtures have  been placed on longer mast  arms and raised to make better use of the-'light.  Power company crews are  converting the distribution  lines in the northern portion of  Gibsons Village from 2300 to  12,000 volts. Thi�� will improve  service voltage in the district.  Nine p*ower poles on Hall  Road in Roberts Creek area  have been moved to allow road  widening and paving.  m, i    ��� _.���-.-   ������   m_m-     -.   ������ ��� '���  Park deadline  At the first meeting for the  season of Sechelt Centennial  Commission, Chairman Capt.  Sam Dawe was perturbed that  the Hackett Park project was  not completed at the deadline  set by the commission.  He suggested the matter be  investigated, and the members  voted unanimously that the  work must be completed quickly in order to conform to government regulation concerning  Centennial projects.  Square dancing '���?>>  Organized square dancing  classes were started for , the  young teens by Maurice Hem-  street in the Sechelt Church  Hall, Sept.  12.  ��� The first class was well attended and many interested  parents helped with tty_ forma-  sion Voted to donate $5 per  tions. The Recreation Commis-  month for use of St. Hilda's  Church Hall,  and nearby is famous Exmoor  o%Lorna Doone fame. W6-miss  the mountains but itjis a'ljjleas-  "ixre to see beautifully green  grass and well kept hedges and  gardens-.  "We used the money so generously given us to help buy a  little English car and we are  now using every bit of spare  time touring this lovely country. Right hand drive took some  getting used to but we haven't  cracked up yet.  "We hope we will soon be  6   Coast News, Sept. 18, 1958.  able to visit all the people  whose ^ names - and addresses  were so kindly igiven us before  leaving Canada. Thank you  again for all your kindnesses  on behalf of myself, Mary and  Ingrid."  ITEMS. LEFT  OUT  Lack   of  space  has   forced  some items  to be left out of  this week's issue. They "will be  published next week.  ; The letter which follows  was received from Dr. John  Playfair who left St. Mary's  Hospital at Garden Bay recently for a post at Minehead,  Somerset, England. It is addressed to "All our friends on  the Sechelt Peninsula" and  reads:  "Mary and I decided the  best way to thank all our peninsula friends for their farewell gifts and greetings would  be to write this open letter to  the Coast News. It meant a  great deal to both of us to feel  we had made so many friends  during our stay in the area.  "We had a very enjoyable  trip through Canada before departing overseas. .We spent a  few days on V__i<^yer-Island,  a week in Calgary, six .dayst-  riear Winnipeg, three weeks at  Muskoka Lakes and three days  in Montreal. before flying to  London, August ?;$gtv.  f "We are situateS in* a picturesque seaside town of 7,500  people, which J�� at ���' present  teeming with, vacationers. The  surrounding area'* offers a vast  network  of sightseeing roads  Guaranteed  Watch &  !;'    Jewelry Repairs  fQiris* Jewelers  .,   Kail Orders Qiven Prompt  Atte-itidn  ; Work dene on the Premises  ;   Phone Sechelt 96  FULL LINE OF  WESTINGHOUSE Electrical Appliances  ELECTRO-RAY Baseboard Heat  WIRING MATERIALS  WATCH FOR DRAW SEPT. 27  Phone GIBSONS 162  EMERGENCY MEETING  MEMUTS CKEIIIT ���SSMHTION  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  ���'/���'��� '"���..-���  will meet  7.30 p.m.  in  PENINSULA   HOTEL  To consider the organization's future  -*���-���---��������*- ���^^^i-yn.~M~-~>r'>f*i-~i'~-~-^-*-r->f.i^r^r^r^r>

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0174176/manifest

Comment

Related Items