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Coast News Oct 9, 1958

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 Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140 Z:  %   Archives   L?.   C  Par Harrier*..  Bid-.  Victoria,   JE.   C.  SERymG THE GROWiffG SUNSHINE COAST  Published.in Gibsons, B.C. Volume  ll| Number  40,  October 9, 1958.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      9Kf]     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  Story hour again  for children  The Saturday morning Story  Hour at the Public Library,  which has become so popular  with the young children will  re-open on Saturday, Oct. 18,  10 to 11:30 a.m? in Gibsons.  A large number of hew  books will be added with special emphasis on books of interest to older teenagers.  These books, attractive both  in . appearance and contents,  include:  . Campbell,   M. ���  Nor'Westerners Fight for the Fur Trade.  Coombs, Chas ��� Mystery of  the Satellite.  Emery, H. ��� A Dream to  Touch.  Gatti, Attilo ��� Saranga the  Pygmy. ,  Graham, F. ��� Lou Gehrig.  Heinlin, R. ��� Between Planets.    .      "-      ���  James, Will ��� James Book  of Cowboy Stories.  MacMillan, C. ��� Gloos Jap.'s  Country.  ��� Dog Who  LORD RO WALL AN  Chief Scout  to visit B.C.  Lord Rowallan, Chief Scout  of the British Commonwealth,  will pay a brief visit to Biitish  Columba next'month.  His itinerary will take him to  Victoria and Vancouver. He  will.: attend two dinners, visit  the mayors, attend a rally, visit handicapped Scout Groups  and address the Men's Canadian Club of Vancouver.  The Scottish Chief Scout  will be accompanied by D.F/  Morgan, assistant overseas  comroiesoner of the Boy Scouts  Imperial Headguarters in Lon-  don. The 62-year-old *'chief'  who wears the Clan Cameron  kilt, will arrive in Victoria on  Oct. 12.     -������;"'  Lord RoWallan arrives in  Vancouver oh Oct. 14, lunches  privately and then visits handicapped groups in the afternoon.' A banquet, similar to  one at Victoria, will be held  at 7 p.m. Oct. 14 in theHbtel  Georgia? On Oct, 15 ?*e>visitsi  *' the "city hall, 'and ��ddrt__*-?  the Men's Caniadian' CIut> ati  noon.  This will be followed later  in the day by a private tea at  the home of Mr, and Mrs. W.G.  Murrih. He leaves the city that  evening for Edmonton.  Lord Rowallan, born Thomas  Godfrey Poison .Corbett, succeeded to his title in 1933 after  service in Gailipoli, Palestine  and France in the Finst World  War during which he won the  Military Cross. He is a expert  in'cattle breeding and, in particular,   in Ayrshire stock.  His scouting history goes  back to the early days, of the  movement, but he became prominent in 1921 when he took  on commissiohership in Scotland. In 1939, he was president  of the Scottish Scout council.  In tlie Second World War he  took the Royal Scots Fusiliers  to France, he escaped when the  Germans over-ran the country,  then because of aggravated  wounds, spent hie time train  ing young soldiers battalions  and potential; officers. ;.  Gibsons Kinsmen Club, in  conjunction with other local  organizations will organize  ad assist a canvass of the district for funds to develop the  property.  The- object of the door-to-  door canvass of the district for  Whereas  and whereof  By Don Donaghan  A dispatch from Paris states  'that 120 women had applied  for examinations for positions  as magistrates. It figures. Women have been laying down  the law for years! and years, as  any married man knows.  ���    .    *    #   .#������.''  Headlne states "Bridge False  work Not Necessary.'' Maybe,  but there are lots of people  who couldn't manage.- a steak  without it.  . * ..'*,���  *. .      ������  At last, at last; We see by  the letters to the editor that  we have finally acquired one  reader.'We knew it would happen if we persevered. Thanks.  *    jfc    # ;  , Some -scientists believe that  all matter in the universe was  concentrated in a huge primor-  dal atom. Which reminds us of  the professor who, told his students the world was made up  of mind and matter. "What is  matter?" one bright boy asked  "Never mind,-' answered the  prof. "Then what is mind?"  was the question. ?'-It does not  matter," was the* reply.  -  ������j-h*'..  .   ':-.."*?���*   ���,���'#'���>';  *J'   *?  ���"* -   '        ���', '   .';���      ��� -J      ���*._.-*���';.���'���      '  ���The chief health _n)_pectpr of ;  ah?^ngliflh town-^tedcthat nf -  ?2ft)0A houses ?*a_ree had   feat-is,  but 125* had TV-sets: Not a  very, good ? audience for these  soap commercials.._;  A verst in Russia is the equivalent pf two-thirds of ah English mle. That's the verst we  heard of it.   .  An unidentified sea monster  with the head of a lion rose up  and "glared" at his boat, says: a  South African skipper, who is  now on a water diet.  5|*        3j%        JfC  A Syracuse, ,N.Y. woman  found on returning from a  weekend that thieves had consumed two bottles "of liquor,  eight bottles of beer and a pot  of coffee while she was away.  Suppose they needed the coffee  iff% ^T* ^T*  We note ���where Vancouver  gravediggers and their employers have reached a wage agreement. No doubt this is one case  .where both parties got down  to: earth and buried their differences.  *    *    *  A Vancouver firm was fined  $25 for air pollution. Why isn't  this law enforced around ele<>  tion time? ./  -**���#���.  A newspaper item states that  only sieven percent of oysters  find their way into a can. Just  why should any sensible oyster want to find its way into a  can?  donations on Oct. 15 is to proceed with the development  work, creating needed employment in the next few months  and carrying the objective of a  really useful community recreation park one step nearer  to completion. So leave on your  lights!     ���  Gibsons and District Centennial Committee is approaching  the final stage of it�� work for  Centennial year and a brief  summary of the work accomplished over the past 18 months  should be of interest to the  community.  Provincial grants were applied for and obtained on behalf  of this district by the committee. The initial 40c per capita  grant, which amounted to  $750.80, as received and combined with funds on hand  amounting to $340.98 gave the  committee a total of $1,101.78  with which? to sponsor various  Centennial Year celebrations.  The Historical Caravan was  one  of these events and  was"  supplied free of expence by the  Provincial, Committee; the July  1 celebration,  including water?  sports, children's; track events,;  the   parade,   dance?  and   fireworks, was paid for from these  f unds,i  and the  Mart   Kenny ?  dance which takes place Oct.?  28 at the High School Auditorium is the fihalbig event <if  this Centeriniail Year. The com--  mittee  expects to have stiffi-?  cient funds on hand after this7,  event to underwrite next year's  July 1 celebration.  The second provincial grant,  on a _0c per capita basi?, was  paid to th ecommittee upon  their evidence they had raised  an.equal sum from the district.  In other words t0 obtain the  second grant amounting to approximately $1000, the committee had "to prove it had an equal sum available. These funds  were earmarked for the district's Centennial project which  after some discussion, was finally decided to be the establishment of a 15 acre recreational, park on the site of, and  including, the Brothers' Memorial Park.  The Centennial committee  did not feel a general canvass  of this district in the spring of  1958 would be advisable in  view of recent unemployment  in the logging and pulp industries, so, in order to raise the  necessary money to match the  government grant, the appeal  for funds was confined to local  clubs and organizations and to  large firms from Vancouver  and elsewhere who do business  in this area.  Tiie response from both these  sources was gratifying and a  total' of $1633.35 was raised,  which included some donations  from individuals who, though  they had not been approached  for a donation, volunteered to  support the committee's effort.  With these funds and the provincial grant received, the com-  antes  C&(| COVERGE of community affairs was highlighted last  weejf at the annual convention  of l the B.C. Division Canadian  Weekly? ? Newjspapers Associa-  tibr.;? wl&en. Jack Webster inter-  Viewed 'new   president  Aryid  W. Lundell of the Revelstoke  Review, and past president  Eric Dunning of the Haney  Gazette. CBC broadcasts from  the convention were carried oh  the regional and national networks. ,  ^t2MM?i^^  . John? J". Carson, 30, .;a|��5��_nV,  me^ZreaiideJkt rofVSbam^^P^---.t  has?been appointed a? vice*  president of B.C. Electric.  President A.E. Grauer also  announced the appointment of  Jack H. Steede, BCE chie;�� em*  "��ineer of the electrical division  since 1954, as a vice-president,  and the retirement of W.C.  Mainwaring, vice - president  and assistant to the president.  Mr. Carson has been a director of industrial relations since  joining B.C. Electric two years  ago after serving in the same  position with Ontario Hydro  for several years. Born in Vancouver, Mr. Carson graduated  from UBC with a B.A. in psychology in 1943. He later added at M.A. in psychology at  the  University of Toronto.  Mr. Steede joined B.C. Electric 33 years ago after graduating from UBC with a degree  in applied science and electrical engineering/  Mr. Mainwaring retires after  a brilliant career with B.C.  Electric. He joined in 1932 as  merchandise manajger, rose to  the position of general sales  manager in 1935, vice-president in 1944, vice-president in  charge of Vancouver Islands in  1945, and vice-president and  assistant to the president in  1948. Mr. Mainwaring also distinguished himself as a leader  in community programs.  ?&_;I$^^  ������&:&'��� W%eMyi> -���Jev-zspapers Asso-  --clation and the B.C. -Weeklies  Advertising Bureau, the editor  of the Coast News, Fred Cruice  was elected director of both organizations. He was director  of the Advertising Bureau last  ?year and reelected this year.- -  ..-.* Aryid?Luhdeil, of Revelstoke  Review was elected president  of the Weekly? Newspapers. As-  ��3ociatipn and i_ee Campbell of  the Castiegar News was reelected - president of ths Advertising Bureau.  First reports good  for concerts canvass  After two weeks of canvassing the membership committee of' the Peninsula? Overture  Concerts Association reports a  good* response to the canvass.  The campaign will continue until the first week in November  when it is hoped, the objective  of 300 members will have been  reached. Last year's membership totalled 241 and the year  before.180.  M  any winners  Mowat, Farley  Wouldn't Be.  Shipton, S. -r-  Everest.  Wallace, W.S.  and Compass.  Men Against  ���   By   Star  Deaconess pot  luck guest       \  Miss Ruby Horton, deaconess  of St. Andrew's Westley  Church, Vancouver, guest  speaker at a pot luck luncheon  given by the Women's' Association ,of Gibson Memorial  United Church, told of the  work of the United Church all  over Canada from the far north  to our. eastern shores and of  the fleet of nine boats which  the Women's 'Associations help  to "maintain. She was accompanied by Mrs. R.R. Cunning-  bam, wife of tbe minister of  St. Andrews Wesley in Vancouver.  Almost $90 was realised at a  rummage sale Sept. 29 by the  Women's Association. The  rummage sale, held in. the  church hall sold everything  from bird cages to oil lamps.  White elephants  are wanted  Sponsored by Sechelt Kinsmen, a white elephant auction  sale will be held Friday, Oct.  17 in the Legion Hall, Sechelt,  at 7 p.m.  There will be bargains ga  lore for the bidding, with proceeds in aid of community welfare projects.  Those wishing to donate unused articles to' this worthy  cause can have them picked  up by phoning Sechelt 133W,  21F or 45M. <  UMBRELLA FOUND  Mrs. Porter of Chamberlain  Rd;, Gibsons, reports that her  daughter found a large umbrella, Tuesday afternoon.  The present development of  the civilized world is ,probably  due more to the fact that man  can record his thoughts and  ideas on paper than on any other  single factor.  