BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Sep 25, 1958

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174178.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174178-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174178-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174178-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174178-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174178-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174178-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C��  :   Just Fine Food  : DAISINY?S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vol ume IX, Number 38, September 25, 1958.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      9Ef|     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  Night school enrolments ih  the province in recent years  reached a total somewhere in  the thousands. Vancouver expect�� to have this year ah enrolment well over 20,000.  Since so many vow that once  clear of school they'll never  return, the upsurge in interest  in learning may indicate an interest regained or a new interest born.  There is no compulsory attendance in Night School. Students put out their own hard  earned dollars for fees in  courses that cover academic,  vocational * and recreational  fields. Whatevief an adult's  motives are in starting school  again they will find this year's  Night School at. Elphinstone  High has something for them.  Here are details about some of  this year's instructors.  This year Hazel Critchell  has been engaged to instruct  in dramatics in which work?  shop scenes from plays will  provide"Training in acting) directing, stagecraft, makeup and  voice production.  Mrs. Critchell who has -studied Children's Theatre and Creative dramatics at the University of Washington feels there-  is great scope for adults in pantomime, creatrvie dramatics^  and choral speech- Mrs. Grit-,  cheU, aV;;&^  College, London, England, has  for 25 years been an adjudicator and teadier in yahizoyver  Mr. T.E. Booker,  a proies-'  icional   photographer /who for  many years had studios in Edmonton and JEdson./'is. widely .  known for   his portrait work  and landscapes in the Rockies.  Besides  his photographyMr.  Booker has-lorig/fteen/.a prize-  winning artist in oils and wa-.,  ter "colore, l^ZZBookjer of ?R6biJ  erts ' ��� Creek";^na_-��� Iong-.��� been ? :a; '<���  ' nxemb^^trf-^-the^Ai^  society- and   an instructor   in  art in Edmonton.  Howie. Haydeh, resident man  agerof the Gibsons branch of '������''  Traders'     Accounting    Syndir  icate and active in his profession of .accounting for six years  is. preparing a flexible course  in bookkeeping for the Night  School.  Bruno Dombroski, shop instructor at Elphinstone High  has had considerable experi-  . ence as a night school instructor. His course in woodwork  and cabinet making will be the  undertaking of jobs by each  student with the instructor advising. Bruno expects everything from lamps to hi-fi cabinets to be created and built  by night school students.  LR./^Bob" Cloke/ has outlined an interesting series of  evenings listening to /and discussing music from folk/songs  to cbntemporarjy mu_aic; Mr.  Cloke is starting his fifth year  as a music teacher. He? is a  member Of the Music Education association, an instnimen-  talist of long? experience arid  during the past year, at UBC  took a leading part in the studentproduction of ''Call Me  Madam."  ""* Mrs. X   IJuncan., hag... practiced her hobby of cdiipeaf'tdifcy  ing for  soi^yeara. An outstanding example of ���her work  hangs in the Gibtsc�� Memorial  United   Church.  She  is   well.  prepared for  the course both  in   material   and   experience.  Copper tooling is not a diffi-'  cult hobby nor is it expensive* ;  but is does require patienice.  Bud Blatchford took his lessons in square dance calling  and called at a professional  level; for a club in his honie  town in B.C; This year he is'  assistant caller for the Sechelt  Square Dance Club^   :  Gene Yabloriski after an in- ,  stnictors'    courses   in    driver  tratininfe at UBC this year in i.  course sponsored jby insurance  companies -is^all * se^^^fac-airi?  Your clock! You pui if  back one hour before going to bed Saturday night.  It will be the nighi Brit  ish Columbia goes back to  Pacific Standard Time.  Sunday will be the day  when . some people will  get to church an hour early because ihey neglected  to move the hands on their  clocks.  Whereas  and whereof  By Don Donaghan  Prolonged wearing of the  hair iri pony tail fashion by  young women may result in  baldness, says a Chicago dermatologist. Undoubtedly,. ii  would be an improvement if  the hair was worn over the  eyes in the style of the animal's head.  ���^     ::,. y ...*.. yfcy&yA' .y''L.Z '." '  A Whalley doctor reports^  number of his women patients  complaining of sore shoulders,  arms and elbows and attribute.!  the ailments to th�� fact that  the ladies are how baking their ,  own bread. We didn't l_n6w it  took, that   much   strength   to  open a box of ready-mix.  "��   ' ���     si1'--''  ".������-���  A Toronto bum who booked  into two of Vancouver'��� best  hotels / without hayinig/jany  funds stated that he found park  benches uncomfortable, 'y Not  only -that, but Stanley Park has  no room service. ��� ?  Four brothers and two sasterg?  were:}.. married.������: simultaneously  in Genoa, -Italy* ireceritl^  ny how- ih_*(nity/ ?cbui4,; strike?  The consumer is not benefitting ' from  scientific   advances  under  the   present  price   and  wage1   structure,    Dr.   Gordon  Shrum of the Univers ;y of British Columbia told the annual  meeting of the Sechelt Peninsula/Board of Trade Saturday  night,  One   cannot   go   on   increasing    costs     and    making  shorter work hours he said, ad-  dingithat we now. have a five  day yVeek and some are looking  - towards a five day weekend.  Citing the. case of West Germany which has risen out of  its war ruins and is now one  of the most productive areas in  Europe, Dr. Shrum said it was  doheiwith greater productivity  whicl}  raised the standard   of  living but did riot increase the  pric^or wage structure.    .  Th�� Germans- having had a  taste!?? of   inflation   after   the  first;! war   decided  that  some -  othelr? way would have to be  found, Dr. Shrum said, and as  a fre^ult,  along with the help  of hew machinery, they were  wfcSlev/to  produce more goods,  ;-_$iseftj their? standard jot living  arid ;^eep their pfice _*tructure  at appoint where export was  profitable..   .  (Ag| a 'basis for his talk, Dr.  Shr^p nsedhis trip to Europe  last-Qctpber with? a party headed b^ Hon; Bonner of the B.C.  ; g&terprneht. He came' to the  conclusion that the European  ISccn^mic Comm-unity which  tafceff in practicallyall western  Europe, was girding itself to?  compete economically with  North American production  Front that point he inferred  "we must be prepared for a  greUti steppin^-up of- economic .  ��� act^ity??ih-fe' that?? part ��q$^the;-/  : wb^^p-Th^ ?  :?dc/!uig|*ji>re^  ���-prwrtieK ^&;3W-^^  Don Roy who instructed last  *~*-~"--*���--''���- __  Dr. Shrum spread humor  through**his talk and told of the  time he reached Austria where  he was on the official list as  Professor Shrum. Up till tljen  he had been "doctor" and nothing out of the ordinary occurred. But in Austria Herr Professor is an elevated personage and it was Herr Professor  who got the royal suite while  the head of the delegation, Hon  Robert Bonner was given a little room at the end of the hall.  At ail other points it was the  other way, Mr. Bonner got the  expensive quarters. .  Dr. Shrum wondered if there  were signs of Roman civilization creeping into today's living what with overeating and  the problem of finding a place  to park one's car. He wondered if we were not going the  same way as the Romans. Our  resources were infiriitely greater than those of the Europeans  yet they were doing great  things. /He hoped the people of  this hemisphere would be worthy of the freedom and prosperity available to them.  At the conclusion of Dr.  Shrurii's ��� address, Magietrate  Johnston in thanking the doctor said in all his 11 years association with the board he  had never heard a talk.with -  such? ari "international /flavor  nor one which proved so interesting. The evening 'concluded  with a- dance.- '  James Parker, president, was  ���chairman?;/';- <���!*:&���. A1'  '' ���' :>' /v  A presentation from the Vancouver Board of Trade was  made to Sheila Smith; of Roberts Creek, a . student at Elphinstone High School, for her  entry in the ^j^;^^' competition for which??th��Varicou-  ver board offer�� a bronze med  RON F. GADSBY  PUBLICITY   CHAIRMAN   for  the B.C. Centennial "Salute to  the Sockeye" celebration, to be  held on the Adams River October 10, 11, 12 and 13. is Ron F. '  Gadsby former Executive Assistant to the Chairman of the  Fisheries Association of B;C. Mr.  Gadsby has recently been appointed Administrative Assistant  to the Deputy Minister of Recreation and Conservation under the ���"  Hon. Earie C. Weshvood, Minister of Recreation and Conserva-  ��� tion?' *'"���?���?���''  Kinsmen to  help park  ���;. A one night drive for 'funds  to develop the Centennial pro-  jectj BrOvhers Memorial Park, .';  will be held on Oct. 15.  The   Centennial   Committee..._  has asked the Kinsmen Club to  organize  this drive  along.the  lines of their PoUo and Child''^  'Care campaigns and a meeting  ���  of all local clubs and organiza-  :  -tions will be held in the Kin  Scout  fo  An incomplete campaign reported by Campaign Manager  Don? IVIcjNrab shows that Sechelt  Peninsiiia resideht^^Kavfe?backed Boy-^Scouts and Wolf Cubs  to the extent of $499-17 ,with  Roberts Creek under;Re verend  H.R? Harbord topping the list  with $138.50, '      v -    '  Final results of the.campaigrL  will not be known for some  time- Mr. McNab announced at  the Scout District Council  meeting held in the Totem Dining Room, Thursday, at Sechelt _  Port-Mellon campaign uiider  Les Hempsall is still incomplete but employees of the  mill donated $125 from their  welfare fund, while Norman  ��� Burley reported from Sechelt  that he is now going to get his  drive under way following a  , 'very jpoor! summer owing to  strikes, fbrest closures and  other campaigns." He predicted Sechelt would top last year's,  totai.:-;        ������"��� /;��� .-:  Area chairmen included  Jack MacLeod, Wilson Creek;  Fred Shaughnessy,��� Pender Harbour and William Sneddon,  Gibsons.  N. Richard McKibbin, Fred  Shaughnessy and Jack MacLeod make up the nominating  committee named by President  Bob Gill.  Main duty of the unit is, to  "riame next yi&r's .^officers, for  Scouts between ''Perider Har-;  bour and Port Mellon.  Mr. McKibbin would like  any person interested, in the  Cub or Scout -movement to con.  tact any of the above members.  "We badly, need leaders  throughout the area," he said.  "The youth in this area need  guidance and we need help iri  the movement."   year in art for the Night School  is a graduate of tiie Winnipeg  School of Art. He later travelled as a student for, two years  in Eurpoe. Last year Don held  a one-man exhibition in Vancouver. He has a canvas hanging in the ?. National Gallery  collection at Ottawa and in  the B.C. Centerinial Anthology  he is represented under the  heaidirig of hThe Creative Eye?-'  Keep Oct. 6 open for enrollment in the Night School class  of your choice^, please check  the advertisement elsewhere in  this  edition for other  details.  pumper r;ea<  7 ; A/500 gallon a minute pump  is now mounted on the tank  truck of the Gibsons and Area  Volunteer Fire Department.  The work was- done by Bobby  Wilson, Cliff Mahi_man>, Roy  Malyea, Russ Plows and Clarence Cook who donated' his  electric welding equipment  arid material to get the job  ,;dorie. ���        ������;���/:...:���}".:���:.���.      .'  This pump was bought?from  Canadian Forest Products for  $200 and is valued at $1,75.0 as  is, a? complete unit with a  Chrysler motor attached to tiie  pump. /-.  