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Coast News Nov 6, 1958

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 <C_. W �� "����  ��4st��ria, B. C.  ��� ' yi:   Just. Fine Food.  DANNY'S  I>ININ(iROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 11, Number 44, November 6, 1958.  ORB  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     OKfj     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  Rural mail service^ for Sechelt "area and an increase in  the rural service now given  Halfmoon^ Bay area-was announced by W _H. ��� Payne, Conservative M.P. for this; constituency during his recent visit to  the Sunshine Coakt>   ?  He also said work on Gibsons; harbour breakwater would  commence within two or' three  weeks. Dredging is underway  now with men at times working day and night.  Mr. Payne added that he is ;  working hard ;;oh obtaining a  $25,000 grant for the Sechelt-  Gibsons  Municipal   .Aii-port.  As regards Halfmoon Bay  rural route mail service he  .said it would be increased to  six days;.a week from the present three times a week. The  Sechelt rural -mail servicewill,  start he hopes at the first of  'the year.as he understands tenders* for the work will soon be  sought.  The route will start at Sechelt's Cowrie St. to a point  one-and-a-half miles past Wakefield Inn where  it will  join  x -        i i -   ii ��� ~-    - ��� '��� :.  Loose cattle  for debate  A resolution concerning cat-  y tie atlarge will be placed before the Nov. 17 meeting of  the Old Age Pensioners association which will be held in the -��-  Kinsmen ^hibhoua^; ??  The -resolution follows:  The -'Pbui^vpis-trict Act'V of  British Colim^|wE��3 enacted;;'  and became *s^tute?law in?_JB36V?,  and an act passed 22 years^go^  is now out of date according to ?r  the population of the Peninsula ,  of Sechelt.        -        .  The present act is unworkable  due to the impossibility of ob- -;\  taining competent Poundkeep-'  ers and ���. :n.-. 'Z?  Where there i? no established  pound cattle, horses, sheep,  goats, geese, etc. can roam at  large, break through fences  . that are not what is termed a  "legal fence" and the,owner of  the land has no recourse under  the law against the owner of  the said cattle, horses,, sheep,  goata, geese etc.  This condition means that  the owners of cattle, horses,  sheep, goats, geese etc. if there>  are only five such owners, can  let these cattle, horses, sheep,  goats, geese etc. damage the  gardens, lawns, property of approximately 2500 home owners  in the vicinity of, Gibsons Landing alone, many of them Old  Age Pensioners who depend on  their garden produce but have  not the required capital to  build what is termed a fence  that will make "their property  enclosed land as defined in the  Trespass Act,  Therefore be-it resolved that  the Gibsons and District branch  Of the Old Age Pensioners Organization hereby petitions the  Premier of British Columbia  to have 'such new legislation  enacted at the coming session  of the provincial legislature as  will be in the interests of the  majority (and not in the interests of the Very small minority) as is customary in all democratic countries governed in  a democratic way.  with the Halfmoon Bay route.  It will also take in upr to the  end of-School? road and Mason  road. There ..will ������ be '"'eight  groups of mail boxes established along the route.      ;  He was also hopeful -of getting a TV repeater station established somewhere along the  coastline \o give better reception but this might take a little time, he said, as there are  other areas now being proces-.  sed for repeater stations.,  While in the area Mr. Payne  addressed Legion groups and  also held a meeting of the area  executive.  Wit Jforget  By Ron Haig  As the years roll by and another Armistice Day approaches it seems to some of us that the real significance of  this day is being forgotten. It is becoming just another Pub  lie Holiday and not as it should be,, a day on which to think  reverently and thankfully of "lose who, on Sea, on Land  and in the Air gave up their lives in the hope of preserving the Freedom we now enjoy. ���  As someone very aptly said and I quote "They gave  their Yesterdays for your Todays."  - Remember this when on Saturday next you .are asked  to donate to the Poppy Fund. Give generously. The money  thus collected is used exclusively for Welfare Work among  Veterans and their dependents. It is never used for the general purposes, of the Legion.  It is deposited in a special fund and can only be expended by authority of the Legion branch president and the  president of the Ladies Auxiliary, acting on the advice of  the branch welfare officer who is charged with therespori-  s-bility of investigating all requests for assistance.  Also remember that the actual Poppies are made by  disabled Veterans, thus providing employment for a large  number of those who by reason- of service disabilities are  unable to obtain normal gainful employment.  South Africans hear  tins  -lh:;Ju^ie pf 1957-the Junior  ;R^| ^  typical of? modern west coast  homes, together with? a tape  recording describing the Gib-  jsons area. This was sent to the  -CanadianJunior Red Cross for  eventual shipment to South Af  rica. The sc__oolkhas just receiv-  PTA officers  At the Elphinstone Elementary school PTA meeting in Sechelt Gerald Fahrni, school  trusted installed Mrs. Sims as  president, Mr. Hubbs, vice-  president; Mrs. Nelson, secretary and Mrs. Zral, treasurer.  He also presented Mr. C. Oviatt with a past president's uiii.  Mrs. Toynbee and Mr. Hubbs  were appointed council -members. The 28th annual Border  conference will ' be held at  Langley Fri., Nov. 21. The next  PTA meeting wll be held in  Elphinstone High school and  the January meeting in Roberts  Creek school. The next meeting will be in the form of a  back to school night with teachers available to answer whatever questions are asked.  Bii  h  School meetings  Annual school meetings have  been listed by Sechelt School  district. Two have already been  held, Halfmoon Bay, Nov. 5  and Sechelt Nov. 6.  Remaining meetings are Davis Bay and Roberts Creek,  Friday, Nov. 7 in their schools  at 8 p.m. NelSon Island, Bowen  Island and Gambier Island,  Nov. 8 at 8 p.m. in their schools  except Gambier which will be  held in the Veterans hall. Gibsons, excluding the village area  will be held Nov. 10 at 8 p.m.  in the School Hall; Port Mellon on Wed., Nov. 12, 8 p.m. in  the school; Irvine's Landing,  Thurs.. Nov. 13 at 8 pjm. at  Peiper's hall and Pender Harbour, Fri., Nov. 14 at 8 p.m.  in Madeira Park school.  ig squasi  It would seem that when you  plant by design the resiults are  not as good as when nature  takes its course. John Corlett  of Gibsons had a chicken house  and squash seeds and rinds  were thrown to the chickens to  eat.  This fall Mr. Corlett reports  finding four plants that had  flourished from discarded  seeds to produce 20 squash  weighing 473 pounds. The largest was 43 pounds and the  smallest 10V-; pounds. The largest had a 47 inch circumference  ? ed a lejfcter from the ?Canaf-ian  G^verrimeht Trade vG6mmi&  sio-ae_*. in.; Cape Town ?adiidbing  that he had 'seen the ___0(_el?and  heard the tape recording. Here  is a copy of the letter:   v  The Principal,  Elphinstone High School,  Gibsons.  Dear Sir:  I attended the opening of the  International Art Display sponsored by the Cape Town Junior  Red Cross and was very pleased indeed to find that contributions from Canada formed a  well located and most attractive display.  I should like particularly to  mention the model of a Canadian home which came from  your organization-, Also the  following tape recordings:  Marie Heggie ��� tells story  about the scenery around Gibsons; Margaret Herrin ��� tells  of the climate*; Marilyn Plows  ��� tells of the way they earn  their    living;     Avril    Lucken  ��� tells of recreation and tourist attractions; Glen Wicklund  introduces singers: Joyce Inglis  Jean Hague, Pat Wilson, Heather Bracewell, Barbara Olsen,  piano, Lynn Vernon.  Congratulations on the good  work.   -  Yours Sincerely  M.R.M. Dale  Canadian Government  Trade  Commissioner,  P.O. Box 683, Cape Town,  South Africa.  Nov. 11 services  Remembrance Day services  will be held in Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Sechelt and Pender Harbour by the Legion  branches. .-  At Gibsons where Rev. Dennis Harris has been elected  chaplain there will "be a service  in Legion Hall and one at the  Seaview cemetery. Services  will be held in the halls at Roberts Creek, Sechelt and Pender Harbour.  Cookerama  :A gas Cookerama will be  held in Roberts Creek Community Hall Monday, Nov. 10,  starting at 8 p.m. which will  feature modern gas range cooking and demonstration by E.H.  McCaffey.  ���; This Cookerama has toured  Alberta and British Columbia  points and has a heavy schedule ahead of it. It packed houses at Calgary and Edmonton  and in the Okanagan valley  area. At a recent Hadassah  meeting there were 2,000 present.    '  There will be a free bus service leaving Port Mellon and  Madeira Park at 7 p.m. and  the buses will return to those  points at .the end of the meeting. There will be no charge  for transportation but there  will be a small admittance  charge which goes to the Roberts Creek Community association. There will be door prizes.  under test  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.,  Howe Sound Pulp Division at  Port; _y_ellon, has been running  test' runs on a new method of  pulp drying. The new machine is  the', "Flash Dryer." designed and  built by the C.F.P. staff.  Briefly the operation is as follows: The wet pulp sheet is  shedded into fine fluffy bits and  fed yinto the bottom of a tall  ventrical tower, up which is  proceeding] a high-velocity stream  of hot combustionable gas, from  an 041 burner below. The gas  stream carries the pulp fluff upwards, as the pulp dries.  The pulp becomes lighter as  it dries, and .moves up faster.  The heavier with moisture the  fluff- i%, decides how long it takes  to reach the top, therefore pulp  should arrive at the top at the.  required degree of dryness. During ��� tiiis process the moisture is  hteratally flashed off as, steam,  under, suitable conditions.  ?Prwn the top of the tower the  pulp passes into a cyclone sep-  erator, similar to the sawdust  cyclones seen in sawmills. The  pulp falls from the bottom of the  cyclone into a pressing machine  not   unlike   a hay baler,  from  W. "Wally" Ellsay, a 33-year-  old chief clerk at the Land  Registry Office in Vancouver  is the newly elected president  of the 11,500 member B.C. Government Etaaployees' Association. He takes oyer as chief  executive of the association  during a critical period in the  assocation's struggle to achieve  equality in both wages and bar-  ganing rights with their counterparts in business and industry.  Remembrance Day, Nov. 11,  will mark the Golden Wedding  anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.  Stanley Dowling of Wilson  Creek.  They both came from Folk-  which it is discharged for final    stoneV England ���  Mr.   Dowling  baling; operations.  ���./,?..This drying process is advantageous in that the pulp slushes  up again very readily. This re-  slushirig is the first stage of pre-  li-ninaafy paper making in paper  mills. By pioneering this process, G.F.P. expects to be able-  to increase its pulp sales.  '���.ivi^ktiy article f^m the --Port-  Mellon ^--^lclerb-rd/it,. states,  "that the 'secret;' of flash drying,  if it may be said to have one, is  in ��� shredding the pulp finely  enough to expose a large area to  the gas ..stream." Other technical  considerations apply too, the design of such a drying machine  is no simple task.  Chanticleers  from the past  The. Chanticleers, William  Diard, tenor, Richard Wright,  tenor; Raymond Keast, "baritone and James Martindale,  bass, a^e often individually  asked for the derivation of  their quartette name. Webster  notes the ffrst use of Chanticleer as the name of the cock  in the medieval beast epic Reynard the Fox; no one knows for  certain the origin, or even the  country of origin, of Reynard.  Webster notes also the Old  French equivalences of chanter and to sing and of cler and  clear. The quartette, which will.  sing at Slphinstone High  School in Gibsons, on Thurs.,  Nov. 29, usually refers its questioners to Chaucer's Canterbury Tales and the following  lines from the Nun's Priest's  Tale:  A . cock   called  Chanticleer,  In all the land for crowing he'd  no peer;  His voice was jollier than the  organ blowing,  In church on Sundays, he was  great for crowing.  arriving in Canada in 1906 and  Mrs. Dowling, the former Miss  Jessie Bradley Lee, in June,  1908. They were married in November of the same year at  Winnipeg, Man.  They have one married daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. J.H. McLeod, also of Wilson Creek, and five grandchil-  dren.^ '_ :y:^.^yJ,Z. y.y ,-.,,..:. -  ~Z Among ther3-e^ivities?h6ri6_^  irijg the couple will .be a dinner  planned by their daughter and  son-in-law which will be attended by a few close friends  and relatives on the evening  of Nov. 11. Earlier-in the day  Mr. and Mrs. Dowling will be  at home to friends from two  until five o'clock.  One of the highlights' of the  anniversary will be the attendance of Mr. and Mrs. T.A.  Hoyle of West Vancouver who  were present at the Dowlings*  tenth anniversary in Winnipeg  on Armistice Day, 1918.  explainet  Speakers   representing   this-  year's Night School spoke to a,  good gathering at the October"  meeting of the Roberts Creek  PTA.  Mr.   G.  Cooper,   director of  evening    classes,    emphasized v  the   growing   interest   in   the'  classes pioneering in their second year in this area.  Mr. Booker talked  interest-.,  ingly of his art and photography groups and gained at least  one new adherent from his au-:  dience.  Mr. Yablonski outlined his  orderly and practical driving-  classes by which students may,  acquire the theory and confident, gradual practical knowledge of handling a car. Other'  classes were outlined, mainly,  by   Mr.  Cooper.  The need for Scout and Cub.  committee members was discussed after a plea by Mr. Har-;  bord who has served loyally;  and actively in various capacities of scouting in Roberts'  Creek and is now retiring from ���  the active work. Suggestions,  to drum up more interest were  made by a lively meeting.  The school's hopeful need"  for a new projector since the/  old one bowed out disgracefully, gathered plenty of attention.*  Ideas for raising funds to-fat-*  ten the PTA finances to help  meet school needs and com-,  munity book needs came with  vigor. and active support.  Roberts Creek is pleased to'  welcome- several men within  its PTA ranks. Due partly to  their enthusiastic ideas the October meeting was a most successful one.  Burn mortgage  Sixty members of St. Hilda's  congregation gathered in the  Parish Hall for a potluck supper with guest Rev, J-A-G- Wilson, rural dean and Mrs. Wilson. The highlight of the occasion was the burning of the  mortgage loan for the Parish  Hall which is now free of debt.  Many old timers were on hand  to witness including Mrs. E.E.  Redman and Mrs. C. Jackson  and Mr. E_S. Clayton.  Rev. Mr. Harris in his address complimented the pioneers of the church and hoped  newcomers would carry on in  like manner. Mrs. B. Rankin  showed films taken on a recent trip to the Atlantic.  Pender Harbor  harvest service  All those attending St.  Mary's Anglican Church, Pender Harbour, Harvest Festival  service at 11 a.m. Sunday are  ��� asked to bring as a special offering, home canned fruits and  vegetables. They -will be given  to St. Mary's Hospital.  At Nelson Island Harvest  Festival service Oct. 26, a  splendid assortment of home  canning, including canned salmon, and some magnificent  vegetables were brought by is-  lad residents to the school  where the service was held by  Canon Alan Greene. He' later  took their generous offerings  to St. Mary's Hospital on the  John Antle.  Bring canned fruits and vegetables to church Sunday morning and they will be used to  'decorate St. Mary's Church. It  "is a practical, happy, way of  helping, the hospital, and of expressing thanks to God for the  harvest.  '^r'iZjiuidesV'A:  to resume  Mrs. R. Kruse will again assume  her   position   as Brown-  Owl   to   lead   First    Gibsons;  Brownie   pack   and   meetings  will commence Nov. 18.  All  Brownies  will  meet   at'  Nov.  11 to  parade to the Lethe School Hall at  10.1.5 a.m.  gion   Hall   for   Remembrance  Day services.  At a meeting of the local  association plans were made  for a sale of children's used,  clothing and coffee party, Nov.  7 at -9.30 a.m. Parents of  Guides and Brownies are asked  to donate baking and to come,  help at the sale. Funds will be  used to meet the cost of hall  rental which amounts to $2.50  per week.  As there is need for Guide  and Brownie uniforms anyone  having such is asked to contact the pleaders or the auxiliary. The next meeting will be  held Dec. 1 at the home of Mrs.  Cartwright, starting at 8 p m.  Organ fund  St. Hilda's Anglican church  at Sechelt has launched an organ fund, for a Memorial organ  to honor pioneers of the church  at Sechelt.  The church now plans a canvass to raise funds and will  welcome all possible help so  those who desire to help can  contact Mrs. C.K. Redman at  phone Sechelt 151H or Mrs. T.  Duffy at Sechelt 158. Contributions will be accepted be either  person.  K(  amps  nee  President James Parker of  Sechelt Board of Trade announces that at the regular  meeting held in the Totem  Room Oct. 29, Capt. Sam Dawe  and John Toynbee were appointed as a committee to in-  restigate the feasibilty of small  boat ramps at Sechelt.  It was pointed out many  owners bring boats to Sechelt  on trailers and find it difficult to have them launched. Establishment of ramps would  benefit local as well as visiting boat-owners.  Elected to membership were  Mrs. Muriel Greggs, Halfmoon  Bay and R. Branca, Sechelt.  "^     Crowd small  Mart Kenney orchestra and  entertainers which appeared  in Elphinstone High School  hall, Oct. 28, did not draw as  large a crowd as was expected.  The same occurred in Powell  River where the aggregation  appeared earlier.  The Gibsons attendance was  about 50 couples and at Powell River with a much larger  population to call on 175 couples turned out.  The entertainment provided  was tops and nothing better  has been seen in Gibsons in  the line. The orchestra provided some excellent dance music. ���������   - -. ;,  .*. ,-.   r. r>  ��...      .   _���  ���,      -���    ..    ;.  2    Coast News,  Nov. 6, 1958.  azen Argue once youngest m  if_  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, Adveriisiag Manager  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MUtual 3-4742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, P**-st Office Deportment. Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos.. 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $i.U0  United Slates and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  3&ememfcrattce  Remembrance Days, roll around with'regularity and memories with them, memories which cannot be effaced. For instance  there is the memory of lying in a tent at Camp Sewell in late  August, 1915. The boys were having their usual period of gassing  before getting between the blankets,  Bugles sound the Last Post in a camp a mile away, It is  taken up by a nearer camp. As one fades out another takes it up.  Here C.E. Montague in his remarkable book Disenchantment, takes up the theme. "I believe the whole tent held its  breath to hear the notes better. Who wouldn't, to listen to that  most lovely and melancholy of calls, the noble death of each  day's life, a sound moving about hither and thither, like a veiled figure making gestures both stately and tender, among the  dim thoughts that we have about death, the approaching exting-.  uisher ��� resignation and sadness and unfulfillment and triumph  all coming back to the overbearing sense of extinction in those  two recurrent notes of Lights Out. One listens as if with bowed  mind as though saying 'Yes; out, out brief candle.' A moment's  silence to let it sink in and the chaffing and laughter broke out  like a ---plash of cool water* in summer again."  Those two recurrent notes denoting Lights Out, crowd the  memory with crosses row on row, the harvest of two gigantic  wars, crosses which are now the only visible remembrance of  men who once lived, laughed and loved, men who have more  right to be alive today than many who are.  A contribution to the Poppy Day fund and the memories  of those men and women who died that others might live are all  we have left as the passing of each Remembrance Day sees fewer and fewer of the living who remember.  