at Turkey Shoot  A successful Turkey Shoot  was held at the Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club grounds at Wilson Creek on Sun., Oct. 5-_The  variety of competition included .22 bulls-eye and lucky targets, trap shooting and snipe  shooting for shotgun enthusiasts and 100 yard targets for  those with centre fire, large  rifles.  Winners of the turkeys were:  large rifle, Ted Chambers, Sechelt and Dick Gray, Wilson  Creek, trap and snipe shooting, Ralf 'Pilkington, Egmont.  Stan Tyson, Wilson Creek and  George Miller, Sechelt, Jack  Clements, Gibsons (twice) and  Fred Shuett, Sechelt; .22 bulls-  eye, Jack Clements, Gibsons  and Roy Erickson, Sechelt;  lucky targets, Dan Currie, Selma Park; Moira Clements, Gibsons and Phil Deleenheer, West  Sechelt; dice roll, Teddy Os-  bore, Morgan -Thompson and  Al Fox, all of Sechelt.  The ladies of the club served  refreshments as they are raising, funds to add to the stock  of kitchen utensil��. They are  interested in having anyone  give them Nabob coupons for  which they,hope to get a coffee urn.  The next activity of the club  is a social evening for its. members and their wives on Saturday, Oct. 18.  Many people contacted were  unfamiliar with the Peninsula  Overture Concert Association  and the work it does. The Association is made up of members .who hold season tickets to  a1 musical concert series comprising at least three concerts.  The concerts, which are held  in Elphinstone High School  Auditorium, feature well  known musicians currently per  forming on radio, IV., opera,  or stage in Canada and the  United States.  The Peninsula Overture Concert Association is truly a "Pen  insula" venture since it draws  members from every community from Pender Harbour to  Port Mellon. The concerts are  varied, ranging from violin  solos to woodwind groups to  vocalists to vocal groups. Far  from being stuffy and formal,  the concerts are enjoyable and  suited to all tastes.  Since the annual budget for  artists depends on the success  of the membership drive, it  follows that the more members  joining the association, the  more and better will be the  concerts. Admission is by season ticket only, which costs  $6 plus 60c tax for adults and  $3 plus 30c tax for children for  a minimum  of three concerts.  Memberships may be obtained from Mr. N.R. McKibbin in  Gibsons, Parkers Hardware in  Sechelt, or by contacting Mr.  L.R. Cloke, Box 242, Gibsons,  who will arrange for a canvasser to call.  BARGAIN  RATES  ��� There is a greater chance of  winning the $50 prize at the  Bingo Binge in the School Hall  Thursday nights each week *  now that bargain rates have  been made a part of the evenings proceedings, officials report. It was so close to being  won last week that officials  marvelled at the fa*ct it is available for some winner this week  mittee was able to purchase  the 10 acres of park land which  combined with the original  five-acre Brothers' Memorial  Park, gives the district 15 acres  for development and use.  This 15-acre tract will be  classed in some respects as a  Provincial park as it comes under trusteeship of five . local:  persons responsible to the provincial ministry of recreation  and conservation. This in no  way interferes with development of the park by local organizations for locai purposes  but gives the added advantage  of benefits available under the-  ministry of recreation and conservation.  A letter received from the  Hon. Earle C. Westwood, minister of this department, warmly commends the Centennial  Committee for its interest in  the establishment of this community park area and members  of the committee when they,  visited Victoria in this connection were assured by Mr. West-,  wood of the co-operation of his,  department. The members of  the committee also called upon  the Hon. Mr. Gagliardi in respect to a road along the boundary of the park property running from the Sechelt highway  to the Reid Road and work on  this roadway is now in progress.  ���While efforts to  dat^ have  been confined  to purchase of  the park property and raising  of funds to do so and to qualify  for the provincial grant, there  remains much to be done in developing this park area so that  it can be made use of by the  people    of    this    community.  Some  clearing has been done  ��� but much more remains to do  and the entire  area -must  be*  fenced as soon? as funds are available.  ....ZTteQQShs .tib^vPubUc-spirited.  cd^operation  and .help   of  all  the local  clubs  and organizations, a one day drive will be "  htiade on Oct. 15, during which ,  it  is  hoped   that a   thorough  door-to-door    canvara    of   the  area will be made. Help from  organizations   in   this   project  has   been  generous  and   they  now   look   to   the   individual  members of the community to  receive their canvassers just as '  generously.  Work on the park is�� planned '  to go forward in the next few  weeks and the extent of that  work will depend, entirely on :  the response by each individual  to the drive  for funds. Local  labor   and equipment  will be  used and to some small extent  the development of this park .  can provide some relief to lo-  cal unemployment.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons has generously placed its organization  at the service of the   Centen-  "nial Committee for this drive  for funds and all other organizations  will   be   giving  their  rssistance. Oct. 15 is the date,  a real community park is the  objective, so give the canvasser  at your door a generous reception.  Mrs. A. Sims  PTA president  Elphinstone PTA met Sept.  29 in the High School Library  with retiring president Cliff  Oviatt in the chair.  After a business session, Mr.  Potter, principal of the high  f> hool took the chair for election of officers. Elected by acclamation were: President,  Mrs. A. Sims, of Selma Park;  treasurer Mrs. A.J. Zral of Wil-  so Creek; secretary, Mrs. Nelson of Wilson Creek; member--  ship committee, Mr. Oviatt  A questionnaire from the  Royal Commission on Education was handed out. The meeting separated into groups for  discussion and filling out the  questionnaire.  The next meeting will be  held Oct. 27 at Sechelt School.  This year the E&phin_tone PTA  meetings will be held in the  different localities so parents  who haven't Uanspuruuion  may attend at least two meet,  ings.  The order in which they will  be held is Sechelt, Roberts  Creek, Port Mellon and Gib  sons. Coast News,   Oct. 9,  1958.  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Bo* 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DON DONAGHAN. Advertising Manager  >er 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.  The written word  All means of communication are becoming ever more important to the daily lives of Canadians. Radio and Television  have taken a valuable place in our lives. By these means, we are  kept aware of national and international developments and  trends.  For many of us, however, nothing will ever quite replace  the written word. Publications, good and bad, flood the market.  Many are a most valuable means of enjoyment and information.  Among this mass of publications, the weekly newspaper plays an  important part.  The strength of a nation does not lie in governments and  organizations alone, but in the calibre of small communities of  which the nation is built. These groups, each with individual  needs and interests in addition to the need to know the world  picture, must be interested in the activities of their community.  Here the weekly newspaper carries a great deal of responsibility.  They publish news and items of local interest and editorials on  local problems and give an opportunity to the public to voice  their views.  Thus a good weekly gives a picture of the community it  serves and the whole is a picture of Canadian life and problems.  Even the personals, so often a part of the weekly newspaper, give  us a picture of the joys and sorrows of our neighbors, which we  can share, thus strengthening community goodwill which is, in  turn, the goodwill of the nation.  On behalf of the Federated Womens' Institutes of Canada,  I am happy, during Canadian Weekly Newspaper week, to have  this opportunity to congratulate the Weekly Newspapers Association on the work they are doing; to thank them for publicity afforded our organization, and to wish you all success in the future.  Mrs. Keith Rand, president,  Federated Women's Institutes of Canada.  Sweeping denunciations  Sophisticated readers of newspapers are accustomed to  read many news stories with a degree of scepticism. This is no  reflection on the honesty of the papers, which usually pride  themselves on accuracy and achieve it as far as possible. It means  that the sophisticated reader can distinguish between a story for  which the newspaper takes full responsibility and one that is  merely a report of what someone has said.  Thus the fact that a popular preacher in Judea has chosen  to denounce the goings on in Sodom and Gomorrah or that the  head of some board ofTevangelism has called down fire on the  head of the inhabitants of Nineveh for alleged misbehavior is  not really evidence against those communities;. A judcious reader will recognize that his paper treated the statement as news  because it was made, not because there was necessarily any  truth in it. The uncritical reader will accept the statement as  true, because he saw it in the papers.  Latter-day prophets, who seem to prefer preachng in the  papers to preaching in their pulpits, and do not wholly despise  the frequent sight of their names on the front pages, may not  always pause to consider the unhappiness they may bring to innocent people by their sweeping denunciations of whole communities., Sodom and Gomorrah might have been saved if ten  righteous people could have been found among the inhabitants  and apparently the -wickedness of Nineveh was greatly exaggerated. To the regret of Jonah, a typically priggish prophet, Nineveh was spared on the grounds that it icontained "more than six-  score thousand persons that cannot discern between their right  hand and their left hand; and also much cattle."  Observers of automobile drivers in metropolitan cities!  may agree that those cities have an equal claim to salvation.  ��� The Printed Word  Sunshine Coast Tourist Association  GENERAL MEETING  SUNDAY, OCT. 19-1 p.m  AT  DANNY'S   DINING   ROOM  ASSOCIATE MEMBERS WELCOME TO AIR THEIR VIEWS  SECHELT MOTOR  LTD.  Due to-changes in the time of departure of Blaclc Ball  Ferries Ltd., a new time schedule, EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 1st. 1958 is being filed with the Public Utilities  Commission of British Columbia.  Copies of the proposed time schedule will be on file at  the main office of the Company at Sechelt, the terminal  depots of Vancouver, Powell River and the Express office  at Gibsons.  This application is subject to the conserib of the Public  Utilities Commission and any objection to same may be  filed with the Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Public  Utilities Commission, Vancouver, B.C. on or before  October 23rd 1958.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.  G. E. HOPKINS,  Manager,  (By Lester Peterson)  Newspapers and magazines  read by earliest settlers ox tnis  area had to be imported from  '.outside". In 1876, ten years  before George Gibson arrived  on West Howe Sound, and  when only nameless loggers  might have read its contents,  Co-Decks ���'Moodyville Tickler" appeared at the first sawmill at what is now North Vancouver. Mrs. Arnie Lien, of  Port Mellon, granddaughter of  Mr. Colbeck, possesses a photostat copy of one issue of this  early paper.  Three tiny one-sheet papers,  the "Vancouver Herald", the  "Vancouver News" and the  "Vancouver Advertiser" came  into existence in 1886, the year  Vancouver became a city. The  "World" (now "The Sun") started in 1893 and "The Province"  in 1898,  From the first, George Gib  son subscribed to the Advertiser until the Province came  along. Between 1906 and 1911,  while Mrs. James Fletcher operated the Gibsons Landing  post office at the corner of the  Pratt Road and the Sechelt  Highway, residents along the  waterront received their papers and other mail from a box  tacked to the wall inside the  wharf freight shed.  