1st GIBSONS CUBS  Regular Cub meetings will  start Wednesday, Oct. 1, after  school in the School Hall, John  Robinson, Cubmaster, announces.  Square dancers  elect officers  At a meeting of Sechelt Pro-  menaders Sept. 13 Sam Mc-  Kenzie was. elected president,  May Blatchford, vice-president  Maud/Kraft, secretary; Ray.  : Cumberland, treasurer,; Gladys  Parish, isocial convenor, with  Alice ��� Billingsley as assistant.  The welcoming committee wiU  include Lovina and Chiick  Poteet, Dorothy and Herb  Stockwell and Etta and Walter  Deeley.  Garry Monk of Vancouver  and Bud Blatchford of Sechelt  will be callers for the season.  Members are enjoying the  square dancing and -there is  room for more members, who  can come to St. Hilda's hall in  Sechelt every Saturday evening from 8.30 to 11.30 p.m.  Lunch is served as well.  *    *    *  A motorist in France who  collided wi_Si a? cow looked  back to find, the beast in the  back seat^ Around Gibsons, the  animals merely try to climb  over the radiator.  Faculty, of the. Universrtx bf  Alberta says the average law  student is deficient in spelling,  thas a shallow general educa-  * tion arid lacks intellectual curiosity. Just law students?  '������ ���^#---.:*-.;/.* ."���  Experimen-ts, indicate that  the moon may_be useful as a  reflector if or intercontinental  telephone messagesi. So that's  where y the operators? were yes-  ; terday when we wanted a number in a hurry!  * *    *  Chasise, a .gliding step in  dancing,,, calls for one foot  being brought up behind the  other. We tried it Saturday  night and naturally, landed on  our chasse. ,  ���* .?*:*,'*  A newspaper story from ���  Montreal tells of a bandit who  fired three shots at a ...--fleeing  Hungarian tailor" during the ���-.  holdup. Now, just, why doe's  the victim's nationality have  to be mentioned? Was he any  more bullet - proof' than a  Frenchman, jEnglishmari, Irishman, Aniericah or any . other  ���foreigner? \ '  * *    *  Regarding National Fish  Week, Premier Bennett syas  "I urge all of you to buy lots  of fish, etc." Good advice, despite the fact that this is not  the first fishy statement from  Mr. Bennett.  port markets.  '/^British Columbia should be  interested in world trade 'because we are primary producers arid should add our voice  to reduce trade barrien-3. More  international trade means great  er prosperity for all. We cannot go on increasing .costs and  still, sell in foreign markets,"  Dr. Shrum said.   '   .  M^/Sm^/^pt^the.&my. eluhhou^ on- Wed.. 0ct. 1 at  '^'l^.fli*'"^'-'^'*''''^  -j^VS-  at thel' presieritation she intend  career. The essay was the best  career. Hhe essay was the best  from the Sechelt School Dis  trict students. ,      .  Chairman Parker then presented the retiring president of  last year, Magistrate Andrew  Johnston/with the usual gift to  a retiring president, an inscribed gavel.?.?  Legion bingo  night changed  Gibsons Legion Welfare Bingo usually held on Tuesday  night of each week will from  now on be held Monday night  of each week.  The advertisement in this  week's Coast News had already been printed so the date  mentioned in it is incorrect.  This announcement was  made following a meeting  Tuesday night of the Welfare  committee which decided Monday night was more suitable  for bingo than the present  Tuesday night.  BY A.A. LLOYD  ..Why>,does St. Mary's Hospital have to.have.a fund.raising  campaign every year? Doesn't  the five per cent tax cover the  ' whole cost?  ' That's not too easy to answer directly, but perhaps a  little example may illustrate  the pqint. .   ���,.���������' y  Running a hospital is some-  tiling like raisingv a vigorous  family that grows faster than  father's wages. Kids are always needing new,shoes, teeth  fixed, '' new clothes, doctor's  care, new shoes and so on. Admittedly the hospital does not  need new shoes or dental pare,  and admittedly the B.C.p.I.S.  does pay'? the major costs of  running -the hospital; but it's  only the running costs that they  pay, not the 'cost'. of ariy new  equipment.. On new equipment they only pay one third  after the community has raised the whole amount.  So you can see what I mean  by a growing family. If father's  wages only covered food, rent,  light, phone and cleaning supplies, then it would be up to  the family to raise money for  new shoes, dental care, etc.,  and when they have raised the  money to pay for them, father would pay one third of the  cost. That would make a pretty rough deal wouldn't it? Well  running a hospital without donations from the community  would be pretty rough too. So  you see we need your help and  we need it every year.  To give you an idea of the  hospital equivalent of new  shoes, I am going to put down  what we have on our want list  from the, various departments/  I hate to do this because I get  discouraged just reading it, but  then when I think that the list  was just as long last year, and  the year before that and that  somehow we got all the essen  tial items, I feel that our faith  in the good will of the people-  of Sechelt Peninsula, Jervis Inlet, Nelson and Texada Islarids  . is "well founded.  The nursing staff,' a cheerful  hardworking group who manage tb.cope with emergencies  almost as a matter of routine,,  would like to have two pair of  infra-red lamp, invalid walker,  bedsidei rails, diagnostic set,  bedside chairs, screen curtains  and tracks.  Sure they'll run the hospital  and give top nursing care without them, but-with them they  could do their work-faster and  have more time to make their  patients comfortable,   v  The doctors,' Dr.  Swan and  ;>.Dr. Stonier: (who has replaced  * -Dr. Playfair) would like to see  the following equipment in the  operating room:: A new anaesthetic machine, Piper forceps,  Kelly retractor,. X-ray 'viewing  box and a new operating table.  Here again they will give top  "medical . care   without    them,  but their work would be made  easier by the addition'of? these  items,   and   don't   ever  think  that doctors don't put in some  fancy overtime.  The kitchen staff, which  feeds patients and istaff the  year round needs: Gas cooking  range, . weighing scale, food  mixer, gas water heater, new  refrigerator and a large stor-  , age cooler.  But don't worry, . without  these they will put out good  meals every day, even though  it gets awful hot by that old oil  range.  Now there is quite a bit  more to running a hospital beyond what you have read so far  but it will be necessary to  leave the second half of, this  appeal until next week. Watch  for it. Maybe then you will  feel you should give more to  this worthy cause.  (To be Continued)  Letters are being sent out  to various groups to ask them  to send representatives to this  meeting.  This property for a park for  future generations has; now  been purchased but contributions are needed for its development.  In  case  you   have   not  received    the    Kinsmen    letter,  here is a copy of it.  .;���'��� "We have been asked by-the  Gifci-'Ons- Cen'terinial Comm ttee  to spear head a one night drive  for funds to develop the Memorial Park. As you know the  Centennial     Committee    have ���  . been working on the park and  although cash and labor donations   have   been   coming   in,  more money is needed for development.  "Usine the same system of  canvassing that we have found  effective on our Polio and  Child Care .campaigns, we feel  this drive can be made with a  minimum of effort if all local  clubs and organizations will  participate. We,would like you  to cend two or more representatives to a meeting in the Kin  Hut on our playground, on  Wednesday, October 1, at 8.00  p.m.  "At this meeting we hope to  organize the areas to be canvassed and we ask your assistance to make this drive a success. Facts and figures of expenditures and work done to  date-will be available at this  meeting. Publicity about the-  drive, will be in the Coast  News to help make the canvassing easier.   <  "We are looking forward to  meetine: your club's representatives."  NO CHESTNUTS  Under the spreading chest?  nut tree the 'tfillagci smithy  stands ��� but there is no chestnut tree and no smithy at the  School Hall. Sechelt Highway  where the Thursday night bingo event takes place for the  Sunshine Coast, Welfare Fund.  It is a sneaky way to get this  in but ��� well, you have it.  MORE NEEDED  Mrs. A. Labonte reports that  5,tnce the item about the Girl.  Guides appeared in the paper  they have had two volunteers.  However, more leaders are still  needed. 2    Coast News, Sept. 25, 1958.  he .Coast Mews  An ABC Weekly  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.  a  e  Because Vancouver sports editors cannot brook ideas from  beyond the mountains which might disturb them in their newspaper ivory towers some comment from a sports editor on the  prairies, who has had considerable experience in football, is published here so readers of the Coast News can appraise the Vancouver football situation through other eyes.  The sports editor is Scotty Melville of,the Regina Leader-  Post,  hometown newspaper of the Saskatchewan Roughriders.  One can describe him from personal contact as level headed and  not given to emotions such as those  affecting the Vancouver'  scribes. Here is what Scotty says about the Vancouver situation:  "Vancouver is a relatively new town in football. Lest the  rest of us feel smug about it, the other centres in the Western  Conference all have had similar growing pains. In Winnipeg, Al  Sherman, George Trafton and Butch Larson were given the  heave-ho in turn and everybody involved looked rather amateurish in the deals. Edmonton had 'something of a fiasco when Frank  Filchock and the Esks parted company; Calgary made a habit  of flare-ups for years and in Regina there were quite a few hi-  jinks after the 1951 season when Black Jack Smith was gfven  his walking papers in a roundabout way. There's nothing wrong  with the Lions that a few wins can't cure. That's a corny old  saying but it's true today as it was when first thrown at the public. Nobody likes a loser ��� for very long. .;  "Stability, to quite a degree, also means winning enough  games to keep everybody happy whether or not the club wins  the Conference title. However, patience and understanding .must  enter the picture. Since I951 Saskatchewan has been blessed  with a pretty hefty share of these attributes. There were no loud  complaints when Filchock lost his coaching job at the end of/last  season. Most fans felt he had had a good run with the club but  the need of a change was evident after a most damaging season. [  The club needed new blood in many import departments OHy the  playing field and there seemed to/have beeri; neglect /so far as  finding a supply of homebrews was concerned.      ^  "The changeover, then, was swift and without cries of  outrage. In the winter of 1951-52 there were some doubts if Saskatchewan would stay in football. There were no doubts'whatso-  even in the winter-of 1957-58. The attitude of the fans had much  to do with. this. They showed stability that came .through under-  ������  standing and experience. * '"'.?:  "Football in B.C. hasn't reached that stage and maybe it  won't until the Lions' fortunes on the field take.a turn for the-  better. This is the Lions' fifth year and many of us iri 1954 warned the coast people not to expect too much before at least five  years had elapsed. But each year the ballyhoo that surpassed all .  understanding came splashing out of B.C. and, because they wanted to believe it, the paying-customers were glad to mosey up the  garden path. And each year when the awful truth could n0 longer  be hidden, the blow-up_ was tremendous. Things are the same  thi? season and the clutching at straws has become a city pastime in Vancouver. \ ���  "As stated, let the others! of the football family not be too  smug about their better situations. The bottom-placers have a  rough -time of it rnufinly because few fans care for the. bottom.  