The best time for flies  This is the best time of the year for flies. Not the. bouse  variety. This is the season when, the expert gets out his collection of little feathers, snips of mink tails, dyes and horsehair.  These with a few barbed hooks and a pair of pliers put him to  work in real, creative earnest. The ingenuity of the designers and  the variety of their works prove the endeavors are creative; some  folk who lack' understanding say that the multiplicity of models  also proves, that no one of them is consistently any darn good.  Now the biologists have come along and announced that fish are  discovered all to be color-blind.  Devoted fly-tiers are urged to ignoiie science. If they keep  thinking attentively that they are engaged in a worthy, though  unsubsidized cultural activity, that they are probably the mainstay of Canada's horsehair industry and that anyway the things  look fine in the band of a battered old hat, they will suddenly '  find the months have slipped by, the. streams have opened up  and the exduse of trying out the new ones will be taking them out  into the healthy open air again. ��� The Primed Word.  Hazen Argue, CCF party leader  is to speak on Sat., Nov. 17, at  an evening dinner meeting in,  Danny's Dining room at the close  of a CCF-Trade Union meeting.  A biographical sketch about him  follows.  Hazen Argue, elected to tho  Canadian House of Commons on  June 15, 1945, to represent tho  riding of Wood Mountain, Sask.,  at the age of 24 years, established the record of being at that  time the youngest man ever to  Collection of  great value  A huge collection of books  relating to Canada, weighing  ten tons and containing an estimated 20,000 volumes, has  been presented to the University of British Columbia library  The collection was acquired,  by an organizaton called the  "Friends of the Library" from  the estate of the late Thomas  Murray, a Montreal manufacturer who died in 1955. The  "Friends of the Library," was  formed two years ago to encourage an interest in the development of the UBC library.  The acquisition will give  UBC one of the-finest collections of, Canadiana in the  world according'to librarian  Neal Harlow, who announced  the purchase. _   ?  "We know we have ten tons  of books because we paid transportation charges on that  weight," Mr. Harlow said. "As  for the number of books, contained in the 300 cartons, that's  anyone's guess. Only 4,000 of  them were catalogued and described."  The collection contains the  first book printed in Montreal,  a tiny volume of 37 pages  measuring 5V4 inches by 31/.  inches, valued at between $500  and $600. The book outlines  the regulations of a lay association associated with the  Seminaire de St. Sulpice.  Another volume valued at  $850 was written by Nicolas  Denys, an early governor of  Acadia and contains an early  map and description Of the  Maritimes. ;  Two other interesting volumes are personal accourrts of  the 1837 rebellion written by  Louis Joseph Papineau and  William Lyon MacKenzie.  Mr. Harlow expects it will  take UBC librarians more than  a year to catalogue the collection and get it ready for general  use.  "The chief value of the collection lies in the fact that it  is rich in publications relating  to Eastern Canada," Mr. Harlow  said.  The- late Thomas Murray,  who was born in Toronto ih  1878, became a book collector  at an early age. He moved to  Montreal at the turn of the  century and retired from the  garment business at the age of  50 to open a book store.  win a seat in the federal house.  Politics have always figured  largely in his life and his freshman year at University of Saskatchewan saw him as a CCF  member of the student parliament. Appropriately enough, he  became the minister of agriculture in the first CCF "government" which was formed On the  campus. He was also very active  in debating and for three consecutive years represented the  university on travelling debating  teams. He graduated ih 1944  with  a-bachelor   of scieii-e de-  Following his election to parliament in 1945 Mr. Argue soon  became recognized as an put-  standing spokesman for. agriculture. His ability as a fluent and  forceful speaker has a solid  foundation in his practical* as  well as scientific, knowledge of  farming problems. He owns, a  half section farm in the Kay-  ville d-stricit and is a member of  various local co-operative enterprises, as well as the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool and the Farmers  Union. ��� '        v    ���  Mr. Argue's activities have not  been limited to the problems of  the farmer. He fought a vigorous  campaign for reduction of interest rates on small loans. The  result was legislation which did  reduce interest rates somewhat,  as a result of which Canadian  borrowers were estimated to  have saved. $10,000,000 a year.  He has also taken, a keen interest,  in world problems and led a  delegation of M.P.'s to discuss  world food disposal problems  with American senators and congressmen.  Mr. Argue has been re-elected  to parliament at every election  since 1945. In . the last election  his was the distinction of being  the only opposition member  elected from the Prairie    Prov  inces. Despite the Conservative  lan<_fuid�� he was able to increase  his majority.  Following the 1958 election his  colleagues in Commons recognized Mr. Argue's leadership ability  and elected him leader of the  parliamentary group. In this role  he has led the CCF in maintaining its reputation as the really  effective opposition in the Parliament of Canada.  Mr. Argue is married and has  three daughters and a son.  i*M  HAZEN ARGUE  _i  more  enjoyment  naturally  m$m  SSCKS* CAPILANO  BREWERY LIMITED  t8-48  This advertisement is not published or displayed^by the Liquor  Control Board or by the, Government pf British Columbia.  THEIR LIVES���HIS LIVELIHOOD���DEPEND ON OIL  Imperial 'contributes to a better life for Canadians .through constant  leadership in oil... finding new supplies... pioneering more useful products  There are more than five  tractors for every six occupied farms in Canada... one  motor vehicle for every four  Canadians. More than half  the homes in Canada are  heated by oil.  Canadians consume half  again as much gasoline today as they did in 1946,  nearly five times as much  heating and diesel fuels.  Imperial has been a major  contributor to this better  life, more productive economy. In 1946, Canada pro  duced less than one-tenth of  its oil needs. In 1947, Imperial discovered oil at Leduc,  in Alberta. Today, Canada's  own fields produoe nearly 60  percent ��f our requirements.  (Through its nine refineries  iron, coast to coast.. .and  in its research operations,  larger than the rest of the  Canadian oil industry put  together , . .Imperial has  constantly been able to lead  in the development of newer  cttid more useful products  ... to make a fuller life for  Canadians.  89  ��0  40  29  L  - NUMBERS PEA 100 FARMS.  COMBINES  - SOURCE: ���  DOIWWKWi  BUREAU Of  STATISTICS  TRUCKS  p* 1956 ���  EH 1941  JSX  n-j  TRACTORS  Since 1941, gasoline-fueled equipment on farms has risen sharply.  ���SSOj   IMPERIAL   OIL    L.HV89TED  IMPERIAL.    OIL...FOR    78    YEARS    A    LEADER    IN    CANADA'S    GROWTH Telephone Talk, the B.C.  Telephone's monthly staff magazine devoted a-full page with  picture of FiSfe Chief Fred  Feeney of Gibsons who is also  chief repairman for B.C. Tele-,  phones; in this area. Here is  how. the story in the magazine  read: .  Telephone people are tradi-  tonally good citizens, with a  well-earned reputation for unsparing devotion to volunteer  community service. Typical of  the way in which this proud  reputation has been won is the  story of Fred Feeney, B?C.  Telephone Company district  repairman at Gibsons.  When Fred ^ook over as  chief of Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department in 1955, local fire-  protection arrangements were  badly in need of re-organization.  At that time fire-protection  was available only within the  limits of the village itself, and  one of the most urgent needs  was for the creation of a "fire-  improvement district" J to include the surrounding unorganized areas.  Before this could be achieved it was necessary to acquire a  tank truck to provide the necessary water for fire-fig-ituig in  these rural areas. The purchase  of this was made possible by  the formation of a 600-strong  "Gibsons and Area Volunteer  Fire Department." Last <Fune  a new water truck rolled into  Gibsons and the fire-improvement district became a fact.  Fire Chief Feeney's association with the force began in  1946 when the''only piece of  equipment was a two wheel  trailer that had to. be loaded  on a truck and lashed down  before the fire-fighters could  leave for the scene of a blaze.  In 1950 he helped with the  building of Gibsons' own fire,  hall and "today he is in charge  m "   ��� - ..nil '��� ���_���������-��� i   -I���  Gargrave backs  Squamish road  The Minister of Highways, has  received a letter from Tony Gargrave MLA urging the Minister  to include in the planning concept of B.C. highways a road  around:?the?Hdwe' Sounds In-bis*-;  recent letter Mr. Gargrave said:  "From time to time while ,  travelling in the Mackenzie Constituency I have been approached by many individuals and organizations wi��h regard to a future road which couJd be constructed around the north-east  corner of Howe Sound from Port  Mellon to Squamish.  "The people who live on the  Sechelt Peninsula and' at Powell  River would like ready access by  road to the highway system of  the province, and the people at  Woodfibre would also like to be  linked into the provincial highway system.  "This is no doubt a difficult  project and must accept a greater  or   lesser   position   of   priority  compared to other pressing road  projects in  the  province.   However,   I   feel,   and you will no  doubt agree, thaiNthis is a road  link which should have, a place  in road planning in the province. -  "It would seem wise that areas  outside  Vancouver  and  particularly on the coast of British Columbia, should be connected to  the provincial road system to aid  even growth and, development in  British   Columbia.   This  project  would no doubt be costly, as is  all road building these days, but  a complete road circuit around  the Howe Sound would be a great  advantage  to  the people living  in the large land mass north of  Vancouver.   It is also probably  unnecessary to mention that the  road, when constructed, will bo  one of the most beautiful highways   on   the Western coast of  North America.  