Settlers in the, West Howe  Sound area in particular were  interested in Vanvouver nfws,  for most family heads worked  part of each year in the rapidly growing city in order?- to  earn cash for the months they  were required to spend on their  pre-emptions in order to prove  title to them.. .     ��� ���   j;  Since their arrival in.fthe  district in 1908, the Hopkins  family has subscribed to|? at  least one copy of the Province  throughout the past 50 years.  In 1911, W.W. Winn, father  of Harry Winn of Gibsons^ reinstalled a new Province press  that had not been operating  properly. f  A.J. Charman, who had  spent much of his life at sea,  contributed many articles; to  the Province during the 1930's,  at a time when its circulation  was considerably ahead of the  Vancouver Sun. ?  First locally-printed news-  sheet was put out in 1930;?by  the Rev. C. Owen Darby, Anglican, Church minister. The  publication, called the "Eagle"  was printed on the Howe  Sound Trading Company mim-  eograh, about the only one in  the district at that time. News  and advertising covered the  district from Hopkins Landing  to Halfmoon Bay.  An editorial note in the first  issue proclaimed the policy of  the publication: "The Eagle  will rise above everything,  knows not the day nor the hour  as it wheels in the empyrean  of space. We invoke all the  good   spirits   that   they  may  wing our bird on its way to its  duty and hang the results."  The road to Pender Harbour,  according to a news item in  the first issue, had reached a  point about four miles beyond  Halfmoon Bay. Mr. A.S. True-  man was principal of the Howe ���  Sound High School and Miss  Gladys Disney (now Mrs. McNutt of. Egmont) was principal of the Gibsons Landing Elementary school.  Mrs. L. Dougall had donated  two lots in the bay area to the  young people' of the district  for athletics. Alan (now Dr.  in a clearing project led by  Alan) Inglis cut the first tree  Rev. Darby. The site is now  known as the Kinsmen Playground. Miss Doris Taylor  (now Mrs. Jim Rusk) was edi  tor of the school news section  of the paper. Charlie Chaplin  in "Easy Street" and Felix the  Cat were to be shown in the  new   Women's   Institute   Hall.  The ;T3agle came out once a  week for several months, then  quietly .passed out of existence.  On July 11, 1945, 14 years  after the Eagle's demise, the  Coast News came into existence. Publishers were Al Als-  gard of 'Powell River and  Ernie Parr-Pearson of Halfmoon Bay, and printing was  done at Powell. River.  Much of the issue of June  28, 1946, was devoted to news  of the earthquake of the Sunday before. On July 1, Robert  Burns of Gibsons was the first  reader to renew his subscription.  Up until this time the Vancouver dailies: had no great  edge over the local weekly, for  during all but two or three  months of the year boats called  here three times a week. Saturday's papers did not arrive  until late Tuesday afternoon.  The inauguration of Sea Bus  Lines soon after the end Of  World War II permitted the  Sun and Province to be delivered here daily., Nevertheless,  the Coast News more than held  its own, even despite the coming into existence in 1948 of  the "Peninsula Times," which  published for about a year.  Today, with almost no local  news appearing in the Vancouver dailies, the Coast News  supplies this need to the area  between Howe Sound and Jervis Inlet.;  In 1949, Bill Sutherland and  Sam Nutter purchased both the  News and the Times,   and in-  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail ��rders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  stalled a press and linotype  machine in the present Coast  News building at Gibsons.  The present publisher, Fred i  Cruice, acquired the Coast  News in September, ,1954. Early in 1957 he installed a second linotype machine to accommodate the news and advertising expansion. Ihe publication  at present operates with a staff  of six.  With rapidly increased transportation made p o s s i b 1 e  through paved roads from Port  Mellon to :Sarls Cove, the Coast  News now serves the Sunshine  Coast in the strictest sense, for  businesses and services centered at any point can now  reach customers throughout  the area.  Little local news finds its .  way into publication in the  large Vancouver dailies. .Only  a newspaper prAnted locally  gather�� and makes permanent  a news coverage full enough..  to reflect the life and times of  a   community.   With   already  nearly a decade and a half be-,  hind it, the Coast News will,  through future years, provide  a progressively more significant record of our area's his*  tory.  Let us m-M/at/AND  bmance vomwHms  SAViYOVRTIRES"  yzm$fr\*yy  i|i���!M1:slOMS'  ��*,-*..... ���j.-vvv.n u'dV''���:��� ���'���'���*���  Wm&$M/mkr::��XPERZT$  ^"'1ileYMO:U'R-:S.T:  "Where are we going, Dad?"  Along with the desire to go places and see things,  Canadians have an urge to get ahead in life . . ��� to  have guaranteed financial security. That's why ^they  own more life insurance, in relation to national  income, than any other people.  Over 7 */_ million Canadians own life insurance because,  they feel it offers them a variety of guaranteed bene-*  fits not obtainable ia any other way.  Every year an"increasing number of Canadians- buy  life insurance as their major source of family and  personal security. A  This strong belief in the ownership of life insurance  means that Canadians may well continue to be the  world's best insured people, in relation to national  income.  Y  Ownership of life insurance reflects the confidence  that Canadians have in the well trained, helpful  agents who offer them this valuable property.  THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  L-3580  A  ��� ������  so botli ��a*e build.in.gr up bank accounts  Nowadays, practically everybody has a  bank account.  Last year alone, forward-looking Canadian s  opened 450,000 new deposit accounts in  the chartered banks���almost as many as  the increase in population.  The owners of today's 11 million accounts  know a bank is the safe, convenient,  pleasant place to build up funds for every  need and purpose.  They know, too, that in a chartered bank  you deal with skilled, friendly people,  ready to help with all your banking.  THE   CHARTERED   BANKS   SERVING   YOUR   COMMUNITY ave  ritain  ARTICLE 7  By Thomas Humphries  Next door to the Cumberland  Hotel was a very fine J. Arthur  Rank picture theatre, always referred to as cinemas in England,  and,, although it was still open,  it was distressing to see how  poorly it was patronized. As in  Canada, television seems to .have  ruined the picture theatre business but, up to the present, it  does not seem to have affected  the legitimate theatre, opera ballet or concerts and we found it  quite impossible to get tickets  for one of the operas we should  (like to have seen.  On Oxford Street near the hotel was a News Cinema, showing  about one-and-a-half hours of  news reels and film shorts, and  this type of theatre seemed to  have resisted the general slump  as it was quite busy when we occasionally visited it in the evening.  Oxford Street is one of the few  straight wide thoroughfares in.  London; is a wonderful shopping  street and is the home of some  cf London's most famous department stores. We were not in: the  market to buy any&ing but wc  did get quite a kick out of window shopping on Oxford Street  and comparing goods and prices  with similar articles in Canada.  Refrigerators, radios, television  sets   and   electrical   appliances  BUY DIRECT F!  THE MILL AND SAVE  LUMBER   &  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Giroday Sawmills Ltd.  PHONE  1803 Granville   BAY 2141  Vancouver  more  en  n at u rally  w$m  SICKS* CAP1LANO  BREWERY MMETED  ���58-48  This advertisement is not published or ^PJ^J'l^^PJ  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  JUNIOR & SENIOR  '   <-. -. '.���--������{'*&%+��������� ������V*l ��;--.^-^i ���    - H-r v*f'-v-.^ i   *A >" W~- :*"��� "���/r V-.-   >>*; *>.- v;;,. - .-��� .-j    -y  !yymmmmmmmz��  were quite as expensive as they  are in Canada, although refrigerators and TV sets are on the  average much smaller, A small  Austin car costs as much in England as it does in Vancouver and  1 was told that all these appliances were subject to the  heavy British purchase tax which  explains why they can be bought  abroad, after paying freight and  duty, for no more than they can  be purchased in Britain. Refrigerators, as we saw them displayed in shop windows, are dwarfs  compared with ours and it is exceptional to see a 21 inch TV  set, the most popular size being  14 inches.  ���w^W^y  ��� *������;��� �������������..���**t?-?^<���'  r-mai ms$ coupon wday mr mmmrmi-i  ��   Canadian Pulp & Paper Association (B.C. Division),       ' *  I   402���550 Burrard St., Vancouver 1, British Columbia. I.  '   Please send full information about the contest and priie-..  Name  ���- ��� ���  ���  , I   Address.   -.   j  \    ' ' "���" I  Contest Closes ft3.d-.ight, Sio.sn.ber 15th, 1  Clothing on Oxford street costs,  just about as much as good  clothing costs in Canada and,  while on the subject of prices,  how would you chain" smokers  ._. like to pay 75c for a pack of  cigarettes 20, not 25? You would,  probably cut down on cigarettes  and try a pipe but, alas, tobacco  costs 60c for half an ounce. The  only alternative would be snuff  which is comparatively cheap, I  did notice that packs of 10 cigarettes were more popular than  packs of 20 and some shops I  was in only carried 10's.  Premium gasoline, or petrol  as it is called in England, costs  five shillings a gallon, or 70  cents which is one of the reasons  why small cars are so popular  in Great Britain. Fuel was considerably more expensive than  in Canada, food was not much  cheaper on the average.      0  What amazed me was how tlie  Englishman with his smaller  earnings and heavier income tax  managed to look so prosperous!  and comfortable, which he did.  However, here are some guesses.  As to refrigerators, electrical apv  pliances and other luxuries, most  working people and middle class  people do without them. As to>  clothing they must be able to  buy cheaper clothing than wo  saw on display in Oxford Street  and wear it a long time. As to  fuel, the Englishman, English  women too, wear warm clothing;  the year round and they, are a  hardy race^'and seem'to^'oe impervious to cold.  Coast News,   Oct. 9,  1958.  Selma Park  At the general meeting of  Selma Park Community Centre  Sept. 16 in, the Community Hall,  presiding officers were H.  Batchelor, president; Mrs. P.  Waddell, treasurer and Mrs.V.  Beck, secretary. The Crib Club  will convene Oct. 10 at 8 p.m.  and the ping-pong club is open  at any time to interested people.  Next general meeting will be  held Oct. 21 at 8 p.m. at the  Community Hall.  A public library is bsing sponsored by the Selma Park Community Centre. The library will  be open Mondays from 7 to ii  p.m., and Saturdays from 3 to  5 p.m. This activity is under the  direction of Mr. J. Waddell.  Same Wight -��� Same Time��� Same Plate  Sp.m. SHAltf*  Poison oak does not belong  to the oak family. The leaves  of  the plant merely resemble  those ,p�� an oak in a general  way.  - $10 - $15 -  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  There is very little central  heating, even in new houses, so  the fuel problem is solved by  only using it in the kitchen and,  for the odd fire in the living;  room fire place. The rest of the  house is cold although most  houses have electric radiants or  gas fires in the bedrooms for  use on special occasions such asi  a visit from pampered Canadian  relatives. As noted previously  the British are an extremely  hardy race and don't seem to  notice the cold although I had  to wear two pullovers most of  the time I w$s in England.  As to motor cars, most of the  English cars average from 30 to  50 miles to the gallon,. many of  them are three wheel cars with  motorcycle engines, distances  are not great and mileage much  less than ours and, finally, the  average Englishman does not  trade in his car every two or  three years but keeps it for at  least. 