The press and radio at the coast might have done more to help  the Lions over a few rough spots, but perhaps the boys are not  too far removed from the role of being fans, themselves. And  maybe fdotbait: turned; out to be bigger news than they ever-  thought it would be and they're making the most, of it for the  news'sake rather than for football." ? >  , ,c:^atlast rsentence about "making tiie most of-it for the  news sake rather than football" is the crux of the issue. The ''our  country, right or wrong" theory was^ discarded by most newspapers so many years ago it seems strange the Vancouver press  has not yet caught up with the trend. Honest writing which covers what happened and not how the sports writer feels about it  would Joe a great service to the Vancouver Lions and readers of  the Vancouver newspapers. Here's to better sports reporting for  Vancouver. The public deserves it. It is paying the shot.  It would be unfair at this point not to recognize the sports  page column in the Monday morning issue of the Vancouver  Province which,was a carefully constructed piece of criticism  very much overdue. Perhaps the Vancouver .sports writers are  taking stock of the situation and exercising the right of every  newspaper to call the shots and let the chips fall where^theymaiy:' ���**  Football fans must toe getting irked at being led down the garden  path year by year with the type of ballyhoo the Vancouver pa- y-  pers have emitted instead of having omitted.  /  ARTICLE a  (By Thomas Humphries)  We round, tne \^u���_oC-_and  Eiott:- to De exucine.y uusy and  very popular w-cn overseas visitors. j_��� is qutte moaex-n and &'<**  9Uj r_0___s, ail wua Daiuixs, wn.cn  is mo_c unusual tor ttoteis in __ng-  lana. As a matter o_ t'aioD. we  were only able to obtain a room  wiia oatn at tvvo other hotels  during our seven weeks stay itu  England, one at Stratford on  Avon n and one at Southampton.  In the lobbies and dining'  rooms of the Cumberland one  saw visitors from all parts of th.  world, black white and yellow,  proving that London is probably  one of the most cosmopolitan  cities in the world. In all. the  hotels we stayed at in England  we found that the rates, quoted  included breakfast, and in comparing rates with American hotels this has to be. taken into  consideration. Apart from London, where hotel accommodation  is rather expensive, we found  that bed and breakfast in good  hotels could be obtained for; an  average of 25 shillings per person, which works out in dollars  to about $3.75. ','".  Our first day in London, May  6, was the second day of the'bus  strike, and we looked in vain for  the familiar two  decker busses  eally want  of London  on the London streets. It was  rather disappointing to say the  least as we had looked forward  to seeing a grekt deal of London  from the tops of. busses, and,  with that, idea in mind, had  bought passes over the London  Transport system before leaving  Canada. It turned out, however,'  that these passes were also available for use on the London..  Underground "and, once we got  on to.using the Tube, we made  good use of them.  After a late breakfast we decided that we would forget about  transportation problems during  our first day and do a little exploring on foot so we set off  walking from Marble Arch, and  for three hours we trudged and  trudged on the hard pavements,  our feet getting a litle sorer all  the time. We did prove, however, y  that a guide we talked to at  Buckingham Palace was telling  the truth when he said that the  only way to see London properly  was to walk, though we found it  . a rather painful way in spite of  the d-teidedly cool weather.  Marble Arch is at the North  East corner of Hyde Park arid  the Arch itself is at the entrance  to the park. It is at this corner  where the soap box orators have  a good time and we saw some  very heated discussions going on  there every evening, everything  perfectly orderly, however. The  "traffic was very heavy at this,  corner but was very efficiently  controlled by traffic lights and  point policemen. Also, for pedestrians, there was a subway  crossing for those who did not  wish to take the risk of dashing  across between light changes.  ITo get back to our walk we  thought that it would be very  nice ori our first morning in  London to take a walk down to  Buckingham Palace to see tii2  changing of the Guard, and wc  set off about eleven. More by  luck than by good management  we arrived at the Palace exactly  at noon and saw the colorful ceremony in all its pomp and glory.  We th#n walked up the Mall to  Trafalgar Square, called at Canada House to register, saw B.C.  House and made at note to call  there when we were next iri the  vicinity, back to Leicester  Square, North up Regent Street  to Oxford Street, then West on  Oxford Street, past Bond Street:  and back to Marble Arch and a  u_-</_u luncn ait a very good  Lyons Restaurant next to the  hotel.  it was quite an unusual restaurant too with five large dining rooms all specializing in different types of irieals, one called  the Bacon and Egg room serving  only bacon and egg dishes, another the Grill and Cheese a  third the Country Fayre. I can't  call to mind the names of the  other two bub they .were all first  class and the prices were quite  reasonable.  We were again impressedC with  the crowds in London as we had  to stand in a queue for ten minutes before getting in to the  Grill and Cheese although it was  past, two o'clock When we got  there. The rest of our first day  in London was spent in planning  pur activities for the rest of the  Week, visiting Cooks Travel  Agency and a Theatre Agent to  get information as to Coach  Tours and concerts.  Competition is a  Wonderful Thing  I ft .-v.... ���:���:_:���:_.. >       . .    ^��x.v.<w..-.<  Three-fold aim for J. R, C.  During this' week, set aside to  draw attention to Junior Red.  Cross ,, work, Elphinstone High,  School is putting on a campaign  to get the support of all ^students. Heather Bracewell, ;and  Pat Lloyd, who attended^-ie*  Junior Red Cross 'Leadership  Training Conference in June at  the University of B- C, are the  co-chairmen of this active school  club. They ��� hope to encourage  the three-fold aim of fostering  better school, coinn-unity/^nd  international relationships. "?'|  Last year, under the leadership of Lloyd Burritt, tiiejclub  organized many. _ actiyitfes.l^h&iry  most in^ortaiit activity was? the  Orange Tag Bay in December y  Community support was good  and money was used to make  hampers for needy families at  Christmas. Equally as important  was ,-the school polio drive, spjon-  ' sored by the Kinsman and carried out by the Junior Red Cross.  Other sources .of funds, were  car ---c-Hes; noon hour miners  at school, food sales, and manning the Sports Day popcorn  booth. One activity crcrasisted of  making bed trays, some of -which  were sent to the Red Cross Headquarters in Vanco��,v-- and some'  Jo the ChUdrenX Hospital.  They also spearheaded a drive  for books and toys, and made  stuffed, dolls whiiich all went to  various hospitals in the area.  Service to the school took the  form of selling milk and choco-  laffce milk at cpst at noon in the  lunchroom until Christmas, and  assisting at school functions.  Slide films of the-community  and surrounding area; to be dispatched to other Junior Red'  Cross branches abroad, comprised"  their International Project for  the year. Next.year, they hope  to make am* album for thes&  foreign branches.  ��� The Club' hopes the 1958-59  season will have more active support from the students and community in the collection of toys,  books and layetfces for hospitals.  Junior Red Cross mernibers will  be ushers at social functiqr_? and  carry out their motto "I Serve"  wherever possible. Individual divisions will be responsible for  their own money raising schemes.  The Service Awards for last  year were presontedv to lAoyd  Burritt, Jean Higue- Heather  Bracewell, and-Pat /^pydL  A united effort /this coming  season; should /bring, siwcess to  the Junior Red Cross.  Canada It flourishing under frwi ���nterprif- and so, naturally, if the  life insurance  business,   in fact, Canadians  prize  the  guaranteed  j  security ef Life Insurance so highly that, in relation to national income,  j  they lead the world in ownership of this valuable property.  Competition in the life insurance business assures the utmost benefit to Canadians  who buy this important product. They can choose, af  will, from policies offered by  over eighty companies in this  country before signing on.the.  dotted line.  OV��  7%  MI-WON  CA*A��A��S OWN  U��  INSURANCf  WMCHAMD  FROM  ovw m comWwwo companies  THE tiff INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  ��������� ���->��� : . L-25ep  To reach a wise decision they  are able to draw,on the ex-  I^rience and knowledge of ,/  exceptionally well-trained  life insurance agents.  Because of this good and useful   service,   Canadians   are ;  continuing, to  acquire more  ��� life ihsufarice fefecy year.  ^r  /     JUNIOR & SENIOR  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion HaN S |*m. - TUfSi^, SEPT. 30  IN BRITISH COLUMBIA  You can win one of these  [$COTf$ SCRAP BOOK!  ' M  ) By %l SCOTT  k, HA.VE 10WEREP/  100-yARD DMrt   ^  A. SECOND 14  50 y��Aw  NOTICE TO fUEL SUPPLIERS  ������I ,.  Tenders are invited for delivery, of fuel for the school year  1958-59 to the following schools:  Elphinstone Jr.-Sr. High School ��� Furnace Oil  Pender Harbour Jr.-Sr. High School ��� Furnace Oil  Gibsons Ldg. Elem. School ��� Furnace Oil  Roberts Creek School.��� Furnace. Oil  Davis Bay School ��� Furnace Oil  Sechelt School ��� Furnace and Stove Oil  Halmoon Bay School ��� Stove Oil  Madeira Park School ��� Furnace Oil  Irvines Landing School ��� Stove Oil  Egmont School���DieserFuel  Sealed Tenders marked "Quotation on Fuel", will be received on or before 6 pan. on Saturday, October 4, 1958.  Kindly quote price per gallon including tax on types of fuel  specified for the above-named schools.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 19, Gibsons, B.C.  $1750 worth of  250 merit  /   ENTER THEiW#8?��� yAZi  mm$fim*^tmsty-  r-miL 7HSSX0UP0N TODAY FOR INFORMATIOHl-l  '   Canadian Pulp & Paper Association (B.C. Division), ���  402���550 Burrard St., Vancouver 1, Britfsh Columbia. I  Please send .lull information about the contest and prizes.  Name. ......... ������. ���������   |  ..       ���       .   ��� ���. ' >  j    Address  ...._...:... ���    E  S CP5S-t       S  0@���test Oloscs Midfilghf, ffovemfeer tJUfh, 19��8  <*^''��~^ViHR--VXV-!iWffti!_HI-'' |'"K'*~I"~>  '--.e-.Ti-J--M.-Lf I-   .-.K-T-B. S/E-L'Y&Sr'  New additions to the Library:  FICTION  Ward:  Frontier Street  Grooms: Edit with Lead  London: The Iron Heel  Mclaverty: The Choice  Bush: Tne Cast of the; Rus-  suin Cross  Overholser: Hearri's Valley  Appell:   Trouble at Tulley's  Run  Carey: Giddy Moment  Wilson: A Summer Place  !    Moravia:   Two Women  Baum:' Theme for Ballet  Canning:  The Dragon   Tree  Malamud: The Magic Barrel  Simenon: None of Maigret's  Business  Bates: The Darling Suds of  May    �����        ��� .  NON-FICTION  Priestley: Thoughts in the  Wilderness  Gunther: Inside Russia Today  Alemdingen: A Very Far  Country  Dooley: The Edge of Tomorrow  Gifford: The Evil Eye     *  Moraes: Yonder One World  Librarians report a considerable number of books on loan  as overdue because of limited hours of operation by the  library during summer months.  It would be a great help if  those books could be returned  to the library as quickly as  possible.  BUY DIRECT F  THE EVliLI. AND SAV  LUMBER   &   BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Giroday Sawmills Ltd.  PHONE     ;  1303 Granville   BAY 2I4_i Vancouver  Same Night ��� Same Tt^me ��� Same Place  I  I GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  . BIG CASH PRIZES  I $5- $10-$15-$25-$50  | Don't Miss First Game $10 I  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND       |  v  i?