ol 20' men and four _ru_ks ���  an inhalator vehicle, the tank  truck, and two fire trucks, one  of which was built by voluntary labor in 1951 ��� plus an  item Of which he is particularly proud. This is a'500-gallon-  per-minute pijmp which was  largely donated by the Canadian Forest ^Products' operation  at Port Mellon. "Pride of the  force," Fred calls it. _  Dramatic proof of the effi-  cency? of Gibsons' progressive  young fire department came  last July 28, when, at a few  minutes past midnight, Mrs.  Ethel Bryant, night operator  at the local telephone office,  sounded the fire alarm in response to a call reporting a  serious fire; in a commercial  block in the centre, of the village.  Within minutes the department was mobilized and on the  scene with all .available resources. So bad was the fire  that an SOS was sent to the  Port Mellon fire hall, the cail  being made just moments before the cable carrying the cir  cuits   melted   in   the   intense  heat.'  Tne battle lasted until dawn  when the tired but triumphant  fire-fighters knew they had  succeeded in preventing the  fire from spreading to the waterfront area.  Ana then, in his other role  - of telephone repairman, and  pausing only to snatch a quick  cup of coffee, Fred pitched into  the urgent task of repairing  fire ravaged telephone communications. With the help of  telephone crews rushed in from  Coast News, Nov. 6,  1958.    3  other points on the Sechelt  . Peninsraia and from as far away  as Vancouver, the Port Mellon- ���;  Vancouver circuits and practically all the affected telephones in the village itself  were back in service by the  end of the same day.  The people of Gibsons know  their "telephone man" as a person who devotes a lot of time  to tlie good of the commuity.  One appreciative person expressed this recently when he  said: "..? he has built us a  strong volunteer fire department ��� out of the goodness  of his heart."  Same Might ��� Same Time ���Same Place  Don't Say Bread  Say    "McGAVIN'S"  NORMAL STEWART  Local Sales Rep.  R.R. 1, GIBSONS  ���    i  Phone  Gibsons 189  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES |  $5 - $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  DonV Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  \  The new Impala 4-Door Sport Sedan ...  like all new Chevvies .. . rolls on tougher Tyrex cord tires.  SAYS NEW  LIKENOBODY  l  *��� ���rJi,'K^i*'i*^'>^y':#*'^-^fc~&-?"-'^'"'*-> ���' Iv-^^-S"*^'-'  The beautiful Bel Air 4-Door Sedan with vast new areas of visibility.  Let your eyes linger over Chevrolet's  fresh, finely shaped contours. Relax in  the roominess of its elegant new  interior, get the exhilarating feel of its.  hushed, silken ride, the more familiar  you became with this 959 Chevrolet,  the more ways it says new!  Here's the car that's definitely new in a decided-  ' ly different way. The '59 Chevy is shaped to  the modern Canadian taste ��� crisp, clean and  beautifully efficient looking, with new poise,  new proportions.  Chevrolet's new Slimline design, not only brings  you new grace, but also new spaee . . ."a new  and roomier Body by Fisher. And Chevy's vast  new areas of visibility, give you clear seeing  from every seat.  The-more you look, the more you see that's new.  Like the new Magic-Mirror finish which, with  normal washing alone, will retain its original  lustre for up to three years. And you'll find  important engineering developments���eight V8's  plus a new Hi-Thrift 6 that delivers up to 10%  more gas economy with more usable horsepower  at normal driving speeds; bigger, safer stopping  brakes; a smoother, steadier ride.  No other car says new like this. And you get all  those Chevrolet virtues of economy and dependability. See the '59 Chevrolet today.  The budget priced 4-Door Biscayne  like all new Chevvies, has big new Safety-Master brakes.  The luxurious 9-passenger Kinpswood Station Wagon  with a new retractable rear window.  What Canada, wants, Canada gets in a Chevy!  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  C-tsmji  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10 4    Coast News, Nov. 6, 1958.  BY ANfNETTE' MARLEAU  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lusk with  Cathy, recently from Duncan,  presently living ih Vancouver,  -v-sited Port Mellon over the  weekend, to see friends.  Mrs. E. Enemark is back at  Longview. For som�� months  she has been visiting her son  John Enemark and family in  Vancouver. Mrs. Kitty Durling  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail ��rders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done ��n the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  ROYAL $ REMINGTON  TYPEWRITERS  SA|_ES & SERV.CE  New   and   used   typewriters,   cash  registers, adding machines     I  Electric  shavers  repaired  and serviced ��� ALL MAKES  COLIN WINGRAVE  Phcine GIBSONS 18  NOTICE  As required by the Income Tax Act this will  advise our member customers that it is our  intention to make payment in proportion to  patronage in respect of the year ending the  31st day of Qctojber, 1959, and we hereby  hold forth the r prospect of patronage payment accordingly.  ELPHINSTONE CO OPERATIVE  ASSOCIATION  GIBSONS  shop nowi  enjoy  on the  *  *  Now is your chance  to get a deluxe  Hoover 851 Constellation  at a terrific saving.  The cleaner that  FLOATS ON AIR  Effortlesslj- follows you through  your cleaning chores, eliminating the tiresome tugging of a  conventional old - fashioned  cleaner.  ��� A full set of cleaning tools,  ���exclusive double stretch hose,  ��� 3-wheel combination rug and  bare floor nozzle.  ��� disposable paper bags  ���  * * ��� ��� ���*������������  OCTOBER 18-NOV-MBER 1  C-326  ���  ���   *  HOOVER SALE  to celebrate their  (J   *  50 Years of leadership in making the world's finest cleaners.     *  See it today at���  news notes  of' Vancouver accompanied  Mrs. Enemark home and plans  to stay "on while-Mrs. T. Enemark goes .to Vancouver to  await the arrivK$.;.of. a baby.  The 'Port Mellon Volunteer  Fire Department as iri years  past sponsored a children's  masquerade and fireworks display. There were three divisions of judging of the costumes-  Mr. and Mrs. Wilson of Gibsons and Mrs. MacDonald. were  judges. Fire Chief Don Dunham handed out the prizes. Jim  Swan was "Emcee" and Mrs.  Mae Freer supplied -ausic for  the marchei',. Mr. Wilson was  _���_> taken with one s_nail mas-  querader, he issued a special  prize of his own. When the  party was over and the children left to watch the fireworks, firemen were on hand  to distribute Hallowe'en treats  at the door.  Saturday evening the" firemen hosted a masquerade ball,  cabaret style for the: -adults.  The music was provided by the  Mellonaires. There were;three  judging divisions for costumes  and costumes were good, proving ai difficult job for the judges to choose winners. Jim Swan  was Emcee for this party.  Mrs. Ross Calder of Calgary  is viisiting her son Mr. JiihiCa}-  der and family. ;  David Sherman visited his  family over the weekend.  Miss Donna; Clements was a  guest in Port Mellon for Hallowe'en.  Peter Madison? head-first  aid attendant for the mill, has  commenced first aid classes for  the 58-59 season in preparation  for the competition jn the  spring. .. Q  Miss Diane Harris is leaving  Port Mellon for Vancouver  where the position of secretary'  awaits her.  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, Walter Richard Marks,  Sechelt, was sentenced to 12  months imprisonment on being  convicted of theft from an' automobile at Garden Bay. Accused  wag convicted in 1956 for a series of similar offences.  , Edward Jeffries, Sechelt,  - was scentenced to six moi-ths  imprisonment for assaulting  bis wife, causing actual bodily  ���harm.  Alan Phare, Roberts Creek,  was fined $20 for driving a. vehicle while his license was under suspension.  Paul Anderson, Madeira  Park, was fined $25 for speeding.  A juvenile was fined $10 and  a .22 rifle confiscated on being  found guilty of carrying a loaded firearm without a permit  and unaccompanied by an  adult.  Paul Moore, Port Mellon was  fined $30 for driving without  due care and attention.  James Si-va,v Egmont, was  fined. .$50. for ^having been  found in possession of two  deer without game tags. The  deer were 'confiscated and given to the hospital.  A juvenile was fined $5 for  speeding near the high school  at Gibsons.  BOB KENT  JOINS FIRM  Tom Duffy, of Sechelt Insurance Agencies, announces  that Robert (Bob) Kent is now  associated with the firm in the  capacity of licensed and bonded real estate salesman.  '��� Bob Kent is well-known to  residents of Sechelt and district as former manager of the  Union Steamship store on the  waterfront.  FILL  AWDUST  WH-SON CREEK  .   By M?s,Mv Newman  Mrs. C. Coughlin has arrived  from Vanderhpdf' to? .stay with  her daughter, I^s. M. MacKenzie. ���.--. ,y ,��� y:.yAZ -y ������  ������..,; The Jobies* sweater '-raffle  was won by Mrs, ~A. Wiiite and  the camera by Mrs. R. Fitchett.  Jobies official visit will take  place on Nov. 8.  Mrs. W. MacLean has returned from a month's trip to the  Island and has as her guests  Mr. and Mrs. G. Brown. Mrs.  Brown is a daughter.'  The nine or so workers of  the Red Cross here have received complimentary letters  from headquarters regarding  the last shipment of clothing  sent in. This is the first shipment since June, and, while  some work was done at home  during the summer, most of  it has been done since the  meetings resumed this fall.  The box contained one double bed size quilt, 12 sweaters,  26 pairs socks, four Vests, 12  pairs of shorts, one girl's blouse  and fivfe girl's, nighties.  m tV��ir?K W'  MectriC: power iivill Beli^^i^pie^ii^ted-iol-  'ing: areas as follows:  <OV.:-     ;"-'!!  ;  J . -i  p.m. to approx. 3:30 p.m.; ���?:    ":  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� Cowrie Street,. Mermaid Street,  Dolphin Street?  WEST SECHELT ��� All areas from Fleck's Corner to  /  Northwest Bay cut-off.  Wednesday, November 12th from approx.  1:00 p.m. to approx. 3:30 p.m.  SELMA PARK AREA  ��� From Sechelt Village boundary  to the West.side of Davis Bay  Hill. -   "���  KINETTE BAZAAR  Proceeds from Sechelt Kinettes first bazaar were given to  St. Mary's Hospital. The door  prize, a fall corsage was won  by Mrs. C. Gordon. Raffle priz-  . es were won by Mrs. T. Ayton,  Mrs. N. Taylor and Mrs. L.  Hansen.  Let us ke-al/gnahd  BALANCE YOUR WHEELS  SAVE YOUR TIRES*  ��� ���.  :������  kBO0IE   ?  lEbLLISIONS  WHEEL '/UlG/mEJ/T EXPERTS  v�� 1?5 0 % S E Y M O U R' S T  The outage is necessary to permit BtC. Electric line crews to  carry out maintenance and construction work for the improvement to service.. ' ���  DONT TAKE CHANCES!  Nne your Chimney Clewed  NOW  OUR PRICES ARE LOWEST ON THE COAST  ONE CHIMNEY ___.__-_���__:���;��� $ 4.50  TWO CHIMNEYS  .���������__.      7.50  THREE CHIMNEYS -..���.....    10.50  $3 fojr eaoh additional chimney  OIL STOVES       HEATERS - FURNACES  CLEANED  Complete Stock of Stove, Heater Parts  and 'Pipes  VACUUM EQUIPPED  SMITH'S  HEATING  &  CHIMNEY  CLEANING   SERVICE  Phone GIBSONS 177-C  ti  YOUR LOCAL ROCKGAS ZDMEJtS  %   Gibsons Hardware ��� Gibsons Landing  '": Z 'Z'.��� G: C & S Sales ��� Sechelt  '"*;.�����   Lloyds ��eneral Store ��� Pender Harbour  #   Roberts Creek Community;Association  Invite you to the first performance in this area  of the exciting show of west-coast fame  O'Keefe & Merritt  GAS'COOKERAMA'  being held at  Roberts Creek Community Hall  on  Monday  10  8 p.m.  tt  Cookerama" has won fame and applause wherever it has been  shown. Audiences in/Calgary and Edmohtbn packed every performance. Make sure you don't miss /'Cookerama*' featuring  the world's most famous Gas Range.  You will be delighted with the informative and humorous cooking demonstration by the outstanding authority on Gas Cooking-  Mr. E. H. McCaffrey. There are door prizes and surprises. See  you'November 10th at 8:00 p.m.  ADMISSION 15c  Gross proceeds to the Cohamunity Centre  FREE TRANSPORTATION ��� Leaving Maderia Park and Port  Mellon Bus stop at 7:00 p.m., returning after show.  Phone SECHELT 51 ltd  rx'tzi*!- ������*'.���--'*  #���__��_  fei.  \��i^a'in__i;/yitfij!irfor ^visiting us  on opening day. Mrs. Eva Peterson won the button contest, she  ^L^^6^'4xyriZ5S^ cents plus  thre^cents a word over 15. This  ���includes   name   and   address. ,, r ,.-. .. -,...���...  \ ^Cardl? MThaiilcs;! Engafe&dents. * *- guessed" Hhe-' > exact -number���.-:  In Me-rioriams and Birtlu.-_^&4?qM?&#*J^^^  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion    erts Creek wori the door prize-  7-Yf-  iiWD_-U��4MCMlbl REALTY ���*������;*' y  For   rent:   Cornfortable fur��;  hished 2 bedroom hoihe?     :,  ' '���������������'< Always has good buys  Notary Public .:  Gibsons ���, J_ione 39l  3c per word over 50.  ;. rGash with order, ^charge vof  10 cents is -made for billing.  Classified   advertisements   accepted 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.  COMING EVENTS?  Nov. 8, St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary Picnic Bean supper,  . 7 to 8 p.m. Hula Hoop contest  Bingo, 9 p.m. Pender Harbour  Community Hall. v,  Nov. 14, 6.EjSn Bazaar and  Tea, 2:30, School Hall, Gibsons. 5-16-c  CARD OF THANKS -  Many thanks-to all thosfe who  so jgraciously supported our  Bazaa_% ?alsfo Chris' Variety,  ?Ahne's Flower Shoppe and the  Canadian Legion.  The Sechelt Kinette Club  BIRTHS y :.   ?k    .,;;���:': '  :;. ' .-' ?  MAIR��� To Mr. and Mrs. Ray  Mair of Madeira Park, a girl,  Kelly Rae, 5 lbs. 9 oz. on Oct.  20 at St. Mary's Hospital.  WORK WANTED  Housework and gardening by  hour. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Phone  Gibsons 74A.  MISC. FOR SALE  Audiyox   hearing   aid.   Never:  used, first class condition, $50.  Eric Thori^onv'���Hopkins.? 2-6-p-  It's getting   cooler.' Why   not  look over our? stock of winter  coats now. Priced from $24.95 ,  Thriftee   Dress   Shop.  Heater, Fawcett, brown enamel, wood burner, cookstove  Fawcett. Corvette, coal and  wood, with hot water front.  Both in good condition. Prices  reasonable: Apply E. Lowe, Sechelt Highway, Gibsons?  We hope  to move ..into  the  hew'office; in''?_i^few days.  : Redroofs special ��� fully furnished comfortable home, includes brand new Frig* Two  bedrooms, right on very fine  beach lot, garage and motor  boat too. It's an ideal property and.only $12,600 on very  low terms.  Pender Harbour waterfront  property, . 142 feet frontage,  1228 feet deep and only $2000.  Porpoise Bay beach property  clean crystal pure water, 100  feet .frontage . by. 12��./iWater  and lights available, it's a very  desirable spot and only $2500,  low .terms, $500 down.  Gibsons, very fine view lots,  nice area, only   $700.  Extra special, brand new listing, 5 acres. on North Road,  large unfinished building as  new. "Bargain, indeed at $2475.  5' room house for sale, Beach  Ave. Roberts Creek, wired and  plumbing, 100 yds from Ibeach.  Terms considered. Phone LA  2-0529 or write 11703 - 96th  Ave., North Surrey, B.C.  3-23-p  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted ��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell;  phone us and we will come out -  and see your property. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C^  WANTED! ���   '  . ���    *.  Waterfront property anywhere  on the Peninsula. Clients waiting.  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  TOM DUFFY |  ,   Member, Vancouver     r  Real  Estate Board  Sechelt 22 or 158   ~_ ______'        INSURANCE  Two really fine adjoining  building, lots, both for only  $900. This is a bargain. Its total 100 "by/268 feet.  Roberts Creek, IVz acres,  140 foot frontage, corner lot.  F.P. $1500.  Always better buys at  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons/ B.C.' .  TO RENT 7~~'  Pendet* Harbour, nice house,  full plumbing,: electricity, near  Garden Bay. Will rent to. responsible couple;' at very low  rental 'in exchange for maintaining property; in good condition. Phone/ Sechelt 19R.  Fully modern 3 room cottage  in village centre,, oil range,  and heater, lino? throughout.  Phone Gibsons; 68G.  Nice room for gentleman, Mrs.  Soos,  Sechelt.  Pender   Harbour. Auto   Court-  how accepting limited number  of winter, tenants. Cabinis com-  A good INSURANCE AGENT  ��� like; a DOCTOR wants to  help you. He'll diagnose your  needs -��� prescribe the right  coverage ��� treat you with interest AFTERWARDS, too.  Where is he? At  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  TOM DUFFY  P_>pne Sechelt 22 or 158.  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem -Realty, Gibsons ?'..-?  DIRECTORY  GIBSONS   ���  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  ?;        Phone  Gibsons  53  LET US HELP YOU  ? PLAN NOW v  For  sale or fo^^^^^^g-^pietely-^quipped,     including^  diesel tractor, equipped for log  ging. Phone   161, Gibsons.  Oysters "R" always iri season.  Half pints, quarts and gallons,  excellent fresh or. fpr freezing.  Oyster Bay. Oyster Co., Oyster  Bay, Pender Harbour. Phone  P.H. 643. -rrZZZ-r  1 unused Berkley garbage  burner, copper hot water coil.  Phone Gibsdns 8J. 2-6-c  Take a look at the party dresses   that have  arrived   at   the.  Thriftee Dress Shop. Select for  Christmas now from the many  new styles and fabrics. A de-:  posit will-rhQld one.  Another few lovely. 6.V_ week  old Border Collies Ie.lt.'. Mrs.  H. Barendregt, Bottom Rd. East  Hopkins Landing.  * HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL  One 3 tori flatdeck Chevrolet  on duals, also 1 Chevrolet 4x4  four wheel drive army truck.  Both in working order with  some minor repairs. Take them  both for $350. Terms if desired.  Apply:.George?:Haskin6i^Sakin-  aw Lake. ..Phone c/o Pender  Harbour 621. ;? A  Clinton chain saw, practically  new, $95. Gibsons 22T.  A few pure bred ewes in lamb,  cheap to clear. Ran Vernon,  Gower Point,  Gibsons 173Q.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  Service Fuels. Large loads,  good alder, some fir. Phone  Gibsons 173Q.  WANTED     :  Capital . available for t investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.   l :   50 bags hayseed. Box 61, Gibsons.  Jeep or Land Rover, or 4 wheel  drive vehicle.  Box 521, Coast  News.   ,  Typewriter ��� filing cabinets.  Give full details: Box 522,  Coast News.  EXCHANGE  Large Westinghouse electric  range, perfect for comb, wood  and oil (blower type) ditto. Arthur Redman, Colwyn Cottage,  West Sechelt. :  dishes, linen, fridges, propane  stoves  and heaters,?.Rates byV  week or month-. Cajjihs javail-  able for   persons  visiting pa- ?  ?tientis at? Srv Mary's Hospital, ���  1 block from Auto Court. Ph:  Pender Harbour 241.        2-3 0-c  Seacrest, 4 ��� bedroom family  home, partly furnished, also  unfurnished 1 bedroom self-  contained suite. Phone. Gibson  291Q. .-??;       tfn  We have a number 'of very  good rentals, some one bedroom, some two, some furnished, others not. Drop in and  hear more about -these. Your  friendly realtors. Totejrii: Realty  , .Gibsons.*...     .... y -}Z'<:A \    .:,"���  ANNOUNCEMENT  . BAY RADIO & TV  Service to all makes and models of TV? sets. To get sharper,  clearer pictures on your TV  set. get us to' install the new  Channel Master TV antenna.  Call Sechelt 7Q.  Chests of drawers, middle  slides, ?$18.50 arid up; lawn  chairs, ^screen doors, anything  in furniture and . cabinets.  Saws filed. Galley's Woodwork  ing shop, Gibsons 212W.  TIMBER  CRUISING  K,M. Bell, 1987 Cornwall St*,  Vancouver   9,   Phone   CEdar  0683.  Spray and brush painting, Al'  so paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING  & ROAD  CONSTRUCTION .  Dump  trucks for  hire,   sand,  gravel and  crushed  rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon   Bay,    Ph.    Sechelt  183G.    RAN VERNON  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ������ Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price   on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons ;173Q. tfn  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grassie. Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch  and  Jewelry   Repairs,   See   Chris's  Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work  done  on the premises. -tfn  C. E.SICQTTE  BUItBOZlNG    SERVICE  ??- Land  Clearing  ?? Road Building:?  Logging ���Landscaping  FREE "ESTIMATES  Phone 2_�� ���- Gibsons  TELEVISION  SAtiES^AND SERVICE  ^Dependable Service  RICHTBITS RADIO ��� TV  . Fine.Home Furnishings  ?: .- Major Appliances  ;���'���"������"'. Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  Electrical work  all types  SIM   ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Secfcelt 161  Eves. 130 or 19R  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY &  OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  Phone Collect from Sechelt  and Pender Harbour  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B-C.  