10 years.  Further, the high cost of some  of the items mentioned above  may be offset to some extent by  the cheaper cost of services and  rents. For instance, a hair cut  costs twq ' shillings or 28 cents,  medical attention and hospitalization are free and any labour  or help is, of course, much  cheaper than in Canada.  When all is said and done,  however, we have to face the  fact that with wages in England  about 60% of wages in Canada,  the standard of living in England is much lower. After a 15  -year, period of tightening belts  and rationing, finished while we  were there by the de-rationing,  of coal, people feel, that at last  they are in a period of prosperity,  no recession or unemployment  to speak of, and.they now happily refer to their country as  Bountiful Britain-  The forest is Canada's greatest renewable resource. Properly  farmed it will produce wood in  perpetuity. Like all crops, trees  would be harvested when mature.  ���SS0 oil furnaces  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  10% Down  V2% Unpaid balance  5 Years to pay  See or Phone  Dukes & Br&dshaw Ltd.  1928 Marine Dr. North Van. - YO 3443  Dan Wheeler, ��� Gibsons 66 or  Ted Kurluk ��� Sechelt 107  YOUR IMPERIAL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  YOU CAN AFFORD TO FORGET - IMPERIAL CAN'T  ...because four generations of Canadians have come to depend  on  Imperial products on the road, on the farm,  in  the  home  Imperial started supplying  Canadians with oil products  in the very early days of  the industry in Canada ...  in fact, 1880 was the year it  made its start in this busi  ness.  V;?l5vi>y-f<e&"iS  In most areas of Canada, it  jwas an Imperial refinery  which first began making  oil products locally.  Imperial pioneered, too, in  E  supplying Canadians with  products when and where  they were needed. (As far  back as 1907, Imperial  opened the first service station in Canada... and perhaps in the world.) gg.  Today, as over the past 78  years, Imperial recognizes  its responsibility to bring  Canadians the most modern  of oil products at the lowest  possible price, f  OCTANE RATING  REGULAR GRADE GASOLINE*  100  90  80  70  26<  2"V  IMS      '50 '52       'Si        'St        'it  ���AVERAGE FOR PRINCIPAL CANADIAN CITIES  WHOLESALE PRICE  REGULAR GRADE GASOLINE'  Octane has increateti stendily compared to wholesale _a_o^����e prices.  RIAL.     OIL.     LIMITED  IMPERIAL* OIL...FOR   76   YEARS   A   LEADER   IN    CANADA'S    GROWTH 4    Coast News, Oct.  9,   1958.  15 words, for 55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  -ncludes   name   and   address.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements/  In Memoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  Cash with order. A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements   accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Legals ��� 17  cents per 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 space 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  verified in writing.  COMING EVENTS ~~  Oct. 10, Roberts Creek Legion  meeting, 7:30 p.m., Social after  .9 p.m.  Oct. 18, 7 p.m., Mothers' Circle  of. DeMolay Turkey Dinner,  Legion Hall, Gibsons. Entertainment. Admission, $1.50  .   ',.   4-18-1  Oct. 24, L.A. to Canadian Legion sale of handicrafts and refreshments. Legion Hall, Gibsons, 2-4 p.m. 2-9-1  CARD OF  THANKS      .  We wish to thank our many  friends and neighbors for their  kindness, and flowers in our  recent bereavement.  Ellen Cook and family;.  It is impossible for me at this  time to thank individually all  my friends in and around Sechelt for their card��, letters,  cigarettes, beautiful flowers  and gifts. To each and all my  heartfelt thanks and best wishes. Peggy Edwards!  TOTEM FLASHES  2 lots close to the waterfront  in Gibsons, both for only $750.  Lights and water   available.  ZVz acres good land close to  schools and new shopping centre.  115 foot  frontage.   $1350.  Come in and we'll talk turkey over these and other  thanksgiving weekend bargains. |  120 foot frontage" on  main  road. 2  cabins.   Cleared  lots.  Good commercial     location.  $2500 on terms.  19 acres on good road. A bargain at $3100.  Call   Dick   Kennett,   Totem  Realty, Gibsons 44.  For quick sale, 2 lots, 50x268  good location, both for only  $900, cash.   ���  For the budget minded, 4  room stucco cottage on level  blacktop road, close to shopping etc. A real buy at $6825.  Terms.  Roberts Creek,   2 br. "house  close   to   school,    storefs   and  beach. Well worth $2500.  Looking for a comfortable 2  br. home where you can enjoy  life? Lovely garden and park  area and situated between two  roads. $7000.  Welcome beach, 63x330 .waterfront lot, small cabin, cleared and landscaped, good moorage, only $3150,  Gibsons, small cosy home on  large lot. Don't miss this one  at $4750 on terms?  Call Kay Butler at Totem  Realty, Phone 44 or 244.  Always better buys at  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons. B.'C.  MISC. FOR SALE  New 85,00/) B.T.U. oil furnace,  registers, controls,' etc. Cheap  Phone Sechelt 217,  10 lily bulbs, $6, different varieties and hardy.. Enquire for  other varities. John Corlett,  Gibsons 111K. ,  I would like to thank my many  friends for their get-well cards  and phone calls dturirig my ad-  cident, also flowers and fruit.  Especially the ladies of Canadian Legion 109:. I can. only  say thank you. ?_  Daisy  Crowhurst.  HELP WANTED FEMALE  Housework by the hour, mending, sowing. Phone Gibsons  74A. .-;..   -.yy  WORK WANTED "��������� .f"V?  Chimney   sweeper    in   Granthams, does stoves and chim-?  neys. Phone Gibsons 3.15... .8-1 l*c  ANNOUNCEMENT  Chests of drawers, .middle  slides, $18,.50 and upj lawn  chairs, screen doors, Bny^tng  in furniture and cabinets.  Saws filed. Galley's Woodwork  ing shop; Gibsons 212W.  ~~~       MAX PROPP?  ?     'J*:  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT:  3346 West 41st WeiyyAA'  Vancouver, B.C. ���  Telephone  KE4999M  Gibsons 151  TIMBER  CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver   9,   Phone   CEdar  0683. ���������*-���.  Spray and brush painting, Also paper hanging. J. Melhus;  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  WATCH REPAIRS ;  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grass ie. Fast  reliable serviqe. tin  - i.^j .   ., ^���   ��� -,.,     .- . ���~�����-��� ��� '   ��� - - ��������������������� ������   ������'�� . .  Fo_- Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. t��ti  CONSTRUCTION      ���-���   y   Jy  * BUILDING & ROAD  CONSTRUCTION  Dump  trucks for  hire,   sand,  ; gravel and crushed rock.  BULLDOZING ;<  ���  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon   Bay,    Ph.    Sechelt  X83G.  ~~ RAN VERNON  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ��� Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price  on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  ??;'Oysters "R"** always ih season..  Half pints,, quarts and gallons,  excellent fresh or for freezing.  Oyster Bay Oyster Co., Oyster  3ay, Pender Harbour. Phone  P.H. 643.  Apples for Hallowe'en.? One  dollar per box. Mrs. Jean Murphy.  West Porpoise Bay.  1000 gallon oak tank with  stand. Enamelled steel wood  and coal range with,new water  jacket. Electric stove with 3 elements and large oven? (not  rarigette) Hydraulic ram with  quantity pipe. Phone Sechelt  166. 2-9-c.  Heavy horse, with collar and  some harness. $100. Apply F.  pewitt, Box 156. Port Mellon.  1953 International Vz ton, $450  or swap for tractor. Terms. Sechelt 31Y. A.C. Bain.        3-9-c  Oil stove, wick burner, $20.  Beamish, corner Rocky Rd. &  Fletcher,^ Gibsons. 3-9-p  35  ft. troller,  "'Bear   Island",  Crown Chrysler, hew stove an_[  . gurdies. At Daly's Float.1 Phone  Pender Harbour 476.    :.��.. 3-9-c  6 cylinder '58 Delray Chev;  Perfect condition, only 4,000  miles. Phone Sechelt 126.    .  '51 General Motors panel truck  Good buy $400. Phone Gibsons  39 or 83R. 3-2-p  Small size automatic electric  washer, almost new, $35. APh.  Gibsons 177R. Zy^-e:  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-;:-'.    ���.  ��� ~~~ .  Second hand oil heater, medium giie, reasonable price. Ph.  SecKMi;'151X;  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib- -  sons Phone 243.  INSURANCET~    ' ���-���..:���':���  Fire; Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons  PRINTING        "     ~  Your   printer   is   as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  DRUMMOND REALTY  For   rent:   Comfortable furnished 2 bedroom home.  Will trade 32 foot trailer for  property. \  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  JOHN   COL.<tfIDGE  REALTY  Since 1945  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Call at  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons  How did you insure your home?  With the cheapest policy?  From a friend? Or did you get  the BEST ��� the MOST for  your money, from a qualified  .agent? Why not visit ns and get  acquainted?  SECHEILT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  TOM DUFFY  Phone Sechelt 22 or 158.  TO RENT  Modern 2 bedroom house, unfurnished, ' Aldersprings Rd.  near playground. Apply M.  Shoebottom, Gibsons.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We con-du-it best!"  Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: 23.  Res: 146G and 59F.  life'* Darkest Moment  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING, SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open S a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37     ��  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repair-  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  an  s  For six months, ,2 room furnished cabin, light and water,  West Sechelt. Phone Sechelt  62F.  Unfurnished. 1 bedroom self-  contained suite,* $30. Phone  Gibsons 117X.      > tfn  Roberts Creek, B.C., for rent,  furnished waterfront home, 2  bedrooms, living room with  open fireplace, kitchen with oil  range and electric fridge, bath  room, large grounds with  stream, 12 ft. boat. Rent, $50  a month from Oct. 14 to June  30, 1959. Phpne WEstmore 3-  5951 or contact owner, K.A.  Ewart, Roberts Creek, Oct. 11,  12; & 13.   - ,  New pensioners' quarters,  Pratt Rd. ��� for 1 couple, $25,  has toilet, shower, sink, fireplace. "Also five singles, for pensioners $10. Simpkins, ..Gibsons  217Q;:  At Wilson Creek, good house,  modern, 3 acres cleared, splendid TV reception, chicken  house and garage. Phone Sechelt 166. 2-9-c  3 room furnished suite, $40. 2  room furnished suite, $30. Ph.  Gibsons 82Y. tfn  DIRECTORY  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  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  ~~7~'      GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD;  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  G. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping;  .���/''.' FREE  ESTIMATES ������'���  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons '  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ������ T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  Electrical work  all types'  SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Se&ielt 161  Eves. 130 or 19R  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating. Piumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phcr.3 Gibsons 98ft.  CHIMNEY  &  OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  Phone Collecf from Sechelt  and Pender Harbour  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for  Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ���- Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  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  14     LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28. 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  For anything  electrical  ���'������    call.,.   -.  Wiring and Heating  We serve the Peninsula  Bob Little, Phone Gibsons 162.  DJ. ROY, PfEng., B.C.L.S.  