^^:MOHEY  �� *^...l  Million auuoim  ��� ;  I  know the manager of our local  Bank of Montreal pretty well. The other day  ���we were talking in the locker-room after a  friendly 18-hbles.  "Look Jim," I said, "what's behind this slogan  you people use in ads, 'You don't ask a favour  ���when you ask for a loan at the B of M'?"  "Simply that.'.;" hereplied. "Let's be frank  about it, George .. .lendingmoney is the.bank'*  business. We make money by lending money, just  as the grocer makes money by selling potatoes.  When you can pay for the potatoes you want  "to buy, you're not asking a favour when you  make the purchase... And when you can pay  back the money you want to tborrow from the  Bank, you're not asking a favour either.  "In other words, my bank regards a loan  as a straight business proposition. If your  proposition is sound and reasonable,  there's money fory you at the BofM."  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD  HENNIKER,  Manager  Sechelt   Branch: '      DONALD   McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN  EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817   ���_ D-281--83  ?.AS OTHERS SEE-US .AZyy,  There are. few quotations iMpore  frequently used than.this one by  Robbie - Burns: . ' 'Z'^Z-Z  O, wad sorqe power the giftie  gievus?:Zyf:' ?'   ?.. . ���;'.--r>^;r?-"';'  To  see oursel's as others see  us. ��� ..  .  '     It is regarded as a vsage piece  of- wisdom but I can .hardly iih--  agine   a   greater   calamity than  that we should see ourselves as  some people see... us. We all have  critics,  which may be  good for  us, but some^of these people are  prejudiced and unfair and they  would   see   only the  blemishe_  and faults.  If you were to inquire about  anyone from different people  the results would vary, sometimes velry widely. Some loota  atothers through the wrong end  of the opera glasses with the result that objects seem small and  insignificant. They are scornful  and contemptuous. They have  a sort of spiritual jaundice which  affects' their vision, and, as is  ���the truth about physical jaundice, the fault is in themselves.  For instance, a newspaper editor  referred to-one. of the greatest  men living today, as a "jackass." To such lengths can prejudice go.  * * *  One day Jesus faced a congregation of social and religious  outcasts: "Then drew hear unto  him all the publicans and sin-  ers to hear him.'-' There they  were; a group regarded as the  city's riff-raff ��� what would be  the attitude of Jesus to those  who had lost tlie respect of  others and probably of themselves? To them, Jesus told three  -forties: "The lost piece of silver,'5  "The Lost Sheep," and "the Lost  Son." All intended to stress *���  not their worthlessness but their  infinite value in God's sight:  When we remember that Jesus,  said: "He that hath seen me hath  seen the Father," we ought never  again to even think with scorn  of any group.  .A French essayists-said:-*'If  God.knows1 all there is to know*  then I am not afraid." The Judge  Printed Pattern  Lucky Mom-to-be! Our Printed  Pattern gives you the prettiest  tops in fashion! Button-front  style has _ smart, tailored look;  princess version, scoop neck  that's. perfect for jewelry!  Printed Pattern 9250: Misses*  Maternity Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20-  Size 16, upper version, 2 yards  35-inch; lower 2% yards.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted} for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER. '  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of The Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont  we fear is one whose knowledge-  is only partial, who does not  know all the factors .involved. 1  once sat in a police court and  saw a youth given a severe sentence. There seemed no extenuating circumstances yet I saw his  mother weeping bitterly. No  ' doubt the judge acted fairly but  that woman knew some factors  that no one else understood.  ���    ;j:     sj:     sj:  Think of some of the situations in which Josus found him-"  self. He believed in people; in  their decency; their recoverable it y. He admonished the  woman taken in adultery, and  believed that it was possible that  she should sin no more. He talked with publicans and sinners  about the love of God, the Father's forgiveness. He frankly,  discussed religion with a Samaritan woman who was living ih  adultery. He forgave Peter who  was unstable and talked about  his future "of usefulness. Jesus  even said that there was joy in  the presence of the angels of  ' God over Hip return of one? sinner. People were not worthless  outcasts, they were precious  souls, flowers of God's, heart.  j|c     :jc     :{c ,  We all "size up" other people  from time to time. I don't think,  it is possible not to do so. Bujb it  is a foolish thing for us to continually belittle others and when.-  ever we find b,ur$yveV;-ddihgso,  a self-examination is in order.  I believe the fault-finding attitude grows until nobody seems-  right. We never reveal our true  8_!y����s as mu~h as when we appraise others and a really great  man makes others" feel they are  great.  It was said of a great school-  madier that he took off his hat  before boys because there might  be a genius among them. No  doubt he was a wise man but  I would have preferred the story  if it read thalt. he took of his hat  to all youngsters ��� not only because" there might be a genius  amoung��them but on account of  the potential goodness of every  one of them.  Coast News, Sept. 25, 1958.    3  Our quotation is a saying by  Jesus: "The very hairs of your  head are numbered."  SURVEY SHIP  The survey ship Hilunga  paid a visit to Pender Harbour  during the week. The crew  spent the summer mapping and  taking depth soundings of waters up north and are now returning to their home port.  r  is being protected f  When you place your insurance with your  local independent agent or broker you may  be sure that, your interests are protected.  . . . - ��� *  He is interested ih you and* the protection  , you need.  Because the local independent agent represents more than one insurance company he  can supply the protection most suited to you.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  X-wt /or fhu tmbUn  tlfOMIKM *-��� ft**, -Ml*  or fwncroi inttremtt.  oil furnaces  }.>���:���-.  We will install & finance, your heating  system for as little as  Down  5%% Unpaid balance  5 Years to pay  See or Phone  Dukes & Bradshaw Ltd.        ���  1928 Marine Dr. North Van. .- YO 3443  Dan Wheeler, ��� Gibsons 66 or  Ted Kurluk���Sechelt 107  YOUK IMPERIAL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  IT'S GUARANTEED BY  Good Housekeeping  Don't depend on guesswork in selecting paint colors for your home! Choose  the exact color you want at our Spectro-  matic Color Bar!  ��g!  No, messl We mix the colors right in oufvV^A  . store..?. in a minute! Never any ^A*^^ M  variation in shade! Thoroughly ~*       ^^**^"^v -  Guaranteed by"^   washable, fade-resistant,  Honsekeepinf*/   tough, long-lasting.  Phone SECHELT 51 4    Coast News, Sept. 25 1958.  ingston grad  A Giosons youth, a. W. Lymer,  has graduated with a group oi  young men who became full-  fledged soldiers and tradesmen  at the ripe old age of 18 at th_  Royal Canadian School of Signals near Kingston.  At a ceremonial parade at  Vimy Barracks, Camp Barrie-  field, 72 soldier-apprentices completed two years of trades, scholastic and military training in  the  Canadian Army.  With the Royal Canadian Signals military band in full-dress  of scarlet'and blue playing martial music,  the fifth graduating  class     of    signalmen-apprentices  paraded with crisp military precision   before   Brigadier   Roger  Rowley, commandanjfc of the Canadian Army Staff college, Kingston; Colonel William D. Wishart,  commandant   of   the   Signals  school; and assembled    officers,  comrades, relatives   and  friends  Also marching with the graduating class went the 70 apprentices who have completed their  first year of training at the  school. '���  After the inspection and review, the graduating class of  "little green monsters'-'���so nick--  named for the distinguishing  greenstripes -they wear on their  shoulder tabs ��� were presented  with diplomas and special awards  by Brigadier Rowley. Then an  officer of the school snipped off .  the green stripes and the apprentices stepped forth as full-time  soldiers and signalmen.  are installed  Installation of the new Kinsmen and Kinette executive  took place on Sept. 18 in the  Mariner Cafe. District Five  Governor, Colin Jackson, Deputy Governor Ed. Turner, and  their wives were the installing  officers,.  Mrs. C. Jackson installed the  new Kinette,president, Margar-.  et Emerson and the Governor  and deputy governor installed  the new Kin president, Bill  Laing and the rest of the executives.  Past Presidents Mary Hunter  and Roy Finlay thanked 'the  members for the wonderful job  they had done during the past  year. Bill Laing congratulated  members for their club attendance. Those receiving perfect  attendance pins were, George  Hunter, three years, Roy Finlay,   two years, Bob Emerson  one year and-Bill Laing, one  year. The rest of the members  had a 85 to 95 % attendance.  Among the Sechelt visitors  wore their past, president, Joe  Benner, past Kinette president  and first Gibsons Kinette president, Norma Hodgson; new  Kinette president Lee Davis,  Vice-president John Davis and  Director George Page.  Deputy Governor Ed. Turner  in a brief talk on Kinsmenship  commended the club on its projects and hoped they could be  carried on. Club activities dur  ing the past year included fur--  ther 'work on the playground,  tennis courts and a grandstand  and dugouts for the Little  League, swimming classes and  assisting Old Age Pensioners  with their meetings, trahspor  tation and refreshments.  Z "V^feyPre^ms~'ZZZ,  :/������ ��� tA*e;:??bh' Gilding ^h&m& shodd ^pve%l boon  Sechglt   Bt��ncfi%tfo.   140 of,"  j? ^^g  the i.members toge-  r>~J&*��i&   r-:i.- v'-t _       . ,;-������' i ther'for social4activities.  Canadian   Legion ..; has   taken.-   >,  , .,     ;      ., .-- .:.���;,-_������ .^ ^rnU  over    the    former '   Peninsula;'������,}F~ '"** '^^T^^-  Drivenh *'builSihg'   at    Selma:  Park .fox establishing club fa1-?  : cilities for the?: members. These ;  COMING EVENTS  A lump of sugar or camphor coo  help keep your cut flowers fresh.  J.-��s�� add it to tha water.    --  Sept. 30, Roberts Creek Badminton Club. New members  welcome.  L.A. TO CANADIAN LEGION 109  WINS ��100  Sechelt Lockers advise that  a Sechelt resident who desires  to remain anonymous, won  ��100 a a result of this firm giving a bonus of a British Savings Bond with each $100 of  purchases.*  SATURDAY, SEPT. 27 j  9-30P.M.  LEGION    HALL  GONDOLIERS ORCHESTRA  ADMISSION $1.00    ���     REFRESHMENTS  SecBieit Highway  GIBSONS 220K  SALES & SERVICE  FOR  NEW McCUiLOUGH  CHAIN SAWS  Self Oiling  Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH  Halfmoon  Bay Auxiliary to; - "*  .St. Mary's Hospital met at^the  home   of   Mrs.  P. Jprgensen,?   v  : Sept. 16 with Mrs. GATXygaxX'Zy  -. in the chair. Plans for fall activities   were  discussed.  Present were Mrs. M. Meuse, Mrs.  G. Curran, Mrs. G. Rutherford,    .  Mrs.     R.     Warren     Mrs.    E.  Brookes and Mrs. E. Brookes./,.,  jr. Next meeting will be held'  -  Oct. 14 at the home of Mrs. M.  Meuse, Hydaway.  The   Halfmoon   Bay   P.T.A.  ��� *:  first   meeting  for   the   season    .  was held at the home of Mrs.  R.  Warren,   Sept.   8.   Mrs.   R.  Warren was elected president,?  Mrs.    J.    Burrows,,   secretary; /  Mrs.       Cochrane/     treasurer.  Others present  were  Mra  G.  Nygard, Mrs. C. Surtees, Mrs.  Schutz, Mrs. B.  Graves,  Mrs. ,  G. Rutherford,  Mrs. M. Foley,  Mrs. E. Brookes. Mrs .Surtees,  school mistress," announced that . ?  