Headquarter;, for' Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We con-du-it best!"  Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring- and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: r>**;--- 03.  Rjs: 146G and 59F.  PENINSULA TELEVISION  Radio  and  TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  STANLEY W.  DICKSON  Accountant and Auditor  GARDEN BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  (Next to Lloyd's Store)  Phone Pender Harbour 353  DIRECTORY (Cpntinued); -; :  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SEEVICE.  All Types of Accounting .  - Problems   Expertly   Attended  :    - Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  ������-..���' Daily  . Phone Sechelt 37  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  DORIS BEAUTY SALON \  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  ��� ���' Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NpW  For your Constructio_i Needj ���  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS*  and LIGHT.GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  ���-��� .Ltd.     ;  'Phone 28. 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  >       SYNDICATE  Public accountants  Stationery supplies ;  Photo-copy service  Box 258,   Gibsons  207 W. Hastings, Vancouver  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  :  (res) 285  Vancouver, MU3-1719.  (res) FR   4657  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri.  or by appointment  Home   and Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios. Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS   ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorised GE Dealer  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  .    Phone Gibsons 176  m      ' >    '������   ";        ���������   "���'      ���   !������   ������! ��������������� ' ��� ��� -.--   L.       ... ������     Ml  MM  SHILCOMB   TOOL  RENTAL  archie H. Walker  Madeira Park, Phone P.H. 606  CHAIN & SKIL SAWS  DISK & BELT SANDERS  PAINT SPRAY & DRILLS, etc  Rates & Deposit by Phone  Underwater Recovery  and Salvage  PENINSULA DIVERS  c/o Peninsula Logging Supplies  Phone Sechelt 11.  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  For anything  electrical  r. -������ ��������� '��� call" Z  Wiring and Heating  We serve the Peninsula  Bob Little, Phone Gibsons 162.  D.J. ROY, P. Eng., B.CX.S.  LAND,. ENGINEERING  SURVEY  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  PLUMBING  .   General Repairs, Welding,  Baseboard Hot water heating.  Estimates given  TED CHAMBERS  Phones, Sechelt 57F ���  176H  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R.  (TandS SALES', SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  y   Combination-Gas Ranges  Sales and  Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone  3 Sechelt  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES"  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  FOR  BRICKLAYING  CUT STONE 8c SLATE WORK  _-���       Ph. Gibsons 217Q  A.R. Simpkins  I Church Services  ANGLICAN -  St. Bartholomews,    Gibsons  11 a.m. Matins  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  Si. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Holy Communion  Si- Hilda's   Sechftlt  11 ftjn. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. Evensong  ST. MARY'S  CHURCH  Pender Harbour  8 a.m. Holy Communion  11 a.m. Harvest Festival  " UNITED  ~ Gibsons  ,9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Cveek, 2 p.m.  Y^uson  Creek  Sunday School'll a.m.  ;  , 3:30 p.m. Divine Service  The Community Chuzch  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.tt.  ���������  '     ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  ot  each month at 11.35 a.m  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  11   a.m., Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic .Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M..   Wed.,   Prayer  11:15 A.M.,  Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernack  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer. Meeting  SUNDAY SCHOOL OFFICERS  United Church of Gibsons  Sunday School Teachers association Sunday morning elected Howard Hayden as president and treasurer, Nola Cooke  as secretary and Mrs. Clarke  as ordering manager.  KENT  FULLY LICENSED AND BONDED  4,;      REAL ESTATE SALESMAN  Is now associated with  Sechelt Insurance Agencies  Phone SECHELT 22 ��� 158 ��� 93Y  Just Phone GIBSONS 53  FOR  ��� SAND ���GRAVEL  ��� CRUSHED   HOCK ��� DRAIN   ROCK  0   CEMENT ��� LIME ��� BRICKS  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  Gibsons Building Supplies  Meeting of new  ROBERTS CREEK  TEEN TOWN  NOV. 13 in  Roberts Creek  Centennial House  * __��� '   ���  at 8- p.m.  ANNUAL SCHOOL MEETINGS  HALFMOON  BAY  SECHELT  DAVIS BAY     .  ROBERTS  CREEK  NELSON   ISLAND  BOWEN ISLAND  -Wednesday, November 5, 1958 at 8 p.m.  at the school.  -Thursday, November. 6, 1958 at 8 p.m.  at the Sechelt School (does not include  Village of Sechelt). x  -Friday, November 7, 1958 at 8 p.m. at  the school.  -I^iday, November 7, 1958 at 8 p.m. at  the school.  -Saturday, November 8, 1958 at 2 p.m.  at the school.   -Saturday, November 8, 1953 at 8 p.m.  at  the school.  GAMBIER   ISLAND���Saturday, November 8,  1958 at 2 p.m.  at the Veterans' Memorial Hall  GIBSONS  PORT MELLON  -Monday, November 10, 1958 at 8 p.m. at  the school hall (does not include the  Village of Gibsons Landing.)  -Wednesday, November 12, 1958 at 8 p.m.  at the school.  IRVINES LANDING���Thursday, November 13, 1953 at 8 p.m.  at Peiper's Hall.  PENDER HARBOUR-  -Friday, November 14, 1958 at 8 p.m. at  the Madeira Park School.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) Coast News, Nov. 6,  1958.  �����i--" -������        ���-'!��� '       '��� ��� ���-- . II-.-.���  ,.-.,,- ��� -..^  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  CaL   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON., WED.. FRI.,���1 ��o 4 p.m.  or   any time by appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  /   How   exclusive or  secret is  your recipe?  The chances are it's owned  by some 500 other Canadian  cooks.  At least that's the opinion of  home economist Sally Henry  who   with  her  staff  annually  ADVERTISEMENT  SAYS BURGLAR BILL  If you took the advice of Burglar Bill, you'd keep  all your valuables at home. Under the mattress, maybe. Or  in that old teapot which has lost its spout.  t  But Bill's advice isn't entirely objective. He figures  if you leave your valuables at home^��� even in a "safe"  hiding place ��� he stands a better chance of getting his  hands on them. ...  Much better advice comes from Don McNab, manager of the Sechelt branch of the Bank oi Montreal. "Keep  your valuablesreally safe in a B of M safety deposit box,"  safa Mr. McNab. "Yourr personal strong box, exclusively  yours, costs less than two cents a day, and it pays for itself  over and over again in peace of mind alone," he adds.     :  Hundreds of thousands of Canadians use B of M safety deposit box facilities. Their valuables ���-bonds, leases,  stock certificates, insurance policies, deeds, birth certificates, passports and other important family papers ��� are  safe and sound behind the steel doors of the B of M vault.  Forget what Burglar Bill says. Mr. McNab says,  "Clean out those closets, drawers ��� and teapots. Bring  your valuables into the bank instead."  reads about 100,000 recipes and  makes up hundreds to determine the top 210 recipes for  the $25,000 Domestic Bake-  fest, Canada's largest cooking  contest.  , "It would be heart breaking," Miss Henry commented,  "if the *women who tell us  their entry is an old family secret, could see the hundreds,  exactly like it, which pass  over my desk during the contest."  And Miss Henry's family 'isr>  no different from any   other.  Last year, their special spice  Prinfiiiatt|r|f  PLAN NOW TO ATTEND  THE  PENDER HARBOUR AQUATIC CLUB  Free Cabaret  FRI. NOV. 14th  MADEIRA PARK COMMUNITY HALL  OPEN TO ADULT MEMBERS  OF  PENDER HARBOUR AQUATIC CLUB 1959  $1.00 MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLE AT DOOR  REFRESHMENTS ��� DANCING  ENTERTAINMENT  cake appeared about 200 times  among the Bakefest entries!  What are the most popular  recipes?  "Chocolate cakes, brownies  and oatmeal cookies. . .at least  that's what we believe," Miss  Henry said. "Usually about 30  percent of the Bakefest entries  are made up of these recipes."  What does Miss Henry and  her staff look for in a recipe?  "Something different; something that's original," she declared. "Perhaps a new twist  to an old favorite."  Like most women, Miss Henry and her staff spend hours  trying to perfect their recipe  ideas for a' test kitchen is just  the same as the kitchen in an  average home. With a smiley  Miss Henry confessed, "we  have our failures too."  ' 'When the top Bakefest recipes are selected, we often wonder why we didn't think of doing what the contestants did,"  she commented. Recipes, Miss  Henry believes, are quite like  jokes. You start with a basic  one and add and subtract until  you end with something quite  different.  , Miss Henry offers this tip to  women who are interested in  cooking competitions. "Try to  vary your recipe so that you  have some originality in the  ingredients to give a new flavor and streamline the method  of preparation. Another point  to keep in mind," according to  Miss Henry is that, "the recipe  should be as economical as possible."  To illustrate her point, Miss  Henry cites the second prize  winner in last year's Bakefest  Our own Printed Pattern for  the half-size figure. A lovely,  slimming style for winter; button bodice, 'smart squared arm-  holes and hipline interest. Proportioned to fit perfectly.  Printed Pattern 9209: Half  Sizes UVz, I6Y2, lSYz, 20V&,.22V6-  2-*&. Sizes llYz takes 35/s yards  39-inch fabric;  % yard contrast.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Basier, 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.  ���  I ��� I  8        I ^^<<-��y... :-        x*  I  J   I  i f" \**y 1  **..<.-��� ..-  t _.^'���"  buy fewer  children's  clothes  with an  1  m  School and playclothes can be washed and dried, ready for wear again*  in a matter of hours. That means you need to keep fewer changes of  clothing on hand for the youngsters. What's more, the automatic  dryer's gentle tumbling and fluffing action saves wear, and tear on  fabrics. Clothes stay new-looking - last longer. See your appliance dealer  ebon. Ash Mm to show you an'ait&omatic electric clothes dryer in action. It  saves clothes, saves money, saves time. r     3B*C#EI__E CTBZC  For Besjt Deal m Electrical App-.