LAND,- ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsdns  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK.  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  PLUMBING  General Repairs, Welding,  Baseboard Hot water heating.  Estimates given  TED CHAMBERS  Phones, Sechelt 57F ��� 176H  Home   and  Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances. TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Photo-copy service  Box  258,   Gibsons  207 W. Hastings, Vancouver  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Vancouver,  MU3-1719  (res) FR   4657"  Hours, 8:30 to 5:30, Mon to Fri.  or by appointment  FOR  BRICKLAYING  CUT STONE & SLATE WORK  Ph. Gibsons 217Q  A.R. Simpkins  ieid  Introduction by the Bank of  Nova Scotia of a complete consumer loan and instalment  credit service, to be known as  Sc-otia Plan Loans, is announced by F. William Nicks, vice-  president and general manager  "We have given considerable  study to the need, in a growing  economy like ours, for an expanded consumer credit service. As a result we are introducing the Scotia Plan, thus  adding another dimension to  our range of customer services," he said, "Wise borrowing is part of good money management; and this new program, the most comprehensive  of its kind to be offered by a  Canadian bank, will make low-  cost loans available easily for  any worthwhile purpose."  The Scotia Plan includes  three types of loans ��� on signature alone, on automobiles,  and on home furnishings. It  was not until the last revision  of the Bank Act, in 1954, that  the chartered banks of Canada  were permitted to make loans  against chattel mortgages.  Scotia   Plan Loans  will   be  made at any of the Bank's 500  branches in Canada. The loans  will be life-insiured at no cost"  to the borrower.  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, Clyde Lawson, Roberts  Creek, was charged with carrying a gun in the woods without  having a license, after being  apprehended by Game Warden  Roy Allan. Lawson was fined  $25 and the gun confiscated.  A juvenile was found in possession of liquor and in an intoxicated condition near Gibsons post office. Final disposition of this case was suspended pending further investigation into the source of the supply.  Douglas John Roy, West  Vancouver, paid $10 for parking on the highway.  Ben Dubois, Pender Harbour  found with a loaded rifle in  his car, was fined $20 and the  rifle confiscated.  James Martin, North Bay,  Ont. paid $30 for driving without due care and attention,  having ditched his car near  Gibsons.  Fourteen juveniles were  charged with breaking windows and causing damage to  the former Union store, Sechelt, were found delinquent  and disposition of the case suspended pending further investigation.  Garry Murdoch, Gibsons,  paid $25 for speeding.  Sechelt News  Mr. and Mrs. Johnston journeyed to Nanaimo for the convention of B. C. Municipalities  at Nanaimo.  Mr. and Mrs. Mayne snent a  few days at the Empress Hotel*  Victoria, and renewed acquaintance.  John S. Fisher  John Scandler Fisdier, 74,  born July 12, 1884 in Birmingham, England, died Oct. 1,  1958. He was a resident of Roberts Creek area for 25 years.  He was a retired pile Better,  which was his life occupation.  He leavess his wife Etta. Funeral service was held Saturday, Oct. 4 from Roberts Creek  United Church, Rev. D. Donaldson officiating He was buried in Seaview cemetery. Graham Funeral H$>me wajg in  charge.  ANGLICAN,  St. Bartholomews",*-.  CSBfeeftas:  11 a.m: .M&tMns  11.00 a.m.^ Sunda^ySShboM  St. Aidan's, HbhottAsOSeaMz  11  a.m.  SunddyySShboM  11 a.m. HoIyyOo_m_mn_onE-i  St.  Hilda's;  S8e2-b-4ft  11 a.m. SunddyySShho&l  7.30 p.m. EveBBeogg  UNITEED  Gibsons s  9.45 a.m. SunddyySSbbolii  11 a.sn. DivhieeSS--V*4ee  Roberts Cree__Vr.22ppMa.  Wilson i 0��ee_tk  Sunday Schbolillllaaim.  3:30 p.m. DiviheeSaes-ide-*-  The CommunifyyOBlnirtifci  Port Mellon,!.TMBOpffXa.  ST. VINOE3OT8S  Holy Family, Seehb-fy*, 99aa-Bu  St. Maryts, Gibsons,s,lfi{B80aa_a5?.,  Port  Mellon,   first t S&oddyy off  each month at tl 13335 aaira.  CHRISTIAN SEIE-BTESgrSE  Church servicecanrldSauddfj?  School, 11 a.mruidnRBbbistits  Greek UhiteddOnimefih  PENTE(Xt$_mL  11  a.m. Devobranafel  9.45 a.m. Sundd��rySSfaho_.S  7:30 p.m. EVangglis-aiicSSeB-oee  Mid-week serviriessaas  announcedd  Bethal   Baptist. GBl-Kthfe  7:30  P.M.,  W-edd,P-?J-F?-.r  11:15 A.M., WorshtppSScrtde^  Sunday Schboli-itC-unm.  Pender Harbourr llftben-Jd-k  Sunday SchooM.liQaa-EO.  12:00 a.m. Mornings S8evi6e$  7:30 p,m, Wednesddpty  HPaps^  er Meefcb-gg  Roberts&aadk  By Mrs. MJ NSwwmen  Good news' fder tUhe sjpot-b?~  minded! The Bad��icni__*ionGIlH_b  is operating agaa_nafett__beCS_ta-&-  munity Hall eacbtiTQBEddyye��*��-rir  ing. President DJfcfek G3��pyam-kit  the secretary-treaau*oc*er]\M_uaHB--  Farewell will accepptnBCBwmmB-_a��  bers from 15 yeacssupp.THirisi-is  a fine way to lixt-hberuppt-khese  muscles strained! wcM_i.epracticing the Hula?H3opp.  Members of tltettttoterfJEtibfo  at Roberts Cfeefck vnjSIl nraefci  Thurs., Oct. 9j afettftheppttteyy  shop to discusst-.-ippiaBsfdort-fcEt  fall workshop;:. A_a55K_ae i-M-tev  ested in ceram_dssissuuggddt^>  attend the meetingg.oorggetifin  touch with Mrs.;. JJ. JJahk bfcy  phone. Many fmeepiriec^hb-ree  been turned out:b^Waeq5B|0|5>.  The pottery buildfi-ggi-Uisil-tafet-  ed on the Lower-Raaddaat-TBbe  Maples."  Sunday was aabb-qrydd|yfdter  Job's D-bighte-m vftihoa tli-W  met in various* hbtmieflitineeebh  district for roUiriggYfiidel'iggs.  In advance, great 1p_ffi__9��6fhfi��ajs-  papers had been-fcolfflet&ddaB-ld  delivered in readdteaas.  Paper rolling iasraJbtaaaeaajy  as it may seem/ amidth-ieeewwieee  many stiff and .soreef-t-ggewbfery  the end of the ddyy-Afi-tert-JJ-e  logs are rolled i thheyse&kk ixka  chemicals for t^raovwel-ksaarid  then dry for _d*x-'.-TO9(eH_a.  The girls' obMetfthfeiialMS  logs which shonidd bbiriagg idn  about $50.  Miss Allison B*uB_dceaaaid-Jfiss  Doreen Clarke ha_reecea*s_sft4A��_I  a two weeks' vacM��4&kB-.a��Kddree��>  turned to BeUin^S-Jun.  Mr. and Mrs. Dot  Bobby and EiIeen^,r_*to-��ddt*o>  Nanaimo Saturd-iyyai-tersjpflj-M-  ing the week. vn&Sh fftderifcafct  the Creek.  Mrs. R. Hughesi iissppcnBfcSg  a -week in Vancon5��erwnttbtl-Be  Covernton familyy.  >En route to the -ISdJB_dvsiahege  she will visit wrthhhlwrsiMnaaridt  h_3 wife, Mr.- awad Wbn. Ml  Brynes, Mrs. Wf. MJLi��Z*wi Us  spending a few xte$$&hitffiamQim-  .ver.  Miss Sheila S?_-MSfi-S����j-kttlft��  weekend with .hte_��f ifiai��rf 2DGC.  Smith in VancotfV_$fe\ Coast News, Oct.   9,  1958.    5  m%mmmm8m$mmmmmm^^^@^im^%m$mm3m^^  il^ftsffiiliS^Ii&sse-s^-iss  giff^  Experienced  SINGING ��� PIANO and THEORY  In Your Home or Mine  its a  Phone GIBSONS .218G  280  horsepower   Super Astro-  Flame V-8.  The Bonneville, Star Chief  and Catalina series also have  a wider tread, an exclusive feature this year. Wheel tread ���  the distance between right and  left wheels ��� has been increased by nearly five inches. In addition to creating a low, wide  silhouette, the wider tread improves stability and riding com  fort.  Among options offered this  year are new electric windshield wiper and washer systems, greatly improved Turbo  Glide transmission, power  brakes and power steering, air  suspension, a six-way power  seat and a Sportable transistor  radio with push-button control.  Canadian Legion No. 109  L  LEGION  HALL ��� Gibsons  SATURDAY, OCT. 11  9  p.m.  ADMISSION $1.25  PENDER HARBOR  SCHOOL OF DANCING  OPEN FOR ENROLMENT  FOR WINTER! CLASSES  Fri., Sat. - Oct 10-11  FOR PARTICULARS  Phone PENDER HARBOR 162  ?& *&i --v-1  * _���*?��� *.*..��) '.fi"  l*#  If you live outside the  Sechelt exchange you can  call B. C. Electric Sechelt  office without paying a  toll charge. -������'.-  Ask the Operator for  ZENITH 6020  Pontiacs for 1959 are wider,  lower and styled right up to  the minute, General Motors of  Canada, Limited, announces.  The low, cleanly styled body,  topped by a slim-line roof,  gives up to 5j) percent greater  glass; area. Windshields in all  models provide added driving  safety with up to 61 percent  greater visibility.  Pontiac has a twin 'air scoop'  grille, housing dual headlamps  and capped by a low hood  with a contoured "V" extending , rearward from the grille  and terminating at the cowl.  Each model features a long,  sweeping side' moulding that  extends the full length of the  car and ends in a downswept  curve behind the rear wheel  opening. Sculptured front and  rear bumpers blend into the  body.  Overall height has been reduced. The lowest are the. two-  door hardtop sports coupes and  convertibles at 54' inches. All  models feature increased roominess. Passenger comfort has  been emphasized. Seats are  wider with higher backs and  they taper downward': at the  rear, providing maximum support under the knees for safer, more comfortable driving.  The upper instrument panels  have a textured finish to eliminate glare. ; The . instrument  panel compartment has been  enlarged and is equipped with  a new door designed to serve  as a handy snack bar.  Pontiac offers 26 models in  six' series;: five Par/sieinneiJ,  three Laurentiaris, three Strato  Chiefs, five Bonnevilles, three  Star Chiefs and seven in the  new Catalina series.  Pontiac's  Laurentian   series  for 1959 comes in three models  a new two-door sedan, a four-   ;' ,,  door?*'' sedan ^nd!?aikr.-#a\xr&dot- *f t-  Safari Station Waigon. Each of  the three models ia distinguished by three emblamatic stars  along the rear quarter area. ,.  Sleek  and clean iii styling,  the Strato Chief's entirely new  look and features put Pontiac's  lowest priced perennial high  volume "domestic series in a  class comparative with the industry's higher priced models.  The series includes a two-door  sedan> four-door sedan and a  two-seat,  four-door Safari.  The luxury Pontiac Bonneville this year comes in four,  models: the convertible, two-  door hardtop sport coupe, four-  door Vinta hardtop, and the  four-door Safari station wagon.  Ehch of the four models/ is  powered by the big new Tempest 420 V-8 engine with four-  barrel carburetor. Chrome  (mouldings decorate the top of  the twin rear flight vanes and  wheel discs  are standard.  A new two-door vista hardtop and a two-door sport sedan  make up Pontiac's Star Chief  series for 1959. ,  ��� The. 'new Catalina series  comes in a convertible coupe  two-door hardtop, four-door  Vista hardop, two-door sport  sedan, four-door sedan and  two and three seat four-door  Safari.  Fifty-seven exterior color  combinations are offered in  Magic-Mirror acrylic finish in  the Bonneville, Star Chief and  Cataline series, and 40 exterior two-tone and 21 solid colors  are offered in the Parioienne,  Laurentian and Strato Chief ser  ies.'This tough body finish is  two to five times more durable  than other paints and is virtu  ally impervious to sun, salt air,  rain and temperature changes.  Foremost among Pontiac's  safety improvements are the  brakes, which have nearly 27  percent more lining area, with  cooling flanges on the front  and rear drums. Refinements  to the rear suspension and improved, easier steering are safety improvements in the Parisi-  enne, Laurentian and Strato  Chief series.  There are five engines in the  Parisienne, Laurentian and  Strato Chief series: the new  150 horsepower Strato-Six; the  185, horsepower Strato-Flash  V-8; the 230 horsepower Super  Strato-Flash V-8; the 250 horsepower Astro-Flame V-8 and the  ORDER YOUR THMUiG BAKU  fOW TO MOID DISAPPOINTMENT  WE WILL BE CLOSED FOR TWO WEEKS  FROM MON., OCT., 13 ��� RE-OPENING MON., OCT. Zl  For the Holiday       A variety of cookies  mince' PIES &'��� tarts  Meals���We Suggest fruit bread, butterhorns  DON'T FORGET A GOOD SUPPLY OF ENRICHED BREAD  White and Brown  100%  WHOLE WHEAT BREAD AND HOVIS <  GIBSONS BAKERY  PHONE GIBSONS 4  B. C. Electric customers from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour, who are.nods on the Seehelt telephone exchange,  ican telephone the ^ C. Electric office at Sechelt to report trouble or secure information on service afc any  time without paying a toU charge. Simply ask the  Operator for "Zenith 6020."  