new  books   for the school  li  brary had been purchased, with    ,  monies raised by the PTA last  season. A bingo night and variety   stall  and* raffle   will be  held some time hi November.  Mr. and Mrss. L.C. Emersom  are the new owners pf/the gas:    .  station^arid coffee; 'bar formerly ' -  operated by Mr.  and Mrs. E.  Pemble, who with their family  now reside at Mission. ���  br-'-R. Bates who is interning at a Seattle Hospital spent  the weekend at his parents'  summer home at Hydaway.  Guests at the Pete Meuse  home recently were Mr. and  Mrs. W. Barrett of Cultus  Lake, Mr. and M_-s.,W,-.Water-  ihan and Miss Gleed of West  Vancouver. '.���������'*"*���.'������.'���  Weekending at the home of  Mrs. G.B. Simpson were her ���'���,  daughter and husband, Mr. and  Mr��. J. Williams; Mr. and Mrs.  G. Whiteman, Mrs. W. Seton,  Mrs. Goodwin of Vancouver,  and Mr. and Mrs. W. Muir, recent arrivals from Glasgow,  Scotland.  Mrs. W. Aberhart; accompanied by her  daughter, Mrs.  C.  McNutt   and Miss  N. Cooper,   .  .arrived from Calgary to spend  .the   winter months   with  her  -daughter and husband, the Jim  vCoopers. Mrs. McNutt and Miss  'Cooper, sister of Mr. J.; Cooper  have returned to Calgary. Al-  so on hand to welcome the vis  itors was Miss Marilyn Cooper  of Vancouver.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. H.  Allen of Sea Crest were Mrs.-  H. Fagan and Mr.  J. Stewart  of Qualicum, Vancouver Island     ./'  Mrs. M. Bullen of Dawson  Creek is spending a week with  Mrs. I. Hanley of Redroofs.  Mrs. E. Roseboom and Mr. C.  Tinkley   are   patients   at    St.   .   j.  Mary's Hospital.  Weekending at their summer homes were Mr. and Mrs.  T. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. H.  Hunt jr., Mr. and Mrs. T.  Cruise/ Mr, and Mrs. D. MacDonald and Mr. Ray Cormack  ��f New Westminster.  EifCTRA 225 IN THE EYE-STOPP1NQ NE^^bbpR HARDTOP  Here it is . . . and now you know!? Know why we have  ,.      called this TME CAR.   Know that a new genera&onio��  great Buicks istnilynow^  you can see that here is not just new design , . . but  splendidly right design for this day and age. A car that is  lean and clean and stunningly low . . . and at the same  time great in headroom and legroom, easy to get into or  out of. And when you see your Buick Dealer and walk the  1%. ��'*,*%  1 *���"���%>���  whole: woriderful way around this/Buick, you^lmpw sfcill5?f  j. more how right all this is. /JFrom anywhere you lopl^/here-is";:y  a classic modern concept that is Buick speaking a rie$ *  language of today. A language of fine cars priced witliin  the reach of almost anyone.   A language of quality and  comfort and quiet pride of ownership Z... .a language of ���/'..,  performemee satisfactions without equal. See BUICK-59:   *.  THE CAR on display at your local Buick dealer's.  iiiiii    "������,_���*���<���-"���" -|       ���������>   ......�����������������������,.���������,         f   y   ,   ������    lll u ... __v _���������*_  THE LOOK. It's a clean, lean, new kind of  fine-car look. Fresh. Crisp. Splendid. It's a  : look that proclaims your good taste to the  whole wide world. The look of the best-  engineered, best-manufactured -Buick ever  built. . . and the,most excitingly, beautiful  design in Buick's nearly 60 proud years.  THE ACTION. Get the feel, of thrifty new  Wildcat engines. New Equipoise ride > ..  fin-cooled rear brakes and alurmnumfront  brakes.;. constent-epeed electric windshield wipers. New Easy Power Steering. *  New automatic transmissions.* New  conditioned air.  "i" ���">  HBHI  THE QUALITY. Buick quality to the core, new super-quiet bodies by Fisher ��� and  there just isn't anything better. New Magic Mirror finishes stay almost, everlastingly  fresh. New interior decor throughout. Safety Glass everywhere. A "new hardtop  design���closest ever to having no top. New Jjortable transistor radio,.* New ..convenience .adds to pleasure everywhere you turn! Yours^to/test, yours to savor-rthqi  locfk, the action- the quality of the magnificent new Buick for 19s59.-'If you know^cars���  andif welmowyott--rH--'CAilisyourcar!" ���'!  ������.'*-    *Qptional at txtm oosl on ctrtain _w_��&.  A NEW CLASS OF FINE CARS WITHIN REACH OF 2 OUT OF 3 NEW CAR BUYERS  tt-ISW)  The thriftiest Buick  The most spirited Buick  ��� in  The most luxurious Buick >  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10  ���m���- ...���- W..I .UW.   II !!_._��� Wt'.UMi����l��g��r��-8���M�����~1J�� FHI6S  ���Coast: NewSjVSeptc_-2.v-.1958.   5  ���iij f  DRvtiiHOtiD Realty  .15 _ vwprds .for, 55 -cents plus  tnree cents a word oyer 15. This  includes ^riame and address.  ^<Car^o| T5*i*anks,-^ng*^enientSi - -y  1 In Memoriams and- Births-? - up,  ^woroj^.P0^^sertionr:niin^_3^ ^^^^m^^^^^ fur"  ^m word^r 50^:; ,       _   .Kenney asd?his ^tern  Ger, ^^^koe^^llL .or  tlemen inperson.rhere^Oct. 28\y^1^^^^6'i toot wa^ tor  Biggest event of the year.  ��� TOTEM .FLASHES  'That's  Tight/   your" Centen4?  Cash with order. A change of  10 cents is made for billing.  y -Classified advertisements ac-  '/depted up to 5.p.m., Tuesdays.  Legals ������*- 17 cents per count  line for first insertion. 13  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified display��� 77c per  column inch.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any/ advertiser requesting sp_ce that liability of the Coast News in event  of failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of,an  advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the ad-  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  the incorrect item   only,  and  that there shall be no liability  in any  event beyond amount  paid  for* such  advertisement.  No  responsibility is   accepted  by the newspaper when copy'  is not submitted in writing or.  verififed'>in .-writing.    *     ,/ ���',������>������.\  COMING: EVENTS '    .,  iRoberts. Creek Legion: ?  Sept. 26i. ^hist,. 8 p.m.  Oct/3, Rtoamage-Sale, 2 p.m./  Dec. 5, fiazaarV'2 p.m. . ;  c   . .     y���-���r-���^r ������r���   Sept.  30/  2:30   p.m.,   Gibsons  United Church W.A. will hold  a rummage sale in the church  hall?    "��� - ���' ���'���;���>..������ :,: '���    yyA. A     ��� -���   ��  property./  Buy now in Georgia View.  Easy terms, reasonable prices,  grand view lots.        y  .  5 acres,. 370 feet frontage on  nice-lake. Only $2,000 on terms  ______ .'    ��� '" > . ���        ____________  Furnished, .house for renfy  $50 per month; References required.     \    ;*  ���  One acre, Pratt Road, $800.  Lot on Marine Drive in Gib-  eons, only $li00.  251. ft. frontage main road,  over acre ground, Hopkins.  Nice .view property, only" $3350  terms.  Looking for. security? Small  3 room cabin, shed, frontage  on main highway, about acre.  Only $1350 on easy .terms.  ;,'������ Want to be ALONE? 1.0 acres  year-round creek, old house,  road atjcessv $1550. /  ..��� Subdivision .opportunity, 40  acresi" main highway, good location near beach. $5000.  One only lot''.left/ih Hill-  crest subdivision, 50 x 268.  Near North Road. Only. $475.  Oct. 11, 7 p.m., Mothers', Circle  of DeMolay,/Turkey pi-iner,';  Legion Hall, " Gibsons. Entertainment. Admission, $1.5.0 -  4-18-1  f.' ���, 280 feet -waterfrontage only  $6500 oh terms. Roberts Creek  ,   Always better, buys at  ���-'.*���'.     TOTE*1! -REALTY  Gibsons, B.C.  PROPERTY WANTED -  HELP WANTED. FEMALE   /  Wanted immediately/: competent bookkeeper for logging  office in Sechelt'... Phone -Sechelt  189.  -VyAy "���  Small; well built home, with  view, in Gibsons .area. Phone  Gibsons7 73R.       /     v  ^ 2-25-p  MISC. FOR SALE      y       T~~~'-  WQ^yW&ifitE&y  N<$  Chimney / sweeper (*_h /Graiv'  thams, does stoves. and chimneys. Phone Gibsons 315. S-li-'C,  PERSONAL  WHY FEEL'OLD? Feel years  younger. Ostrex Tonic Tablets  revitalize" thousands past 40.  Only 60c at all druggists.  ANNOUNCEMENT Tr~"  Indian sweaters knitted, at irea--  sonable prices. C. Jones,  The  'Cedars,     Hall ' Rd./" Robots  Creek.  ::.:' 'i.'.yyyyyy^y:. :Ayyy..r:-  Chests    of    drapers,    middife,  slides;/ . $18,50' '^/aM' *u^r?lawn;/  chairs, ,scrjeen?_l6or_i'u?a_iythin  /Double ppo_cswahiigui^dies with  v|ad^ustable dru.cn; .Jas/jiew, also  ���400 "fathoms stainless A steel  ���towing line' 20 and 30 tb  /weight, 'worth $75 for $40.  Henry Paul, Ph.  Sechelt 229.  Oyisters.'-R!' always in season.  Half pints, quarts/and?gallons;  excellent fresh or for freezing.  Oyster-Bay Oyster Co ./Oyster  Bay, Pender Harbour. Phone  P.H. 643.  Large size  crib and mattress.  Phone Sechlet 90M.  One J & J B.C. first aid kit  No.'3; WCB approved/ Regular  ��104*50/ for $75. Lang's Drug  Store, Secheltv? ';-���" ?/ 2-25-1  ''���-������������ ;,��� ������ ������' '7* ?a *���-���'��� ���'��� y   .-> ..   Doing   ai^jr -^^ing?? Call_ at  in    fvtrtfifi&e/:iTa^y%^i^^^hJ ���T^jBj&e Dress /Shop/'-ormopl-  Saws fi-edi>��ailey^Mobdw&i-c^i/r^n '  Saws _ilted?'��ailey>s.  ing shop, Grb_6n_?212ty_  -     MAX.PROPP::������ &$��%, I  CHARTERED  ACCOUNTANT  3346 West 41st Ave.,  . v..   Vancouver, B.C..   ?/  <T^e^cme?'Kto09MZ_; .  ' :   ./   ��� - Gfl^ions ;l5_:": A // *'; ,  TIMBER CRUISING���.?"���.���"  KM. Bell, 1987 Co__iwaliSt.,  Vancouver 0,- Plibhe CEdar  0683.  Spray and bru^h painting, Al*  so paper hanging: J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING & ROAD  '...,, CONSTRUCTION   '  Dump ' trucfet ?fcpr  hire,   sand;  gravel ahcl^ crus^^ rOcfe  S|&rij3,-/silks, '';'cbttoii|f.?^ur/ prices  ?.a;re'right.-'"������'-"'-'s '������ y: ���.;./  14 ft/ ?'Cary,el/buiit; boat,?.2%  h.p. Briggs & Stratton engine.  $75 cash. Fairmile Boat Works  Roberts Creek.   /  THRIFTEE STOilE invites you  to see their selection of winter  coats, priced $24.95 to $54.50.  Wool tweeds, seal skins, etc.  Large chesterfield, wine color,'  Phone 225Y, Sechelt.  Geese, full, grown. Reasonable.  Phone Gibsons; 67T.  Small refrigerator in good condition. No reasonable offer refused? Phone Gibsons 210W.  Huiiting:/rmeV-30-40/Krag   in  excellent cohditioh..9 m.m. Lu-  ���-- ^ ^mh        *?' ^ ���'* ger pistol] Wanted, 35 h.p. Mohn  BUU-.DOZING? :     :        ^l^^.-^ :phone Gibsons  ?R<>r/C.iH}_C_6$?:^/?; "���' ������  Halfmoon/ABayi   Ph.    Sechelt'  183G../>//?:/./'���   ���-.-���. .//:'/"��������� '"������ /  soii ^outboard.  128G:  2-25-c  .:���:   ^?JEtAN^yERN'ON' ���������'������.  .Const^pfipfi'#-/Alterations  Rep^-k^/Concrete work  Sand;Z gravel' & cr. rock.  Special price / on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  WATCH REPAIRS :  Watdi and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Meni's Wear. Agents  <or W. H. G'rassi'eV Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris-s  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  BUItDING SUPPLIES  THRIFTEE;dSESS SHOP have  just received a shipment of pro-  ..motion dresses and jumpers,  prices $6.95 to $8.95, and re  ensible wool skirts,  $9.95.  1 baby carriage and playJ pen  Good condition. Phone B. MacDonald, Gibsons 121X.  '38 Plymouth. Al condition.  Phone Gibsons 74A.  '1952 Chev ppfwer. glide sedan  in good condition,. $700. Write  G. Gilmour, Sechelt.,        2-18^p  Used electric and gas. ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  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.  INSURANCE    r ~~  ^. ---��� ���  _, . I ���-.,  .M        -���������������    ���. ������ -I ���������     ���  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons  Service Fuels.- Large, loads,  good alder, some fir. Phone  Gibsons 173Q.  WANTED    -.        / ;  v.     ~     7~:  Want good .22 rifle? Full details pleaise. Box 520, Coast  News.  Three yards good- top soil, delivered. 12 Indian Reserve, Ph.  Gibsons 182F.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons      " Phone 39  JOHN   COLERIDGE   REALTY  Since 1045  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Call at  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons  TO RENT  3-R house, full basement, modern plumbing, suitable for 2  or 3. $45 month. 