-M.ees CaSI  PARKER'S  HARDWARE,. SecheSf  Phone Sechelt 51  MCHTER'S   RADIO   &  TY   CENTRE  Phone SECHELT 6 .  namely, Lemon Apple Crunch  Pie.  "We've been using this recipe at cooking schools and Fall  . Fairs because we feel it's an  excellent example of the type  of recipes we look for among  the Bakefest entries," she said.  "Although basically an apple  pie, the addition of lemon juice  and rind has given it a new  flavor. It's physical appearance  has been changed too," she  pointed out. The crumb topping does the'trick."  Miss Henry passes along the  recipe  in   case you'd like   to;  try it yourself.  Lemon Crunch Apple Pie  Pastry: 2 cups sifted all-purpose flour; V_ teaspoon salt;  ZA cup shortening; XA cup cold  water   (approximately).  Filling: 1 cup granulated  sugar; 2 tablespoons flour; 1  egg, separated; 1 tablespoon  grated lemon rind; 2 tablespoons lemon juice; 1 tablespoon melted' Margarine; V4  cup hot water;  2   cups pared  and sliced apples.  Topping: 1 tablespoon Margarine; 1; tablespoon sugar: $  tablespoons flour. ?  Sift flour and salt together.  "With a pastry blender ~or two  knives, cut in shortening- until  the consistency of coarse corn-  meal? Gradually, add ? water  stirring with a fork until mixture holds together. Divide  dough in half. Roll each oh  lightly floured . surface. Line  an 8-inch plate with one niece  of pastry.   -\\  Mix sugar and flour together. Beat egg yolk and add  lemon rind, lemon juice, Margarine and hot water, felend in  flour and sugar and add to apples. Fold in stiffly beaten egg  whitesi. Pour into pastry lined!  pie plate. Cover with top crust.  Seal and. flute edge.  Mix margarine, sugar and  flour together until crumbly.  Brush top crust of pie with  milk. Sprinkle with topping.  Bake in a hot oven (400F) for  40 minutes or until (pie tests  done.  . Portugal has been an Independent state since the 12th  century. .  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion Hal. 8 p.m.   MONDAY, NOV. 10  These authorized  can cut  heating costs three ways!  ���f    more pure heat per gallon... because  *��� Standard   Heating   Oils   are   cuatom-  tailored  for  today's  heating  systems.  You'd expect, them  tp  burn  cleaner,  hotter���and they do!  2, more heat from your furnace . . .  ��� because Standard's exclusive detergent-  action   Therraisol   keeps  your   burner  system' CLEAN ... to give you low-  1     cost, worry-free operation.  3 more efficient heating service . . .  ��� because your Housewarmer's tips -on  heating can save heat, save money . . .  because his automatic, > "keep-filled"  service gives you steady even heat all    season lone.  C. H.  (Gerry)  MacDONALD  ���    Tel. SECHELT 222  WILSON CREEK  **i��  as  1.  I  STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA LIMITED  Buy your  CANADA SAVIN0S B  the easy way  ...on the BNS  * ���        ���  instalment plan  Yvy Canada Savings bonds through  The Bank of Nova Scotia's convenient instalment plan.  Put away a few cbllairs each payday and in almost  no time at all your bond is *gaid in full.  Yoar nearest BNS manager -will be glad to help you  invest in Canada's���and your���-fntiwe the easy way.  Come in and see him toddy.  BUY your CANADA SAVINGS BONDS at  he  BANK of NOVA   SCOTIA  MPJRE THAN 500 BRANCHES ACROSS CANADA  Phone GIBSONS 32 Coast News, Nov. 6,  1958.  Article 11  f     By Thomas Humphries  On   Tuesday,   May   13,   we  ���took the Tube to Picadilly Circus and called at B.C. House  "to get some visitors tickets to  "the  House? of   Common-,  and,  having  a  little time to  spare  before lunch, we took a walk  down tiie Mall towards Buckingham Psd^^ intention of getting a iew pictures.  '  The Mali was crowded with  police  and   crowds  of   people  and, on enquiry, we found that  the President of. Italy^was a?��  living shortlyat Victoria Station. He was to-be.-met by the  ���Queen and  Prince Philip and  driven in a full state process  sion back to Buckingham Palace at 1 p.m. This^was an opportunity not to be missed as  a srtate procession taken place  -very occasionally, so we found  a good spot on the curb, kindly  helped by some Italian students  who were very   interested in  the fact  that we  came from  Canada,   and  we  waited . one  and a half hours for the procession. '                       .���    .     ; ������'  ;  It was-not too tedious a wait  as it was perfect weather" and  it    was   quite   interesting   to  '   watch the platpoh^ of ?GuarSs  inarching up  the  Mall  to be  lined' up with -great precision,  ten or twelve paces apart.and  with much shouting froiri tlie  sergeants and stamping of feet,  on bothsides pf the .Mall ex*~  tending from the Palace to Admiralty Arch?  At long last the state procession came into view and5-_t  was a thrilling sight. First  came the mounted Life Guards  in their resplendent scarlet uni-  iorans riding jet black horese ���  perfectly groomed even to their  .-honing IhooVes, followed by  the open state coach drawn by  four horses with outriders. Riding in the coach were the  ���Queen and Signoi* Grbnchi followed by another coach in  ���which were Prince Philip and  Signora GronchL We had an  excellent view and I managed  to get some. v.eryr, good color.  shots with my movie camera.  Following the coaches were  another platoon of mounted  Life Guards and a procession  of cars carrying the prime minister, members of the cabinet  and other notables.  After lunch at an "Italian restaurant oh Jermyri Street we  walked another mile or "so to  the Houses of Parliament, and  from the visitors gallery,  watched a debate. It was quite  an interesting debate too, and  we were fortunate to hear exchanges between the prime  minister and labor front benchers, including Hugh Gaitskill  and Nye Bevan. For full measure, while we were there, we  took in a debate which was  proceeding at the House- of  Lords and later had tea in the  visitors tea room. To finish the  afternoon, and refreshed by the  tea, we went over to Westminster Abbey and heard an evensong service.  After this somewhat full day,  with a lot of walking, we felt  that we were entitled to splurge  on a taxi back to the Cumberland, which we did at a cost  of six shillings, so it was not  much of a splurge after all. We  never ceased to admire these  London taxi drivers. The way  they weave through the traffic  is amazing' and for courtesy  they are quite on a par with  the London policemen than  which there is no greater compliment.  I might mention that English  policemen still wear helmets  and   carry -truncheons instead  Signed by CBC radio to  launch a nation-wide search  for talent, Fred Diehl will produce the new Trans-Canada  Talent Show, a half-hour' series  designed to introduce talented  newcomers to Canadian listeners. ,  of revolvers. In the country we  never failed to be amused by  the sight of policemen in full  uniform riding bicycles. Another sight in London at which  we were continually amused  was the conventional dress of  the London business man  which was a dark suit with the'  inevitable bowler hat and a  beautifully rolled umbrella under his arm.  . On? Friday evening, May 9,  we. took the Tube to Waterloo  station on the south side of the  Thames to go to an all-Beetho-..  ven concert at the Royal Festival Hall given by the London  Ph-lharrnonic Orchestra.  This hall, built for the-Festival of Britain on the banks of  the Thames, is surrounded by  beautiful gardens and is reputed to be one of the most acoustically efficient halls in the  world. It was yay magnificent  concert, needless to say, rand  was a great treat to us musically starved Gibsonians.  f      .'_,-_��tr ���      0 m       CIS     :��?     {J��i-l_  KIERON MOORE ��� LOIS MARSHALL  "Satellite In The Sky"  TESCHNICOLOR  "Take me to your Canada Savings Bonds dealer"  n  BUY DIRECT  THE Mitt. AND SAVE  LUMBER   &  BUfLDIN��  Giroday S  SUPPLIES  Ltd  PHONE  1803 Granville   BAY 2141  Vancouver  .   B ��� 7   &   St   p.m_  JOHN CRAWFORD ��� MIMI GIBSON  Courage Of Black Beauty"  .    ���   '   -     ' TBCHNIOOLOR  >3  MON., -TUES-,  NOV.   10   &  11���Sp_m_  KENNETH MORE ��� MURIEL PAVLOW  ''Reacti For The Sky"  WED., THURS./ NOV.  12 & 13 ��� 8 p.m,  SOLPHIA LOREN ^ANTH PERKINS;  "DesireXJrider The Elms"  REGULAR A&3-ISS-QN  As we walked oyer from Waterloo station to the .Hall we  passed an'elderly man on the  sidewalk near the entrance  sitting^ oh a? stool and playing  -on his violin, most artistically,  themes from Beethoven's Violin Conceit, with his cap on,  the ground for the public ?to  ���throw in ^ small change. We  could not help wondering if at  one time he had been a member of a'symphony orchestra  himself and, if so, what had  been the cause of his downfall.  After this'soul satisfying and  cultural evening we, felt that  it would be somewhat of a let-  rdown to-fight our way back to  the Marble! Arch oh the Tube  so we treated ourselves to a  taxi again and so to bed. with.  the memories of Beethoven lull-,  ing us to sleep.. .      '  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Gkris1 Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt '  ���*"*������''���';������:-'*"     Attention   't'~^- "'IT'  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  ���*~i}*��4~-"  Toi Officer ConwwfcTuig  10 Ground Observer Corps Detachment  1363 Howe Street, ���'*���        >  Vancouver .1, B.C.  Please send me further details on the Ground Observer Cbrpe"  As a volunteer in  The Civilian Arm of the  Address...-.......'......  Telephone.........  / 4.  '..Ml.........*..���*.... ....'  -���_�����..�����...M.M.  Evefy day oil over the country thousands of patriotic Canadian*  'ore serving of eiv-Jk-n plane spotters yfrBrding against a surprise  attack fitHtt above.Thie ifo_Vlt<sl ��fivica to ghro wanting of hostile  'aircraft trying to sneak through our radar. The men and women who  wear the Gold Wings of the Ground Observer Corps are doing o fob  that calls for twice their number. They need more help���your help  for just a fewhotjrs o week.  Be apart-ofCanada's Air Defence Team,  fain the Ground Observer Corps right away.  %  ���f-  _____  !  fnagtc-Mirror Finish  Vtsfa-Panoramfo  Wind-Weld  all-the  ALL I NONE CAR!  