Customers who are on the Seqhelt exchange should not  use this number, but should continue to call the same  numbers as at present.  B. C. ELECTRIC  Thrifty folks  us�� our  BUDGET PLAN  By spreading the cost of your fum-  tree oil over 12 monthly payments,  our budget plan does away with old-  fashioned seasonal heating bills���and  no interest or carrying charges are  added.  YOU SflVe with Standard Furnace Oil  because its Detergent-Action' keeps  your burner clean as it heats your  home���gives low cost  operation. Every drop  of Standard Stove OH  gives you more heat  for your money in your  circulating heater.  For prorr.pt HOUSEtfARMER service, call '  G.H. (Gerry)  M\CDONALD  WILSON CREEK  Tel.  SECHELT 222  L--O-S0  ''-;*__-?**  ill  mm eEiTE^niiL cmsttee  Support Your Centennial Project  and   Have  an   Evening's  Dancing and Entertainment  WkcefiU  CANADA'S TOP BAND  C&S SALES  SECHELT. B.C.  A. A. LLOYD  PENDER HARBOR, B.C.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  GIBSONS, B.C.  Give a favorite chair a fresh,  new look with this attractive set  in a smart, all-over design.  Easy-to-remember   pattern   ���  ���knitted in one piece ��� takes but  one skein of string. Pattern 738:  directions  for 12 x 16-inch chair,  back, 6x 12' arm rest.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, 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 in  our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other de-  .sjgn-** you'll want to order���easy  fascinating handwork for yourself, your home, gifts, bazaar  items. Send 25 cents for your  copy of this book today!  OPEN AT 9 p.m.  Dancing Until 10.15 p.m.  SHOW AT 10.15  Followed'By More Dancing Until 11.15 p.m.  -��   KMBERLEY'S PERFORMANCE 11.15 ��� 12 p.m.  @   DANCING ��� 12.00 p.m. to 1 a.m.  1 Admission ��� $5.00 couple <echelt news items  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  A surprise baby shower was  held at the home of Mrs. David  Naud, for Baby Donald at  , which Mrs. Tom Lamb was the  ' hostess. Present were Mrs. T.  Newcombe, Mrs. Jessop, Mrs.  G .Potts, Mrs. M. >Hemstreet,  Mrs. W. McKee. Donald receiv  ed lovely gifts including those  from Mrs. W. McKissock and  Mrs. E. Aldred who were unable to attend. The material  grandmother was here for the  party during a few days visit.  Mrs. Edythe Laidlaw of the  Village Coffee Shop is in Edmonton for a vacation, the first  Lv. Sechelt 4 p.m. ��� Lv. Gibsons 4.45 p.m.  Arrive Vancouver 7 p.m.  Lv. Van. 7.30 p.m. ��� Ar. Gibsons 9.35 p.m  Arrive Sechelt 10.20 p.m.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT  SEE THESE FILMS  "Facts of Faith"  . _._._>��  "Time & Eternity  at  GIBSONS  UNITED  CHURCH  Thurs-, Oct. 9 - 8 p.m.  and  "Red River of Life"    ,  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Fri., Oct. 10 - 8 p.m.  ^*^N^."^^-^'i--^��^^^*^->^S*W^*^l^l^^'^-^-*^>^���-��^��*--*^K��  r  i  r  i  PENDER HARBOR BOARD OF TRADE  CiNUNNIAL  SMORGASBORD  DANCE  COMMUNITY HALL ��� MADEIRA PARK  1  I  i  w  I  i  \  i  I  \  !  I  FRIDAY, OCT. 241  I  _������.  i  I  I  I  7  p.m.  MELLONAIRES ORCHESTRA  ADMISSION $2.50  TICKETS AVAILABLE AS FOLLOWS:  GIBSONS: {TOTEM REALTY ��� COAST NEWS  SECHELT: CHRIS' JEWELERS  PENDER HARBOR: HASSANS ��� A. A. LLOYD  MADEIRA PK. STORE ��� R. MURDOCH ��� W.. PEIPER  toart  TURKEYS  HAMS  10 - 20 lbs.  V_�� or Whole  No. 1 Side      piece  fVS.NCED    F0R your  ��� MEAT THANKSGIVING PIE  CRANBERRIES  CITY PRICES  47c Ib.  67cj|  53c  24 oz.  26c tin  BLUE  BONNET  lbs. for  WHERE QUALITY AND VALUE COUNT  Phone Pencier Harbor 251  one for some time. She will  visit her brother, Bob Fowler  and his family and will drive  back with them to the coast.  Tom Fowler is in Vancouver  on a. short visit.  Here from Princeton and vis-"  iting Mr. and Mrs. F. French  was John McKenzie who has  now  left for   Revelstoke.  The executive committee of  St. Hilda's Anglican church  met in the Pariah Hall and  many items were discussed.  Present were Capt. and Mrs.  Ada Dawe, Mr. and Mrs. C.G.  Lucken, Mrs. F. French and  Mr. Arch Williams. In the absence of the treasurer, Mr.  Findlay, the financial report  ��*was submitted by the people's  warden, Capt. Sam Dawe. Rev.  Mr. Harris was chairman. Mem  bership has increased greatly  in the Sunday school and affairs of the church are on a  very satisfactory basis.  Mrs. Sara Paul is home after  a serious illness in St. Paul's  Hospital.  PENDER  HARBOUR  By JUDITH FLETCHER  Mayor Jack Pothecary of  Armstrong was a recent visitor  to Garden Bay. He was a guest  of Mr. Jackson of Duncan Bay  and Doug Murray of Garden"  Bay.  Carl   Remn^em   of   Garden.  Bay   has   left  for   Vancouver  Bay where lie AW#1 -Spend the y  next three or four weeks.  Jim Cameron of Whiskey  Slough is -spending a few. days  in Vancouver. Mr. Cameron is  leaving in about two weeks ;  time for Tokyo, Japan, where  he will attend a meeting of  the Pacific Northwest International Fisheries Commission.  He will also visit Hong Kong  while in the Orient.  Alex Walker of Madeira  Park has returned from the  North where he has spent the  summer fishing.  Harold Richardson of New  Westminster visited Pender  Harbour over the weekend. ?  William Davis of Bargain  Harbour journeyed to Vancouver during the week on a 'business trip.  Mrs. Walter Johnson of Van-  . couver, who formerly lived in  Pender Harbour, is spending a  few days here visiting friends. *  Miss Rae Deane Gpsse, R.N.,  of St. Mary's Hospital, recently visited Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Bowdler  who have been spending the  past month in Vancouver have  returned to their home in Garden Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Archie Douglas  have moved from Pender Harbour and are now residing in  Davis Bay.  Ralph and Oscar Robertson  of New Westminster spent a  few days in Garden Bay as  guestts of their sister, Mrs. Carl  Remmem.  Mr. and Mrs. Royal Murdoch  who were accompaied by Mr.  Jack Potts, have returned to  their homes from a.two weeks  vacation in the Cariboo.  A HOWLING SUCCESS  Some 65 persons attended  the first fall social by members of St- Bartholomew's Anglican church in the Parish Hall  Oct. 1 and participated in community singing, games and  other entertainment, finishing  the evening with refreshments  W. Lissiman was chairman of  the socail committee and John  Clou,  master of ceremonies.  Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH.  ��� Mr. and Mrs. W. Hogg of  Sea Crest have left for a holiday in Eastern Canada, while  Mrs. E. Klusendorf who has  been visiting in the East is on  her way. home at Welcome  Beach. *  Mrs. Five Cook of Winnipeg  and Mrs. H.R. Turnbull of  Vancouver are guests of the  Frank Lyons for the coming  week. Mrs.   Cook  is a   school  friend    of   Mrs.   Lyons,   Mrs.  Turnbull, her sister.  Mr. and Mrs. H.L. Coleman  of Vancouver were weekend  guests of Mr. and Mrs. A.  Tchaiskowsky., v  Mr. R. Cormack who spent  the summer at Sugar Lake near  Lumby, has returned to spend  the winter here.  Mrs. R. Greggs who has been  in Vancouver for a few days  has returned to her home at  Welcome Beach.  Donations  for   the building'  fund of the Jtecreatioal  Committee have been received from  6     Coast News,  Oct.  S>,   1958.  Dr. Leigh Hunt, Mr. and Mrs.  McLeod and Mrs. M. Bullen of  Dawson Creek.  Members of the Red Wei Ladies Guild met at the home of  Mrs. E. Pearce on Oct 1 and  plans for the coming season  were. discussed Members will  be busy' making articles for a  gift stall with a Christmas  theme.  Some^ of the speedier whales  can swim circles around a ship  travelling at 30 knots.  ��  For Millions of Canadians  the best way to save!  IBl  ���  ing  the new  Good Interest: 3%% for  the first year and 4}4% for the j  next fourtew years. An average of 4.19% per year when  held to maturity.  Cashable Anytime: If  the need- should arise, your  bonds may be cashed anytime  at full face value plus earned  ���       ��� ��� .- . ��� .. . i  i   m     -l��-i    ������ r��ii-   -       i  .nterest.   .<  Limit: Up to $10,000 in any  one name. Each member of a  family may buy up to this  amount.  Where To Buy: Wherever  '-you work/ or through your  bank, investment dealer,  stockbroker, trust or loan!  company, for cash or on  instalments.  tf Invest ki a bright future for  yourself. ���. and for Canada.  Arrange to buy your Canada  Savings Bonds Nowl  W0BK.K6 WITH CANADIANS IH EVERY WALK OF LIFE SIHCE 1817  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER,  Manager  Sechelt   Branch: DONALD   McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays...   MiiMiwmm.MniiiUl7_ii.iii Letters to the editor  Editor: In last week's issue  of the Coast News there appeared a small column on the  front page announcing the  start of the 1958-59 Glee Club.  The head of the column was  'If you sing join the Glee Club.'  In the column there was a  request, written in plain English for ladies desirous of join-  ng the club, to contact any  member of the group.  Beng that singing is one of  my particular interests, and  since I sang in the Glee Club  at school and also St. Aidan's  Church Choir, I figured I might  be eligible for -joining. So I  took the opportunity on Monday night to go and see about  it, but was quickly turned  with "We asked for ladies to  come and sing, not kids to fool  around!" ���'  If this is the reception young  people who are out of school  receive, when they wish to inquire about joining clubs, is  it any wonder they have nothing, to do?  (Name withheld by editor)  Editor: Referring to the column "Whereas and Whereof"  in the Coast News, Oct.  2,  "CCF. leader M.J. Coldwell  in turning the first sod for a  new building for the party said  'I hope this will mark the turning of other sods in a political  sense.' We hope so, if it means  burying some of the party's  half-baked ideas."  I consider it very poor taste  on the part of Mr. Donaghan  to use a column like his to  throw dirt at a political party.  In this part of the country, we  have endeavoured t0 keep our  politics clean.  Are we to assume that this  was published with the consent of the editor?  If Mr. Donaghan wants to  express his opinion of the CCF  which he has every right to do,  why not write a letter to your  paper Constructive criticism  is appreciated by most people,  but when a person stoops to using a comic* column to camouflage insults, it is time some  one took exception.  /The views expressed, in this  letter are those of a number  of your subscribers, and this  kind of thing will not do your  paper any good.  Jen. Monrufet.  Editor's note: For anyone to  imply a  political party exists  which does not have half-baked  ideas is stretching the imagination too far. To suggest anyone  "stoops to  using a comic  column to camouflage insults"  is also stretching the imagination. Perhaps the subscribers  who   support   Mrs.    Monrufet  should check back to what occurred at the last CCF convention in   Winnipeg.  The editor  has many political  friends in  all parties. Most of them have  a sense of humor.  Editor: With reference to the  doggerel in your issue of the  2nd under the caption "It  wasn't the Navy?"  On Tuesday, Sept. 9, in the  morning, I was contacted by  the authorities about the shell  falling in the vicinity of Roberts Creek. I promised when I  had 'something substantial to  report I would do so. On Wednesday, Sept. 10, about 10  o'clock in the morning I happened to speak to Mrs. Florence Johnson about it and she  told me her husband had seen  a shell light right in front of  their., house. I immediately relayed this information to the  proper authorities and it is noted that no shells fell in this vicinity, after that. I have reason to believe that no time was  lost bringing it to the attention of the navy.  T*wo officers from the navy  were-here and got the details  also. ;An acquaintance of rnine  watched the gunboat during  the,firing and saw the smoke  on ��� the Sechelt Peninsula side  of; the boat when each shell  was fired. There seems no  reason to. claim that it 4 was  not the navy.  