21 Marine  Dr. Gibsons,. Phone CHerry  5635. References required.  2-18-c  1 bedroom suite, with bathroom, at Seacrest, $35 month.  Now vacant. Phone Gibsons  117X.  PRINTING ~'      ~~~  Your   printer: is   as near?as  your telephone at 45^..  DIRECTORY  TRADER'S  ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Photo-copy service  Box  258,   Gibsons  207 W. Hastingsi,; Vancouver  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  .  . .Vancouver,  MU3-1719  (res) FR   4657  Hours,;8:30 to 5:30, Mon.to.Fri.  , .ortA_by appointment  DIRECTORY {Continued)  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick; efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R.  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  PENINSULA TELEVISION  Radio and  TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  DORIS BEAUTY SALON~  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  "PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons? 100  STANLEY  W. DICKSON  Accountant and Auditor  GARDEN BAY  'PENDER HARBOUR   ���'���'���'  (Next to Lloyd's Store)  Phone Pender Harbour 353  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW '..._.:...  'For your Construction Needs,  All   types Of      :   :  ���..,-:.:  :BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  y      and LIGHT GRADING.  S��hi_h & Peterson Construction  ��� Ltd. .'���-. -���  /Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  ���?*  Sun-Co Electric Co. Lid.  *     For anything electrical  ::'?-catf   .'  J      Wiring and Heating  A    We serve the Peninsula  JDave Greger'son, phone Pender  Harbour 392  BY MR^. D. ERICKSON  Ross McCann of London,  Ont., who is attending Western  College where he is studying  for the ministry was guest of  ?Rev. and Mrs. R.R. Morrison  and preached in Wilson Creek  United church during his stay.  After a busy summer Kay  and Vic Franske enjoyed their  first trip to Vancouver Island  and while they were away Mrs.  M. Kraft and Louise Higginson  looked after Vic's Trading Post  Mr. and Mrs. Lay and fam  ily visited friends last Sunday  and brought greetings from the  Ted Norburns who are spending the winter in Vancouver.  Dorothy and Wayne Elgen  were visitors for two days at  the home of Mrs. E. Hellier.  Dorothy is a daughter of Mrs.  Hellier.  Mrs. M. Morley, a former  resident in the days of the Union Steamship operations visited Wilson Creek and said she  noted many changes since her  last visit.  George Perkins formerly of  Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbour is a new resident here.  HE WILL CLOSE HIS BARBER SHOP  ^ vSATi, ^SEPT. 27;  and thanks his many friends and customers  for their patronage. ;.  C and ? SALES, SERVICE   gob Little, Phone" Gibsons/i62.  ���;/ Agents Tor.-/" . ������-^ :���^������: ���., - ,���  : ...������  DJ. ROY, P. Eng., B.CX.S.  //    LAND;  ENGINEERING ���  SURVEYS     . : .  P.O. Box 37. Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  ^/Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  Sunoco Electric Co, Ltd,  ������  A'.   *-     ' '     '�� ���"*'*.. '*���,'" ': ���    * ���  lyy yy-fi/LLU^  WESTINGHOUSE Electrical Appliances  ELECTBO-RAY Baseboard Heat  WmtNG MATEJ-JMi  WATCH jFOfl Mf^H SEPT. 27  /Phone GIBSONS>162      '  ne  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric snd Gas Hot Plates  "TORNITUttE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIESV  Phone Gibsons 134. 104, or 33  ������.''������'������������' 'gibsons^^z-yy  BUH-PINQ SUPPLIES >  .������'/':/?���;::'/-ltd;/ ���-���'������-/-/.. "^ ���;:���  i^?*TO;;idA^Ry^-T_^  y " A Phono) Gibsons;: 'S&:A  LET MS HELP YotJf;  :"' :yy    PLAN ��OW ��� AA: z  ���. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    8ERYICE  Land   Clearing       ''���"-",  ;:/? B��ad.'IKnldrag'';.  Logg-hg -��� Landscaping  FREE ��� ESTIMATES^ '"''"���''  Phone 232 -^ GIbsoiis        :  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  .    Dependable Service   .  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances.  Record Bar  - Phone 6       7 Sechelt  John - Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARU  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: 23A     y-'  Res:/146G and 59F/  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  .v    Phone Gibsons 34F  ,   Notions,���- Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  ���: PENINSULA        "��� '  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises ��Bldg.  , Sechelt  Office Open 3 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  A. E. RITCHEY  yZy,   TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating'  ��� >FBulld6zihg, Clearing Teeth.  'i,v,;/.,./FOR RENT .  ���  :/ Arches, Jacks, Pumps  /yy:.j0kane Gib?6ns 176  f;///'/f- _ plumSing"- .   ������-   ;  ?c?? General Repairs, Welding,  /Baseboard".Hot /water heating.  AtAA'A-:.    Estimates given ?'���'  yy:, TED CHAMBERS  Phones; Sechelt 57F -rr  176H  Home   and  Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV SerTlc*  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  .   Phone 130  ;.;...,, Authorised GE Dealer;.  ��� I  '"''. .. ANGLICAN .  St. Bartholoinew-s,    Gibson*  '���*������' 11 a.m. Matins  f; 11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:00 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sochoii  11 a.m. Sunday School  11.00 a.m.   Holy   Communion  ;    The. Community Chusch  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.m.  " '/UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a;m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  :f%.���������',   Wilson. Creek  / / S^day School 11 a.m.  3:30 ip.m. Divine Service  ST.-VINCENT'S--   ���  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 am  St/ Mary's. Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  f*ort Mellon,   first  Sunday  oi  each month at 11.35 a.m.  ������������._ -      ���  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  Greek United Church  Now lis The Time  To pi|ik ^  SAVE REAL MONEY ON FUEL BILLS  NOW  Fiberglass in Rolls & Batts  ".   Rockwool in Rolls & Batts  Zpnolite -7- Loose Fiil  LET   US  ESTIMATE   YOU�� COST  ':..������: -yy:: ajjso^ZZ y  W-e&tlier Stripping r- Polythene  COVEatlNG FOR WINDOWS.^  Gibseits BHildiHg Supplies Ltd.  PHONE GIBSONS 53  NIGHT SCH  ']'y^iM^ S-D. No. 46  ART (bills)?  ITI  ���A        PENTECOSTAL  / 11  a.m   Devotional  1    9.45 a.m. Sunday School  '7:30 p..m. Evangelistic Service  .}      Mid-week services as  announced  PHOTOGRAPHY  COPPER   TOOLING  WOODWORKING  MUSIC   LISTENING  DRAMA & SPEECH  TYPING  BOOKKEEPING  SOU ARE OANCING  DRIVER TRAINING  (beginners)  Mr. T. E. Booker  Mrs. J; Duncan  Mr. B. Dpmbroski  Mr. L. R: Cloke  Mrs. Hazel Critchell  Mr. Howie Hayden  Bud Blatchford  Mr. E. Yab_onski  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  PM.^Wed.,   Prayer  11:15. A.M., Worship Service*  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Electrical work  a!4 types  SIM   ELECTRIC LTD.  Phonfe Secfcelt 161  ' Eves. 130 or 19R  Pender Harbour Tabemaclt  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Pray��  er Meeting.  ART (oils & drawing)    Dom Roy  ALL STUDENTS ARE ASKED TO ENROLL  AT ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL  cto  FEES WILL BE ANNOUNCED NEXT WEEK  E_s__��_a m^yyys Port Mellon  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  Mr. and Mrs. Gill of Vancouver visited their son Bob  and his family last -week.  Mr. and Mrs. C.C. Addison  were in Vancouver during the  weekend to attend the wedding  of Ken Robertson.  First Company Port Mellon  Guides at their first meeting  of the season Sept. 15, chose  Kay Loudon of Hillside as patrol leader and Carol Whitby  as seconder, there being one  patrol only for the time being.  The Guides are at work on projects for the season.  Mr. and Mrs. M. Marleau  visited friends in Squatm-Lsfo  last weekend.  A fund started last April for,  those   who lost possessions in  6    Coast News, Sept. 25, 1958.  the Seaside hotel fire, by the  Port Mellon Volunteer Fire Department with a bepefit dance  and then "turned over to the  Community Club' which expanded . the fund with other  evients, has been distributed  among those who suffered in  the fire.  Trudy and Brownie, former  Port Mellon residents were recent, visitors here. They are  now working for the Pacific  Georgian Mills in Oregon and  live near the mill.  Over 85% of the production of  the fcraftt) pulp industry of British Columbia is manufactured  from logging salvage, sawmill,  residue, and low grade logs. This  represents a direct increase in  wealth to the people of British  Columbia.  m hot ceiums:..  ; 9*FesrM*rYOv&wsvr.'  A. A. LLOYD  PENDER HARBOR, B.C.  C &S SALES  SECHSLT, B-C.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  GIBSONS, ��.C.  more  enjoyment  naturally  SICKS' CAP1LANO  BREWERY LIMITED  58-40  This advertisement, is not publkbed or displayed .by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  (By Virginia Phillips)  Asi everyone knows, the past  year has been a controversial  one for fashions. Never before  have women been ��so timid  about new styles, so doubtful  about the tried and true fashions. Happily, for Fall, 1953,  adaptations of the hew relaxed  lines are proving so wearable  and irresistible that women ���  and yes, men, too ��� are 'satisi-  fied -with the newer look. Now,  at last, you can make up for  lost time ��� sure that the dress  you sew will not be so radical  as tb be but of date iri a.short  time or -will be criticized as  unflattering. . > *..    .   "*   ,.  Here are a few important  guide posts: Hems will be  shorter, but skirts will not be  tapered to their former un-  movable tightness as introduced last season. The degree of  shortness is up to you ��� only  an inch higher from the floor,  or more, if you find it flattering.  Phone calls  now beamed  Telephone conversations to  the Sechelt Peninsula are now  beamed between Vancouver  and Gibsons by a new radiotelephone system which ^went  into operation early'''f^^'ywJ^^.A:.  Replacing the old riadio links  which extended from: -^pint-  Grey to Gibsons/ and Sec^'eTt/^  the new.system operatesJhvthe  Very High Frequency waveband and is capable of carrying a greater number of telephone conversations at the  same time with improved re-  ception.-  Such centres aa Sechelt, Pen- *  der Harbour and Port Mellon  will also benefit from the improved service, being connected to the Gibsons radio terminal by landlinea. ���'������.���.-....  VHF radio signal* are now  beamed from,the roof of B.C.  Telephone Company's downtown headquarters in Vancouver to a relay terminal on  iSaltspring Island, which also  serves as a relay point for ra-  diotelphone circuits between -  Vancouver, Victoria and Nanaimo. From Saltspring, the  eignals flash direct to a new  Tadio antenna in Gibsons.  ily  ���!���  i  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  .   Visiting Mr. and   Mrs.  Tid-~  ball arc their son and family  from Ocean Falls. ���      '-������>  "Butch" Fleming, who once ;  attended   school   here,  visited I  his aunts, Mrs. L. MacDonald ?]  and Mrs. M. MacKenzie, during A  father and brother-in-law, Don  the week. With him were his >  Brown. Npw living in ?Kttimat/'W  .Butch   is married   and has  a*^|  young son. .   ??*  Pupils who have been paint-��  ing with artist T.Ei,Booker dur-%  ing , the summer will continue  their*   lessons  at  night school  at Elphinstone High this fall,, |  Judging by the  work  turned?;|  out to date, and by the enthus- *  iasm of the student��, Mr. Book- Ij  er gives a very interesting and A  comprehensive   co'ursje  an   oil  painting.  Mi^s Jayne Enfeld has re-(|  turned to the Island after a two-^?  weeks stay. ' /  The" Roberts Creek Players' ;  ���Club will meet at the Haslam /  cottage  on  Sept. 25  to  get a /  fall production underway. Sev- /  eral   new   members    will   be *������  present.    Interest    in    '-do-it-  yourself"   dramatics   continues  to grow and as there are many  factors  in  show-business, ���-not  actors    alone    are   necessary.  -.Membership fee is one dollar.  Generally spealcing, lines  are fluid and a little more  flowing. This means they are  often fitted over the bust and  waist belted, as often as not.  The shirtwaist dress is enjoying ��� and all those who wear  it, too ��� a .fine distinction  even among the higher stylized  silhouettes. Netty collars stand  away from the heck, new yokes  give interest to the bodice. Zy  No fall fashion report would  be complete without mention of  jumpers.  This season,  pockets;  ��� either the patch or slit type  ��� are used to emphasize the  fluid lines. Wear your jumper belted br- unbelted as you  prefer. A new note is to pick  up a color of the juniper for  the blouse. If a green and blue  plaid is used, make the blouse  in green or blue. If a solid color is selected, complement it  with a contrasting color in a  print.  Now for the new fall fabrics. In the high style bracket  ��� and with the highes price  tags, too ��� are mohair and alpaca. Next are the woolen  knits. Some are novelties  which look almost like hand  knitted/Others, like the jerseys, are printed in floral or  geometric designs.. Yes, printed woolens and "woolen mixtures are big news right now.  This does not mean that they  ___ overshadow   those   wonderful  /_all cottons that have the look  of woolens and  the practical  1 "features of ^cotton.  Colors In these fabrics, are a  delight. Blues are in the lead  ��� bright to navy. Reds range  from scarlet to Calypso pink.  The new brown has warm russet-red tones. The greens are  both "bright and dark. Tfeere  are so many shades you trill  have no trouble in making a  selection.  From all this news, ther��  are really only three things to  remember in planning your  dressmaking in order to make  it successful. First, make sure  that the style you select is becoming. Second, think of what  you look best in ��� what color  dress ^brought you the most  compliments. Choose a new fall  shade in the*vcolor you wear  the best. Then 'with the style  and color selcted, turn your attention tb the third and very  importa nt consideration of  what type of fabric is right for  .your dress. Avoid the heavy  fabrics unless the style is a  tailored one. ...  When buying one of the new  blend, ask  about washability.  You may find that for a few  cents more a yard you can get  a fabric that is machine washable or will keep pleats with-%  out pressing. This will save  you many" dollars in dry cleaning bills, many hours over the  ironing board. This is particularly important in the selection  of fabrics for children's clothes.  "Wash and wear," "easy care"  and "drip and dry" are wonderful words for all of us and  now identify some of the loveliest fall fabrics in this amazing, progressive, scientific  world of ours. -  FOR PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY  By APPOINTMENT ,  v v ��� -    ���    '  Phone T. E. BOOKER ��� Gibsons 315F  Chevron Pressure Primer System  starts heavy-duty engines in seconds  ���even in coldest weather. Small steel  cartridges of Chevron Priming Fuel,  a simple discharger and a few feet  of tubing complete the hit  LuX&wu* Wkcsfiifc  This low-cost system reduces crank-  case dilution and engine wear, lengthens  battery life.  To avoid fuel tine  icing, pour a little  Chevron Ban-Ice in  your gas tank.  For any Standard Oil product, call  G.H. (Gerry) MACDONALD  WILSON CREEK  Tel. SECHELT 222  _%,^a8'a^&'^  Tribute for your good taste ���  handsome topping for your TV.  Pineapples form the petals of  this abstract flower design.  Graceful TV cover ��� 24 inches  in- No.  30  cotton,   small tablecloth? in   sitiing.   Pattern   529:  crochet directions ��� easy to follow.  Send    THIRTY-FIVE   CENTS  in ebkis (stamps cannpt be accepted) "for this pattern to The  Coast   rtfews, Needlecraft  Dept..  60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print   Plainly   PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  As    a    bonus. TWO complete  patterns    are    printed right .flour LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens "of. other designs you'll.want, to order���easy  fascinating   handwork  for  yourself,    your    home, gifts, bazaar  item's.     Send 25 cents for your  copy of this book today!  MADEIRA  PARK  GOOD FOOD SERVED  IN .���   "  1 FRIENDLY SURROUNDINGS  TAKEOmi SPECIALTY  ^^^^^^-^^^^^-V*^^***^^^-**^**1  - ./;4i^;^a^|^vnj^^./T; ��� -..  Canada's Fastest Srewitig  FORI and EDSEL leafer  Phone* KERR1SDALE S08O  More and more Peniiisula car buyers  are finding that the b��*t car or truck  itew or u��^  I  I  I  _lst and GRANVILLE       .  Next time you are in town, drop in and talk  your purchase over with MICKEY COE.  Phone collect if you are not driving in and  transportation will "be arranged. Remember  your return fare will be paid so bringJthe  family and make a day of it when you buy  that new or used car.  I  I  I  Where Prices are Consistency Lower  .v.'x:  Premium Savings Bonds are Back!  $5,000,000  IN   PRIZE  MONEY  $100 worth of purchases entitles you to a  FREE PREMIUM SAVINGS BOND guaranteed by I the British Government. No time  limit on purchases  ASK   FOR  FREE  ENTRY  CARD  SAVE TWO WAYS  FREE   Bte!��S>-��� LOW  PRICES  FRESH  PORK whole or  PICNIC SHANK HALF  BEEF  HIND Quality Guarranteed  QUARTER       Cut & Wrapped  5S  FRYING CHICKEN  FRESH  FROZEN  BREAD  FRESH  FROZEN  2  loaves for  29c  AULIFLOWER  WHITE  JUMBC  6a*  TOMATOES  LOCAL  c  FRESH  LOCAL  Vz Pt-  Phone SECHELT 1 Coast News, Sept. 25, 1958.    7     j-���-^  iems  i  * i * * * *���  /  *��  rs��Tyson PTA  are cuscusse  Pender Harbour Parent-  Teachers Association' were  hosts at a meeting of members  from all P.T.A.'s on- Sechelt  Peninsula and .the ,entire teaching staff of the.same area. /  The meeting was held in the  new Pender Harbour High  /School, At the morning session  Mr. Harold Parrott, president  of the B.C. Teacher Federation ���  was the principal speaker. After lunch, separate meetings  were held by the teachers and  P.T.A. members. Many problems -were thrashed out by-  both associations.  The high school, students  held their annual elections during the week and Mr. Gary  Spicer is the new Student  Council president; Albert Haddock, vice-president; Miss Diana/Davis, secretary, Miss DOr-  rell Edwardson, treasurer and  Miss Judy Klein, social convenor).  Ralph Buckley of Pender  .Harbour High School led all  pupils in the June departmental examinations for the whole  Sechelt Peninsula.' This is the  second year in a row that a  pupil from ��� Pender Harbour  has led.  ��  ?'  *            * *  9  i  c  _  i  .,  *  <���  -if*.*  V��_.   _.-  4  *  -1  -tEa-AlS.  HARRY BOYLE, C/BC producer responsible for the ��� radio  show Assignment,-has been given another task. He is shown lining up the .opening schedule for a new hour-long series, Project  "59, which will include^ dramas,; actualities, music and tbpical  events all dealt with in. exciting new ways. Project '59 Will, be  broadcast each Monday Starting Oct? 27 and ��� repeated Sundays  over? the Trans-Canada network of CBC radio. -  president again  Sechelt P.T.A. held its first  meerj.ng Sept. 10 at the school  where a large gathering of parents met the ne # school staff.  Ben Lang showed films of the  1952-1958 May Days which proved iri._resting.  . New executive for the coming  ��wrm saw Mrs. S. Tyson elected  ic-_- her second term as president;  lionorary vice president, Mr.  l_i_ac_iaii,> Principal; vice presi-  deat, Frank Wheeler; secretary,  Mrs. E. Crucil; treasurer, Mrs  V. Beck.  To bring the history of P.T.A  tp to date a project which has  never been done before saw Mrs.  A. Dawe elected as historian  Anyone with material suitable  for this purpose or pictures, anything newsworthy, please meet  her at the next general meeting  ait the school Oct. 8 at 8 p.m.  GILLNETTER BURNS  The gillnetter Silvia Ann of  Bella Coola caught fire and  burned to the waters edge in  Malaspina Straits Wednesday  of last week. The two crew  members were taken off by a  nearby  boat and taken to St.  Mary's Hospital. Both were  suffering from severe shock  and were released from hospital over the weekend.  FOR THE WINTER  with  HADO-aCK'S  ENGmEEMNfc  MADEIRA PARK  Phone Pender Harbor 122  wmaamim  A_>5 ARE REAL  SALESMEN  FRAME    KITS   WBTH  ALL    FRAMES  ASSEMBLED  PLANING   HULLS   DESIGNED  BY BRANDLMAYR  14%  ft, .��� $129.50  16 ft  '���      150.50   *  ������ .   17  ftr-r- ': 160.75y.-r-  18 ft ���      185.96 y/  and 21 to 25ft. Kitsy  KITS  10  ft.  .���  ��19.25Zy  12  ft.  -.____.'  ������20.25./:  1-   ft. :  ���  31.fe  Fibreglass ^Epo'Iux; finishing   ���  Fibreglass Paint   for that slick  Fibreglass finish // /  Beats in Complete or any Stage  of Construction, from 8 ft. to 25  #��� ��� ',-.������.    AZyZy-x'-.Z.>y .  AR Baiting Equipment   .  "   WATEK SKIS '"������  Fail-mile   Boat  Works  ROBBRTS  CREEK  - GIBSONS 216Y  By JUDITH FLETCHER/  / Mi, arid Mrs. Ted Girard'of:  Sinclair Bay were hosts during  the week at a family: reunion  of Mr. Girard's family. His  mother,: Mrs. Joseph' Girard of.  St.   Paul,   Alta., -'accompanied?  ; by Father ?Ad^Ss^/Girard /of,  Meadow Lakey Sask^ Rene/ Girard  of  Edmonton,'Alta/,:; _*hd  Hector  Girard, of,/Vancouver-,  -' arrived 6h Tu^aV^ Thi_iy were"  followed;.by,Mr..and Mrs. Mar-,.  cell Girard; of Butte Inlet, B?C/  and Mr. ari^ Mrs. James Hugh-  ie of Vancouver, Mrs. Hughie^  being a Sister. Mr. Bud Poirier"  of    Prince '" George,    an    old'A  friend of?-t%-family, also joined in the/reunion.. They spent  four days In Pender Harbour....  .wherethey.were entertained at  * several parties. /  A VMis_AJess/ie. ���Lanri_h R.N/,; of/  ?;^ancbuyer/vi?as a; guest of K_rss?'  >��rjc Dayidsbn/foir -���% few days;/  ^during the.-._week. ? //      ���,/;���_.  ���;;--v.Mrs.-?. Isabelle.   Milvain    of  Garden Bay, visited Vancouver -,  during the week.  v     /  : William- -ienderson of Garden Bay is on a short visit.to  Vancouver. (  Kv- Bridgeman who has been  spending/a-fe%'days in-Garden  Bay has returned to hia home  in Vancouver.  Harold Murray of; Port Ai-  berni paid a reOerit visit, to hi?  brother, Doug Murray.,/    _  / ^rs.   Gordon Lyons   was  a  .  visitor * to?  Vancouyer   during  -���the week;;. :-.   /..,. ..:A"Z     A  Rev.   Canon. Green   of   the  Columbia   Coast  Mission   was  in Pender Harbpurr for the past  ;   week;   ' '���"'" '?. ���  '"���" '~"jy   . /;  ������/Visiting Mrs. C.   Hamper  ,qf  .^Kleiridale   over   the weekenii  'were Mr. and Mrs. Causey, for  _*merlyy-..-,.of   .Barkerville,    B.0.,  '������where; :M-'_5'!:;>i-T-Harper.   taught  ^ch,opl:%.l^ars';ago,-.Tjiey welev  /registered ?at ^arsjon'js Resort,  Madeira park/ while en j oying  ,; ite;fisMn0&$y , ,,., ' :       ���';.  Charleg ''\Pletcher' ?of Garden ;  i/__ay'"_tpfent'r^i__^_y'---iri-: Vancoti-  .;ver?:v,';'yyyy  :yAy...y:A ..        .;.?. ?  ? Len J_arson b^Madeira Park  :spent a fe^^days in Ztyaricouver.  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  ���Guaranteed   Watch   &  ?.    Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  ' Mail' Orders Giyeiji Prompt  Atberition  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  26 w:? & 9mm*  ZA'AA, RlCHARDIEGAN ^ ^LAW,STIRLING}^i;  'SlaufhtlP5p^'0ffi'?iiII  ��� ���'���*'~A^ '-,'       "���- - <���- ? v' ''j',./    -.1"��   -   '���* I' '-'"��__-'������ -*1*;"      ��� " -     '"/*"���***�� ";"���'"��� .'���'''���  sntiD  SATllRP_W^|Si^  .'���- - //^AI^R^RRfer^i^ ^M^LiS-__AKRIS ��� X"A  V- i ���>  ��� wan coiiaisptesiiicHiaB^StJRT^  ymsym&wtie"'' ''':a:z  TECHNICOLOR  AH.;  WED., THURS., OCT; 1 & 2 - 8 p.m.  JOHN-yS^AYNE ^/JANET LEIGH    ;  ^Jet Pildt''  A A R_��ULAR ADMISSION  CALL  'Duff's Fuel  WILSON CREEK  SECHELT   7SF  bt;mrs.p. RRicksoN  Ti_9 first fall mei.iuiffiW' local  /association ... of   .Guidias    ana   ;  /Brownies was held.at the homo.-._;���  /   of Mas? K; J_oi^on, ^heit.