Observation Lounge  Rear Window  Finger-Tip Precision  Instrument Panel  Vista-Lounge  Interiors  Cross-Country   U  LuggageSpace  More Economical Engines  -��  h *"M <>  '������Zv.-y:  yy  .������iSfc?  1  **  K%r%  From any angle the '59 Pontiac  is a dream of a car.,. and that goes  for flashing performance and marvellous  value as well as the year's best looks  All the beauty, all the features, all the luxury you've longed  for are yours krone magnificently new car . .. Pontiac for  'S^). Twenty-six dazzling new models, six great series.  Canada's biggest choice of economical V8's and a new  economy Strato-Six are newly refined for greater efficiency.  And tiwre are three fully automatic transmissions. Yes ...  there's something for everybody and everything for you  in Pontiac for'591  Air-Cooled  True-Contour Brakes  Xt_jS^  All the workers you've wafesd -for...  Easier Safety Power Steering*  'Optional at extra cost.  P-459E  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10 TASELLA SHOPPE  DRY GOODS��� STAPLES  MEN'S ��� WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S  CLOTHING AND SHOES  Phone SECHELT 54  NIGHT SCHOOL  SECHELT SCHOOL DISTRICT No." 46   -  HOUSEBUILDING COURSE  This -course is offered with the assistance of an instructor  from V.L.A. administration.  EVERYONE WELCOME TO ENROLL  FEE FOR WHOLE COURSE ��� $15.00  HUSBAND AND WIFE MAY ENROLL FOR ONE FEE  First Meeting  FRIDAY, NOV. 7 ���o *w  ROOM 203  ELPHINSTONE   HIGH   SCHOOL  Taller O'Shea  CENTENNIAL  JAMBOREE  COMMUNITY   HALL - MADEIRA   PARK  FRIDAY, NOV. 7  SCHOOL   HALL      GIBSONS  SATURDAY, NOV. 8  STAGE SHOW STARTS ��� 8:30 p.m.  DANCE STARTS ��� 10 p.m.  FEATURING  Vic Pierce ��� Ray Hatchard  John Faas ���Miss Nancy Lee  AND  The Mad Marshall Himself  The baby feels secure . ��� . but is he?  Family safety involves more than physical protection.  There should be guaranteed financial security. Millions  of Canadians get this through Life Insurance. They own  more of this valuable property, in relation to national.  income, than any other people in the world.  Waste no time worrying about that small boy. He has  a two-fisted grip on security. He belongs to a family  which considers Life Insurance an essential part of its  progress towards financial security.  Canada is rieh in families that treasure life insurance  as a present pledge and future promise of security  obtained by their own initiative.  Friendly, helpful agents have shown iy2 million Canadians what a valuable property life insurance is. Every  year an increasing number of families buy life insurance as their major source of family and personal  security.  Nowadays, living policyholders receive 5V_ million  dollars, every week, from the Life Insurance Companies  in Canada.  BY MRS. A.A; FRENCH?  ���  Roberts Creek branch of the >  Canadian Legion were hosts to  the Elphinstone Zone meeting  in the Legion Hail. Delegates  from Powell River and way  points to Port Mellon attended  and. luncheon was served by  the L.A. with refreshments by  the branch after the meeting.  Zone Commander Fred Claydon was chairman and Peter  Trappitt, secretary.  Resolutions were many and.  varied including a proposed re-  Vision of W.V.A. act, support  for the proposed Squamisth  highway was pledged. A proposal from the chair that the  name of Elphinstone Zone be  changed    to    Sunshine    Coasit  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: At the request of tiie  members of the Choraliers, I  wish to answer an unsigned letter which appeared in your  paper dated Oct. 9.  After investigation from every conceivable angle, I have  come to the conclusion that  there has been a mistake somewhere along the line. This affair happened between 8 and  10 p.m; and according to the  writer, two ladies alighted  from a car, one of which went  to the Mrs. Hazel Evans home,  whilst the second member was  asked the question which  brought forth the controversial  answer: "Not for kids to fool  around."  As this was the firsf practice, there were only ten members present.,, Three, came in the  first car while the. second car  with one (member and myself  followed immediately and I  being last to enter, definitely  did not observe any other person in the vicinity.  The third car came several  minutes later and contained  four; ladies, the president and  twou members of the committee.  These three ladies have tried  their utmost to encourage our *  young people to join the group  but without avail, the fourth  member of this" party wag a  stranger in our midst and could  not be expected to answer ques^  lions with regard to member;?  ship in a groip>, of wjiic-i she  knew very little at the time.  One member arrived after the  time the letter writer stated  she had left, and that, accounts  for the arrival of all bur merri^  bers.    ._���.���'  Whilst there is no point in  dragging   this  unfortunate in- '���  cident before the public, I feel  justified in asking your indulgence and assistance. I trust the  integrity   and  honesty  of   my:  group, who give their time and  talent and cash, to help in any;  charitable or benevolent cause.-  We would still welcome new;  members,   and  give  a   special *���.  invitation %o our young adults1, *  especially to the writer of the  letter, whose name you yourself refrained from publishing."  ���  H. Roberts,  Director .:;.?  CRAMER  SENTENCED  Word was flashed over radio station CKLG shortly after  1. p.m. Wednesday that John  R. Cramer of Gibsons, charged  with rape, was sentenced to  four years in prison. Trial in  Vancouver followed a preliminary hearing some time ago in  Gibsons.  Zone as/being  better; known?  will be considered by the bran?  ches. . -? 'Ay    ������'-.  Members are urged to attend  the meeting Nov. 7 when Mr.  W. Payne, MLR, will .be speaker. Comrade R. Haig of Gibsons was nominated deputy  zone commander. 'Powell River  moved the vote of thanks for  the hospitality shown by Roberta Creek branch.  Pupils of St. Hilda's^ Anglican Sunday school enjoyed a  Hallowe'en supper party; sponsored by the DePencier Evening Circle. The hall was' tastefully ^decorated in the Hallowe'en theme , with pumpkins,  black cats and witches. Prizes  for best costumes were won by  Carole Kennedy, Kathy Kennedy, Owen Payne, Claire  Smith, Vicki Wagman and Susie Brooks. Judges were Mr. J.  Dunn, Rev. D. Harris, Mrs. A.  Batchelor and Mrs. D. Erick-  son.,  Mr. and Mrs. E. Maple of  Powell River have spent several days visiting Sechelt,  guests of their daughter, Mrs.  Gordon Kennedy.  Mrs. L. Brackett has returned from Vancouver with a new  baby boy.  ���.Mrs.   Joan Korgan  is on  a  trip to Port Angeles. ,  Mrs. E.E.' Redman is on a  trip to Nanaimo.  The Sechelt district new public health nurse is Miss, Loys  Allott. "Miss Allott is "ty graduate of the Royal Jubilee Hospital, Victoria, and is staying  with Mrs. Margaret Slater ; at  Selma Park.  8    Coast News,   Nov. 6. 1958.  of Kleindale  spent the week-  -end in' Vathcotiyier.        A:::y. '<���������'���  f"   Mrs. Rene Brown of St? ?Vincent's Bay "was;?avisitor to? Garden Bay on Wednesday last.  ��� Pete -Sanson  and Loy Hass  of Pender Harbour spent a few  days in Vancouver.  Jack Elliot of Vancouver and  party of friends attended the  Board of Trade dinner at Madeira Park on Friday last.  Herman  Boutilier,  formerly  of-Egmont, but now of Vancouver,   was in   Garden   Bay   on  Wednesday  last   renewing  old  .acquaintances.. _.;.'....:,;'.yy:^y;  PENDER  HARBOUR  Mrs. Sid Andrews of Madeira Park is home after a ten  day visit, to Vancouver.  James Hamilton, who has  been .spending the pasi three  weeks in Pender Harbour, has  left for his home in New Westminster. ,  Mrs. Mary Woodburn, Gunboat Bay, iwas a_ recent visitor  to Vancouver.  Gordon Lyons, Garden Bay,  who has been on a two months  vacation to the South Sea' Islands, ha-f returned home.  iMr.ahd :Mrs. Charles Bragg  of Prince Rupert were weekend guests oi Mr. and Mrs.  Frahklyn Johhson of Garden  Bay.  Mrs. Marjorie Bowdler of  Vancouver^ spent the weekend  with Mr. and Mrs. Stan Bowdler . of   Garden Bay.  Mr. Penlyn, administrator of  St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay, attended a meeting of the  B.C. Hospitals association held  in Vancouver. ......  Mr. R.Suddy of Windsor,  Ont., is visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Sid Andrews of Madeira Park.  Miss- Jessie Lanrian of Vancouver was a weekend guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Eric Davidson of  ^Garden Bay.  ,. Mrs. William Henry of Francis"? Peninsula spent the past  week in Vancouver.  Paul Stockland of New Westminster, who has been visiting  friends in Garden Bay for the  past. ten days has returned to  his home.    _  Mr. and Mrs.-. Ray M-air of  ?Madeira Park have as their  guesta Mr. and Mrs. Roy Todd  and -Mr. Edwin Sadler of Ottawa, Ontario. Mr. and Mrs.  Todd are Mrs. Mair's parents.  Mr. and Mrs.   Harold Klein  1958 FORDS  All models priced to go *  For that ojnce?in-a-lifetime deal contact MICKEY   COE at  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  41st and Granville  REMEMBER ��� Your retitrin ferry fare paid if you purchase  a car from BROWN BROS.  Drop in and have a demonstration ride in the 1959 top style  Ford.  THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  L-558D  Mickey's   Home  Phone Number  is  Browning 7-6497. \  ��   Vbit. BROWN .'BROS. MOTORS for  that A-l used car or truck..  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.  76 Meets Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wedn esday each month.  '\  1  CCF ��� TRADE UNION  NOVEMBER 15 ��� 7 p.m.  HAZEN ARGUE  Speaker y  DANNY'S DINING ROOM  GIBSONS  The public is invited to hear Mr. Argue.speak.  Reservations must be^telephoned to Danny's Motel,  telephone 140 Gibsons by November 14.  Tickets $1.75 .   ..'-.-'  'THE LOCKERS  WHERE YOU  SAVE TWO WAYS  LOWEST PRICES ��� BONUS BONDS  ^H_F  Now is the time to buy  your Winter Meat  *  . > .      . . ...  Do you know that you cfiii sav��Juip to  20 % by bulk buying of meat?  W��.:��� offer yoju the only goyei-iiment approved cutting, wrapping and , sharp  freezing service onthe?: Peninsula*  Use our locker service and save.  "Locker rental only 33�� weekly ��� less  than the cost of a package of cigarettes.  Phone SECHELT 1  EXTERIOR  & INTERIOR  Bh-H- I E--fm ^ff ~_i  Complete Line of Building Materials  Phone GIBSONS 221  moE-a  HiiiiyniMtitminaa-M


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