At rnidnight on Wed. Sept.  10, I was called on the long  distance telephone toy the Vancouver ����un to get the details of  the 'shelling of Roberts Creek.'  My name was given them by  a resident of the Peninsula,  who received the call from the  Sun as the most likely person  to have the facts about it. A  second -call was made a few  minutes later to get more in-  foimation ������ and again at 7.45  a.m.Thuns. Sept. 11 a call from  the Sun. I gave them the proper number, to call so they  could contact Mrs. Johnson  and .they had a report in the  paper that afternoon, I was in  Vancouver and read it as soon  as the paper was on the street,  It should be noted that there  was real danger during the  time the firing lasted. An error of one degree in the sighting of the gun would have  made a difference of 180 feet  in the distance according to the  trajectory. An error of more  than. two  degrees would haye  Coast  News,   Oct. 9,   1958^    7  landed the shell dangerously  near the Kewpie Camp possibly  not quite so far, biit not much  short of it. The two shells that  were seen to fall in the water  both exploded according to  eye-witnesses so ther^ was. no  chance of finding even a fragment, also they landed too far  out even to get at on low tide.  B.L. Cope.  Place your order with us for quality  and Satisfaction  FREE DELIVERY OF MEATS, PRODUCE  and GROCERIES  Ken Watson Phone Gibsons 5.2  Editor: I've chosen- the  Thanksgiving season to bring  your attention to a matter for  which so far we cannot give  thanks; namely, the defeat of  muscular dystrophy.  We estimate about 10,000  Canadians, mostly children, are  suffering from this progressive  and crippling disease of the  muscles. Few of the child victims will live beyond adolescence. So far there is no known  cure.  Our figure of 10,Qpo is merely an estimate because many  parents aren't aware that their  children have MD.  These people should know  that an association exists in  Canada whose function is to  help them to find out if they  hsve a victim of MD in the  family and to- assist them in  every way until a cure is found  This body, of whom I am honorary chairman, is the Muscular Dystrophy Association of  Canada. They are spending  thousands' each year on research to find a cure. .  By publishing this letter and  encouraging your readers to  let us know of cases in their  families, their circle of friends,  or their practices you will be  making a much,needed contri  bution to the work already in  progress?, aimed   at   defeating ���.  this disease.  Trie Muscular Dystrophy Association of Canada, with its  head office at 137> Wellington  Street West, Toronto, has local  chapter�� and committees across  the country. In British Columbia, information1 will^be?grate-  : fully?; received by Mr. -Ernest  Swan, President pf the British  Columbia Chapter, P.O. Box  760, Postal Station 'A', Vancouver. Gus Ryder  Honorary Chairman.  ST  gua-__auMin in win mini iiiihiiiiiiiiii  QeaDBEEESlSEZ  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Wishes to announce he will be in Sechelt  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Gladys Batchelor, Sechelt 95F  ' If anyone wishes any adjustment or repair to  their present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  :-_(,..��� _P  ,-'T-I���p'^^^8^vs?,*"^���1���'l**' 'i-  SEATS WIDER THAN A SOFA  7V  *  NON-FADE MAGIC MIRROR FINISH  *  this Beauty 1  ?  VISTA-PANORAMIC WINDSHIELD  OBSERVATION LOUNGE REAR WINDOW  CROSS-COUNTRY LUGGAGE SPACE  Parisien.,"-* Vista��� a stunning new concept of the 4-door hardtop  AIR-COOLED TRUE-CONTOUR BRAKES  ou'vew  ���'������  6 GREAT NEW SERIES  .26 dazzling new models  i  STRATO-CHIEF  Canada's biggest dollar for dollar value     [  &C/&UA&H&  The name that made Pontiac famous  for extra quality   .  PARIS! ENNE  True luxury cars in the loto price field  j A brand-new series.. .big and beautiful  \  I STAR CHIEF  j Fine car finish .. .  I fine car performance  j Unmatched for magnificence, anywhere  GREAT NEW ECONOMY GAINS-  Canada's most powerful 6-'  cylinder engine, the Strato-Six,  boasts big new advances in  gasoline economy. Through  improved carburetion and a new  advance-curve distributor- you  can enjoy more power and save  more money on fuel at the  same time.-.-        '  Aftt-COOLED TRUE-CONTOUR BRAKES-  Pontiac for '59 brings you a 27% increase  in brake lining area, plus better cooling for  fast, sure, fade-free stops and greater safety  for you and your iaxnily.  SEATS WIDER THAN A SOFA-At last, you  can enjoy true living room comfort.  Pontiac's new seats are wider, have higher  backs and slant downward at the rear to  give maximum support under the kneos  for more comfortable driving. You'll  find there's plenty of head and leg-  room, too.   ; ,  Look what's happened to Pontiac���the biggest change any car  ever made in a sipjgle year! Pontiac's putyoiir future on wheels  with- dramiatic styling: and enginec^g advances that defy comparison. Y^s, Pontiac's had a change of personality, starting with  its glamorous Twin-Grille design and ending with the most  smartly sculptured rear deck you've ever seen. Lean in look,  this new Pontiac's longer, lower, too, for the surest, most stable  readability ever. But there's still more to the new Pontiac to,  stamp it>as die big change for '59 and make your first inspection  a truly revealing experience. Come in and see why no other  car can possibly be so hew as the neto Pontiac  Wat your local Pontiac drnl&^\  WILSON CREEK '  PHONE SECHELT 10 Coast News,   Oct. 9,  1958.  THE OLD HOME TOWN '��-��-"���"��~����   By STANLEY  WE HAD ORDERS  TO PICK UP TWO  ANTIQUES--  Magistrate chairman  or notaries* panels  Among the 150 notaries public and their wives attending  the second annual convention  at Harrison Hot Springs hotel  recently were Mr. and Mrs.  Andrew Johnston and Mr. and  Mrs. W.J. Mayne of Sechelt.  During   the    .convention    Mr.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   Cellcge,   Etc.  MON-, WED., FRI..���1 io 4 p.m.  er  any time by appointment  PHONE 1.2-W ��� GSS9NS  MILLWOOD  GARDEN  SAWDUST  FILL  SAWDUST  CALL  Duff's Fuel  WILSON CREEK  SECHELT   78F  Jonhston was moderator at two  panel discussions, for which he  received high commendation.  Mr. Johnston was also elected to the directorate along with  C. Brown, W.C. Atherton, E.N.  Copping, J.H. Davies, R.F. Gal-  laher, A.W. Goofrich, Gordon  MacKenzie, Ivor Parry, A.R.  Harvey, Robert Goodlad, Harry Hargreaves, J.T. Watt, J.P.;  A.S. Matthew, M.L.A. and Art  Jacobson. The directors after  election selected Mr. Watt as  president. Harry Hargreaves  was retirng president. T-iey also set up a committee on education to prepare a special  code of ethics.  It was also decided to press  for legislation to stop unauthorized persons from drawing  up documents illegally under  the Land Registry act including real estate operators and  others who are not notaries; or  lawyers.  ���Speakers during tlie convention included P.R. Brissenden,  Q.Cvon 'The Notary and the  Law;" Mr. Matthew, 'M.LjA.  society secretary; Harry Robinson, Vancouver Land Titles  office registrar who spoke on  "Mistakes and Malfeasance"  for an hour-and-a-half and remained interesting throughout.  Mr. Robinson was introduced  by Andy Johnston and thanked by Jack Loutet, first president of the society. Another interesting speaker wa�� Hon.  H.H. Stevens.  The convention concluded  with a banquet during which  songs were sung by Mrs. Isa-  belle King and George Woodcraft supplied a half-hour of  mystic tricks. Mr. Matthews:  toaeted The Province and Robert Bonner, Q.C., responded.  BRAVE WOMEN  A lady wrote a letter recently  which was one of warm appreciation, but there was a little note  of complaint; she wished that  ther^ might be a larger percentage of noble women, not that  the men were not fine but a more  frequent mention of women  would be acceptable. I accept  the suggestion; there is no lack  of grand women.  It isn't so much what happens  to people in life that matters  but the way they take it. The  same wind that blows out a  match fans a flame to a greater  extent. An experience which  makes one man bitter and resentful serves another as a stepping stone to high and to better  things.  *j�� *jC 5|C  Fanny Crosby, the blind composer of a number of hymns was  born in America in 1820 and  lived to the age of 95. She was  onjly a baby of six weeks old  (and had been born with perfect  eyesight) when she caught cold  in hsr eyes and severe inflama-  tion followed. Their own family  doctor was away and the stranger  who came in his place advised  that hot poultices be put on the  baby's eyes. Some mistake had.  been made, with the result that  Fanny became totally blind.  Later on in life she says, "I  have never once in my long life-  felt a spark of resentment  against that doctor, because I  have always believed that God,  by this means, consecrated me to  the work I am still permitted  to do." What a striking illustration, of the truth which St. Paul  expressed when, he said, "Alf  things work together for good  to them that love God!"  *    *    *  One day the great English  novelist, Arnold Bennett, was  sitting in a restaurant in London,  He saw a fat, ugly, grotesque  looking woman come in and sit  down nearby. The sight of her  excited amusement among other  customers, amusement not un-  tinged with ridicule. As Bennett  watched her and took in the situation he reminded himself that  she had probably once been a  young and attractive girl,? with  charm in form and movement,  and he asked himself the question: What is it that comes into  people's lives which so completely  changes them from being attractive to being an object of ridi-  eule? That led to his writing one  of the greatest novels of modern  times, "Old Wives' Tale."  One often wonders what it is  _--.V-V    V---'.-*-, V.  V    < H ��i^Aiftt-U jw-j* -Jajj -,*-.**.  "Want to educate an aviator? The BNS can help you!*  Whether a fellow flies jet planes or runs  a store for a living, he does it better  with a good education behind him. Fred  Burney has made, sure that the money  for son Jack's education will be ready  when needed by saving the guaranteed way  ���with a BNS .Personal Security Program.  At your nearest Bank of.Nova Scotia  branch there's a free booklet explaining  howPSP can help you save. Ask for it today I  London���New York���The Caribbean���moro than 500 branches acrosc Canada and abroad  Manager: Squamish and Woodfibre Branches, G. H. Churchill.  that causes, not'the lessening of  physical charm, but the decay  of moral force in so many lives.  It is a sad picture, and one upon  which we do not care to dwell  too much. Yet there need not  be this withering blight in middle life. Surely God can deliver  people from the destruction that  wasteth ait noonday. It is possible  to carry on through middle, and  into old age, charm and sweetness and beauty. That is one of  the true messages of all spiritual  religion; God keeps a light, the  glow    of   His    love, in human  hearts.  The philosopher, Montaigue  said: "Old age sets more wrinkles  On the spirit than on the face."  This does not always happen, and  it need not. Many of the best  natured people in the world, are  living on borrowed time, if we  accept the Psalmist's span of  70.'  There can be no defeat of the  truly religious. There is a life  which survives all destructive  forces. By His grace God redeems life from cynicism and  despair. When the novelist,  George Macdbnald was asked if  he believed man had a soul; "1  do not care to put it that way,  man is a soul and has a body."  As Socrates said of his judges:  "No evil thing can befall a good,  man." That is to say; no circum  stance need be allowed to crush  his spirit.  Our quotation is> by Henry  Austin: "Unless you are beaten  within, you're bound to win."  NO DR4PPIN6, HO SPATTERING!  Marshall Wells Thixotropic Alkyd  JELLenamel can't give you or furniture "paint measles." It spreads  like butter on hot toast. Stays on  roller or brush even when painting  ceiling. No unpleasant odor. Use  indoors or out.  NEVER SAGS, RUNS Oft BEADS!  