//    /  ���'.' Main bufiines* was a, discussiion ,  ��a how **> incir��aserme-hbersh.p,  as   any ctf^iaization is a�� omy  good as the _iembersi who su^��  /.port iti. .lb "was  tah that there  were too many leaners and not  .  enough doers. Parents are urged  to tatoe active support to aoiy or-  .    ganizations sux:h as Guiding, who  help build good citizens for to-  The local association seeksi  help for the children of the con_.  mui-ity. This does not only applv  to parents.-Anyone who has an  interest in. duldren are we^omn  as members. Due to Thanksgiv- .  . ing'���_�����ailing on. the regular meeting date/ it has been advanced  one week, October 6, at, the  home of Mrs. Ll Chamberlmv  Wilson Creeks B.C.  Anyone needing transpbrtatioii  phone the secretary  at Sechelt  ish. ���������'���!; '  B.C. GOLDEYES?  Installed  at the  {OUST NEWS  so we can  fill your  The famed Winnipeg Goldeye  ��� long thought to be confined  t�� rivers on the Canadian Prairie  ��� is invading British Columbia,  according to a University of B.C.  < zoologist. A 15rinch preserved  specimen of the fish, netted in  the Fort Nelson River in the extreme north-east corner of B.C.,  has bee?\ sent to Dr. Casimir C  Lindsey,   curator   of. Fishes at  v UBC. This is the firstttime that a  specimen of the Goldeye caught  in B.C.  No qtlier car vst its price fidd offers such  .      wond^-U?fhoic��^^f^  pleasure 6s-Vauj_halL From the reaHy  ? Iqw pricisd 4 cylinder, S-Passenger  Victors t<i the all liew t'Sixes", Vetosc  and Cresta;, Vauxhall gives you snore  extra features^ more handling ease and  riding comfort, more value for the  money than any other line of cars in its  class. Choose your Vauxhall now.  AND VAUXHALL GIVES YOti AIL THESE  EXTRAS AS STANDARD EQUIPMENT  FOUR-DOOR CONVENIENCE ��� FIVE AND SIX PASSENGER COMFORT ��� ' STEERING COLUMN GEAR  SHIFT ��� 4 AND 6 CYLINDER ENGINES ��� SPACIOUS  TRUNK ��� FRESH AIR HEATER AND DEFROSTER ���  FIVE-WAY IGNITION SWITCH A SPRAY INSULATION  ' AGAINST RUMBLE AND ROAD NOISE ��� PANORAMIC  VISION ��� AMAZING ECONOMY ��� SPOflT CAR  HANDLING . \  THE BRITISH CAR BUILT AND PACKED BY GENERAL MOTORS  SEE YOUR LOCAL VAUXHALL DEALER  Cresta 6-Pasienger Sedan  V.2558A  ���\, ' TEETH.FOUND  Don Ha'uka's . son*- found the  uppers ;pf,.a set of false teeth on  the hiehtivay. They appear to be  new ones. The loser may recover  same by applying to the Coast  News Office.  WILSCN CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10 8    Coast News, Sept. 25,  1958.  Centennial project of the B.C.  fishing industry is the "salute  to the ��� Sockeye" festival at  Adams River on Thanksgiving  weekend, October 11 -12 and 13.  The Fisheries Association of  B.C., United Fishermen and Allied Workers Union, Fishing Vessel Owners Association, Federal  Department of Fisheries, Infcer-  naltional Pacific Salmon Commis  sion, International North Pacific  Fisheries  Association,   Fisheries  Research Board of Canada, Provincial Department of Recreation  and    Conservation,    Vancouver  Aquarium,    Game    Commission,  U. B. C Fisheries   Institute   and  the Federation of Fish and Game  Clubs have joined in. a committee   under the   chairmanship   of  Don Miller of the Canadian Fishing Co. to arrange a comprehensive-exhibit of all features of the  Adams  River  run.   This   exhibit  will be housed in special buildings at Squilax on the banks of  the Adams River.  Hourly toursi of the spawning  beds will be made  with guides  o  from   the    Salmon    commission;  and Department of Fisheries. A!-|  .iotal   spawning   escapement   6f  about two million fish is expected  to   this  small  river  , The board of trade of the nearby  towns   of  Salmon Arm and  Chase   are   sponsoring   a   three,  day   fair,    with,   events  in  the  towns    and    in    the    spawning  grounds, with fun for the/whole  family.  The Adahis River is easily accessible, being 50 miles east of  Kamloops on the Trans-Canada  Highway, a day's drive from Vancouver. A special train is being  organized on behalf of the Fisheries Association by the firm of  Shafer-Haggart, 402 West Pender St., Vancouver. The train  will leave Vancouver Saturday  morning, October 11, stop at  Hell's Gate fish ways, and be in  Salmon Arm in time for the evening festivities. ���  The train will move to Notch  Hill, near the spawning grounds,  on Sunday, and return to Vancouver on Monday, arriving in  the early evening.  1  u  I  M  1  A  EXTENDI    $1.49  & INTERIOR   *  GAL.  ?>lf    GAL,  Completer Line of  Materials  Phone GIBSONS 221  3 Scholarships  The fishing derby was a definite success with a profit of $156;.  the Pender Harbour PTA reports.  The three students entitled to  scholarships are Chris^e._Cam-  eronV Lynne Lester ��arid ?Baiph  Buckley.. ,    ,,-  Mr.'Oviatte, of Gibsons, spoke  on the aim of the council tp...  establish a large loan bursary  fund to aid deserving students  of the Peninsula.  The PTA award for "Know Our  Canadk" goes to Albert Haddock  to be presented at a later date.  Derby  winners  Peninsula Rod and Gun Club  Pish Derby wlnhe>s: 1, $35, E��  Hopkins, North Vancouver; 32  lbs. 2 oz.; 2, $15, Pat OsbOrne;  Sechelt, 31 lbs.  Draw prizes, No. 134, W. Mclntyre, and 109, Mrs. Billie  Steele.   . /.*.  Hidden weight, 15  lb, 4 bz;  Gordon Reeves. 3   lbs, 3 oz.;  ���David Hyer.  Children, 1, A. Moore, 19  lbs. 6 oz.; 2, Barry Chambers?;  16 lbs.; 3. ?LorneWigard^ll IbV^  14 oz. yyA "::-  -?���.-���.  ���-. *./*s V.  DERBY  SPONSORED BY '.:���_.-."      ?   ? .  GIBSONS ROD AND GUN CLUB  .00  RULES & TICKETS AVAILABLE FBTOM MEMBERS or  Roberts Creek Gen. Store John Wood Hdwe, Gibsons  Cliff's Shell Service, Sechelt Gibsons Hardware  ANDERSON  He has purchase^ ahd Is now operating  and assures efficient service on all  classes of automotive repairs-  WIS WEEK'S SPECIALS  $3.60 |3  Flashlights wit ii Batteries 1.00 ea.  TIRE CHAINS, SNOW TIRES AND OTHER ACCESSORIES  Phone GIBSONS 113  (By Ben Lang, Sechelt;)      ?;?:> v?,**v  A new and informative a tide will appeareach mention various subjects. Ben would like yoSar. criticisms and suggestions for future columns.  TIMEIS: .RBGHT ? NOW.   R8&HT    NOW  FOR   WHAT,  YOU   ASK.   AND   WHY?  '?*��������� ���''���;������:',���" . ....  . Mom ��� Will you please i;ead this first then pasa it on to Dad?  RIGHT NOW.IS.VITAMIN MINERAL TIME. WHY? Because summer was very  good tons this year. We all soaked up Vitamin D from the sunshine. We used up  more energy than we probably will for several months. We felt fit as fiddles, being outside gardening, boating, swimming BUT and unfortunately there is a "But"  ��� all this activity suddenly being replaced by indoor routine, school, less sunshine, can and does lead to less vigor and vitality.  Don't wait until colds and 'flu-keep Dad.and the kids from work!and school.  Mom: You do most of the buying for the family and watch that budget so we want  you please to read all this because we know you are very inteifested and -want  the facts.  The newer multi vitamin mineral preparations can be worth hundreds of dollars  to you-_n good health, good, appetites, happy, family and few lost days.  All this for about 25c per day for a family of four.  Mom, DON'T buy the small size iJ you have one or more children ��� YOU. CAN'T  AFFORD IT. WHY? Because you must see to it that everyone who sits down to  eat lias -lie capsule or teaspooriful each day. Put the bottle on with the salt, pepper and sugar. '.���*"-  NOW LOOK: HERE ARE SOME OF THE BEST PREPAFA-  "~ TIONS KNOWN. SHOWING THE SAVINGS  IN LARGER SIZES:  Study This List, Then ftead th#Hf*t of This Article  HORNER INFANTOL DROPS 8 cc  HORNER INFANTOL LIQUID g oz  (by "teaspoon dose)  FROSSTS QSTOMUL ' ���. ;   4 <us  FROSSTS OSTOCO DROPS 8 cc  F^D. A.D.C. DROPS 15 cc  A1ERST CADOL 8 cc  REXALL HALIBUT LIVER  OIL CAPSUXJBS     4 .';" SO'*  (Please note potency): 10,000 unitsr Vit  NEO  CHEMICAL  CAPSULES       59*8"  LEDERLI GEVIRAL CAPS 30's  REXALL SUPER PLENAMINS 36V  NEO CHEMICAL FOOD SYRUP     24 days  GERITOL LIQUID ? 12 ��z  P.D.  ABDOL WITH MINERALS 68's  $i js  $2.25  $1.45  $L69  $1.99  $L2?  A:, and  $L95  $3.15  $2.79  $1-85  $3.29  $3.95  30 cc  16 *_  $4.10  $6.25  16 oz $6.25  3e cc $4.25  50 cc     $4-25  .������ :U^mZy-9^99,  ZSVs     $����&  1.750' 'toite Vit  259-     $7.65  100's     $8.7_  _  AWs ?'$7.05.:  144 days $64*5  24 oz   $5.49  160's     $5-95  $132  $3.75  $2.75  $-..60  $l-��8  -!:   .fc5  D ih  each. ''������.���':  ;$2,w  $&-9  $4.25  $199  .71  PLEASE REMEMBER VITAMINS ARE NOT A FOOD IN THEMSELVES, BUT ARE  FOUND IN VARYING QUANTITIES AND TYPES IN ALL FOODSTUFFS. THEY  THEMSELVES DO NOT PUT ON WEIGHT BUT .PERFORM AN ASSISTING JOB  :'INN THE BODY'S USE OF FOOD.  Vitamins must be present ih maximum quantities in bur daily diet and it is very  ���doubtful if even the best so called -'balanced diet" contains even the minimum  i? requirements for really good health year round. -  :   Sbme Vitarnjin package labels on yite-ninsvha^  |n eacii capsule or teaspoonful the follpwiiig minimum daily r^uiremeft&"%o' usf'  thi^ wording means nothing. What weseek is maximum health and yit^^  we- can't have these if our diet is lacking the essential yi-tahriAns and rniherais in ;  y good balanced ratios of maximumiquaititities our (bodies'can utilize'daily:      '���?"?>������  y <3u|fero^;en you ask about a good v-teii-iin.tonic and we may show you something  ?;;?|TQ^dl $6.00 per 100 capsules. You-might say: ."Jtfay I ,haA?fe a ^nailer aniount?^'  --^^Yesyvwe have a bottle of 25 which _��lls for. $2.25." You say: "Pd" like to try the  OTiaii^ QFT^liNrpCCU^?j��^ap^  sules>will last one person 25 days���just long enough, to ehow some Of s^e jgbddv  results: feeling better, eatingbetter, sleepingbetter so you quit for a month or  so and just "coast" until you feel-a bit down again and bang _1 a bad cold hits,  or your nerves get all jangled and you can't sleep. DON'T QUIT and DON'T buy-  1 the little size because if you do* you cheat yourself and you only. LOOK: If yOu  buy more (and ten to one you will) four bottles of 25 will cost you ,$9,00.. You ?  should have bought the 100 in the first place because you would have saved'$3.00;?  enough to buy about six pounds of good beef liver, one of. the best natural sources  ?; 0&y_t--mn B Complex. .  Twenty years ago many of the essential VitEunins now contained.in small capsa-les  . were not/available other than in the natural state and as a result Were eaten in  ?* isuch minute quantities that their benefits were negligible. Ha4 the present day r  high potency vitamin mineral products been economically feasable'tb offer on  the market, I venture to say that the 'capsules we now pay 7 or 8 cents for would  have been about 50c each.      , - v     _ '  Z You just can't afford not to have all members of your family takiniga good Vita- ?  min Mineral Supplement the year round.   ���������_���.' ?  ^v .-? v ,?^..:.?   y y~��y  . We have.studied the usefulness and desirability"of vitamin mineral supplements:  : for oyer 20 years. Our knowledge goes a long way beyond the radio, and TV ads  which often confuse people as to what to take. We prefer to use medical ,clinical '  ? evidencie "when we advise you and sthe family what to take. '>,'-''���      ,  This may be.a blunt statement but it is basically true: In good vitamins aa in anything good ��� YOU GET WHAT YOU PAY FOR! ... ;       "'.  We urge you to come to us now and let us help you choose the dietary supplement  best suited to your heeds. You won't need half a dozen bottle�� sitting;on the dining room table. Maybe a special type for baby and one other for the rest of the  ��� family.   ������ ' '���.  ., '���'���  Remipmber: Good. Health is your greatest asset and it's easy to maintain it for a  ���   few cents a day.  Don't wait to be cured--KEEP WELL  iRemembef: WE ARE WHAT WE EAT.  P.S. MOM:,We didn't forgjet you; we saved the best to the last:  YOU TAKE THEM TOO  i  ���-"-;_R-~'i-  &��.  g5_-I-i  mmmmmmsmm


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items