Clings to'the surface like it was part  of it. Flows, smoothly, evenly, uniformly���like baked enamel. Won't  settle in the can ... never needs  stirring. Leftovers stay fresh and  usable for years.  MARSHALL WELLS  >"**  GLOSS FINISH 19 COLORS  108-P  Phone. SECHELT 51  SECHELT KINSMEN  >@cheEt, 7 p.ifi  AND  TAKE   HOME   A  BAKOA3N  IS OF ARTICLES  WHITE ELEPHANTS WANTED  Clean out your basement and attic of all unused articles  - such as FURNITURE, TOYS, CLOTHING, TOOLS, AUTO  ACCESSORIES ��� They will be called for.  For Pick-up Phone SECHELT  I33W ��� 21F ��� 45M  By D-elfvering Your Articles ti> Legion Hall Fri. a.ni- Oct- 17  ���   JOIN IN THE FUN   *  Proceeds in Aid of Community Welfare Projects  SPONSORED BY SECHELT KINSMEN  _s_nm_a Coast News,  Oct. 9,  1958.  1.3-year-old girl  tops artists  Thirteen-year-old E1 f r i e d a  Langeman, 5363 Sherbrooke,  Vancouver, topped 1,600 other  artists between 6 and 16 to t2ke  first prize in the 1958 Painting!  in the Parks Art competition  sponsored for the fifth consecutive year by the Pulp and Paper  MULTI-MILLION  DOLLAR LURE!  Industry in British Columbia.  Her painting, "Under the  Bridge," won the first place $75  cash award destined to assist her  future education. Second prize  winner, Carole Crosson, 4622 W.  5th Ave., won $50 with her painting entitled "Tree Study."  Five third prize winners, each  received $25 earmarked for educational purposes. Thirty-one  other students qualified for  scholarships to the Children's  Winter Art classes at the Vancouver School of Art and tho  1959 Painting in the Parks Summer Art classes.  A short story for Canadians  about the country's banking system and its unique features is  told in a booklet distributed by  The Canadian Bankers' Association.  It explains in a half-hour's reading how Canada got its strong  banking system, how it keeps it  up to date and how it provides  Canadians in big and small communities with the same wide  range of banking services.  Sechelt Kinettes paafic mrvey  elect officers  One out of every four men  in B.C. now participate in  sports fishing. For gear,  transportation, gas, oil, accommodation they pay on  the average $120 per year  to enjoy this recreation.  These dollars, added to  those produced by the commercial fishery amount to a  veritable fortune for British  Columbians.       .  Recognizing these facts,  B.Cs salmon industry  works closely with those  concerned, to preserve and  perpetuate this important  resource for recreational  purposes, as well as for its  vital food value,  FISHERIES ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  V254-2  First meeting of the Sechelt  Kinette Club for this season was  held at the home of Mrs. A. Benner with Mrs. N. Hodgson as  hostess.  Officers for the 1958/59 season  are Mrs. L. Bavis, president;  Mrs. F. Hanson, vice-president;  Mrs. D. Benner, secretary; Mrs.  Audrey Benner, treasurer; Mrs.  H. Newton, historian and Mrs.  O. Beck, Publicity.  The aim of the Kinette Club  is. to assist the Kinsmen, to make  the community a better place to  live.  Guaranteed    Watch   &  \ Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises ;  Phone Sechelt 96  A major oceanographic survey  is being carried out as part of  th�� International Geophysical  \ear activities., by Japan's, meteorological agency in co-operation with the Maritime Safety  agency and many of Japan's universities and colleges.  'Hie survey will coyer a vast  exparace   of   waters   from   the  Behring   sea ��� to   New   Guinea-  Three Japanese ships will cruise  the northern waters to study,the  so-caUed Polar front, that is, the  boundary  between  the cold  air  of   the��polar   region   and   the  warmer   air  of lower  latitudes."  Two other ship .will study deep  sea . and   equatorial   undercurrents. _.:���.'.-.������������  ��� The   survey   is   expected   to  solve   the   relations between an  ocean -current and ifisihing    resources and to throw some light  on  the question of the growth  of salmon in  the northern Pacific. Scientists  will  also  check  on the amount of radiation contained in the southern Pacific.  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  ���;i��i  LEGION HALL 8 p.m.   MONDAY, OCT 13  Only about seven percent, of  oysters used as food find their  way into a can..:, .  THE CORPORATION OFf THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  ANNUAL LIST OF VOTERS  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit  at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the 1st. day of November  next from the hour of ten o'clock until the hour of twelve  o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing and de-  termining any application on the part oil any person to be  added to the List of Voters and remove any names incorrectly  placed thereon.  The List of Voters as corrected and revised by the Court  of Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election to be held in the month of December 1958.  �� E. T. RAYNER,  Clerk.  Ray Mackness, genial host on  CBC radio's B. C ROUNDUP,  plays your record requests' Monday through Friday1.00-1.45 p.m.  starting Monday September 23  on the Pacific network.  with an AUTOMATIC CLOTHES D��WEH  Stop lifting and lugging heavy baskets of wet wash. Stop reaching,  stretching, bending, stooping to hand up and take down clothes piece  by piece. And, with an automatic dryer, you'll save miles and miles of  tiring steps every year, as well. See your appliance dealer soon. As7c for  a demomtrationof a^utomaUcelectrie olqtkes dryer. It saves worlc - saves  energy! ~~~T" _  0.C.EX.ECTRXC  i  I  1  The    28-page    booklet,    "The  Chartered Banks of Canada," in  16 brief chapters goes quickly  through the history of Canadian  banking, outlining how the modern system was built up and how  it operates.  Canada has a branch bank system,, the booklet explains. The  first branch was opened in Quebec City in 1817 and today there  are more thon 4?600 in Canada  and 151 in 18 foreign countries  and! eight territories of the British West Indies. Canada has  more banking offices in relation  to population than any other  country, the booklet notes.  At Confederation, the federal  government got the power to  regulate banking in the country,  and the booklet tells how, by  revision every 10 years, the  Bank Act is kept up to date and  the banking system kept abreast  of the nation"s needs.  There is a chapter on the  Bank of Canada, the nation's  central bank, and how it controls the amount of credit and  money available in the country  at any given period.  The booklet also contains a  number of simple facts often  forgotten:  There   are   11,000,000 deposit  accounts in the chartered banks.  At any given moment the  banks have about 1,250,000 loans  on their books. These aren t  only loans to businessmen. A  one-day check among bank,  branches made a couple of years  ago showed that personal loans  totalled $220,123,000. The size of  these loans was from under, $300  up to $3,500.  Winding up its story, the booklet says:  "The Canadian banking system long has been known for its  strength and stability, its ability  to keep pace with the growing-  expanding needs of a young and  progressive nation."  FRIDAY, OCT.  10 ���7, & 9 p.m.  WALTER BRENNAN ��� MARION ROSS  "God Is My Partner"  11 ��� 7 & B p.m.  RED SKELTON ��� VIVIAN BLAINE  "Public Pigeon No. 1"  TECHNICOLOR  SUNDAY,   OCT.   12 ��� MIDNIGHT  SHOW  "Blood Of The Demon"  MOH.] TUfiS., OCT. 13 & 14 ��� S p��m.  JAMES STEWART ��� KIM NOVAK  "Vertigo"  TECHNICOLOR  WED., THUf-tS., OCT.   15&  IS ��� 3 p.m  JANE POWELL ���  CLIFF ROBERTSON  "The Girl Most Likely"  TECHNICOLOR  REGULAR ADMISSION  SfifiEUL SERVICE  PHONE: J78 SECHELT  DODGE AND DESOTO SALES AND SERVICE  GOOD/YEAR  TIRES  LOOK FOR THIS  "HIGH SIGN" 9P  QUALITY  SAVE ON TIRES-���������<��  GOODYEAR SUPER-CUSHIONS  ONLY  Guaranteed ...  with tradc-ia  ��.00 x 16,  tube type.   '  ���* high mileage economy  Deluxe Super-Cushions $16w gS-JftfeS  type.  Mew 3-T Nylon Deluxe Super-Cushions $19K  . ' ' with t��Ue-in ���__. 6.T0 x 15.  All Goodyear tires are made with Super strong 3-T Cord  .. . See us for the best tire deal in town  i-24  ��  '��  A Few Pointers  oh Using Your 'Phone  1. BEFORE RINGING THE OPERATOR: I�� on a party line,  lift the receiver to find out if the line is in use.  Then replace the receiver.  2. TO CALL THE OPERATOR: With the receiver on the hook,  give one long, vigorous ring of about three seconds duration.  3. WHEN THE CALL IS FINISHED: Hang up the receiver and  turn the crank vigorously and continuously for about three seconds  to let the operator know that the line is free so she can disconnect.  .     THIS RING-OFF IS IMPORTANT, as otherwise the operator  will report your line as "busy" to anyone trying to call you.  J   BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY l!  THANKSGIVING  . 1  v Phone GIBSONS 69  10    Coast News, Oct. 9,  1958.  Sechelt S. D. No. 46  MIH-QEa_F .COMMENCEMENT OF CLASSES  fm&���77A&0 Friday, Oct. 17  MfffigTDjLiRAPHY ��� 7:30 Thurs., Oct. 16  ^WS$mWOF<K ��� 7:30 Tues., Oct. 14  1TNm$H��k~ 7:30 Thurs., Oct 16  ^33QaEI-E_ilil'iTOOLING ��� 7:30 Wed., Oct. 8  BBKHSBI-^PING ��� Begins Oct. 28  I��mM&Z& SPEECH ��� 7:30 Mon., Oct. 20  S^ftlMHE DANCING ��� 7:30 Thurs., Oct. .16  IHBB^EmiTRAlNING ��� Phone Mr. Yablonski  EEffROL AT THE FIRST CLASS  MuTJ_fc!: A-fcit _**udents Who cannot attend the Friday class  ca_mfcfeea-tco_i~_-modated Thursdays at the same time. Phone  . 3^.*5CC_EJ_BoW_er, 312F for information on art arid photogra-  s*&y. : -  Ml-aSa-num enrolment is 15 in each class  IfM-aaeggyytiihe: tuition fee by the time of the first class  0*a*^A*  0^*1*^^*0+0*^^0*^^^^^^**  WIVING SPECIALS  AT  DANNY'S  <*t the COFFEE HOUSE  lB_Bnksgiving Binner $1.50  -from 12 noon to! 10 p.m.  IDANNY'S DINING ROOM  Ml Course Turkey Dinner  . from 5 to 8.30 p.m.  CGibs-O-is 140 for Reservations  w-��������^W-W^M^^t^��������^W---l*--��^*-i^>^w^-%^��^��i^^--*-**-��  ��^>-^^->^--^#-^��  WW1EKE YOU SAVE TWO WAYS  ttreW��5T PRICES ��� BONUS BONDS  .C<  SUGGESTIONS FOR  REDDY      10 -16 lbs.      O/G   ID.  ING CHICKEN      55c !b.  45c Ib,  1YOUNG, OVEN REDDY  l-M  |i-_0��3GES-_J_iiND  33L III.  IEB-  BE ROLL  ': Picnic Style  JUMBO  WHITE  56c lb.  iee;  ��� l-M 1U1JH -JM- -UJIf-MT l-H. JW l��-K_������n  'a'  CRISPY ��,ibs> for ;��f y  ��� ^^:wrniMrft,,.vwHMif-apfTfflMtfW -* .s--uiiaaai>^-uiua-��TrmtmeB-_aBaBBi^M_B  The 1958 Series of Canada  Savings Bonds will go on sale  on Oct. 14. In making this announcement following the conclusion of the successful Canada Conversion Loan, Hon  Donald Fleming, minister of  finance, emphasized that the  1958 Canada Savngs Bond campaign would form an important part of the government  financing program for the current fiscal year. Terms of the  new bonds are attractive in  comparison with market issues  of similar maturity and particularly in relation to the privilege of redemption at par  The new Canada Savings  Bonds will be dated Nov. 1  and will mature 15 years later  on Nov. 1, 1973. They will be  offered for sale at 100 percent  up to Nov. 14 of this year. The  bonds will carry 15 coupons.  The first coupon will pay interest at the rate of 3V_- % and  the remaining 14 coupons at  4.Va%. The average yield to maturity is 4.19%. The limit for  holdings for the series in any  one name has been set at  $10,000.  As in recent issues, the 1958  Series Canada Savings Bonds  will be available in coupon  form in denominations of $50,  $100, $500, $1,000 and $5,000.  They must be registered as to  principal in an individual's  name whether adult cir minor.  In addition to coupon bonds in  Students  can win  Prizes valued at $1,750 will  be awarded to 30 junior and  senior high school students in  British Columbia in the 1958  12th annual essay contest sponsored by the Pulp and Paper  Industry of B.C.  There will also be 250 merit  awards, of an attractive pocket  wallet containing a notebook  and ball point peri, for runnere*-  ujp.  Students wishing to compete  should write Essay Headquarters, Canadian Pulp and Paper  Association, B.C. Division,  Room 402 - 550 Burrard Street,  Vancouver 1, B.Q. for an application form, rules and regulations and a 1958 Facts Folder.  Topic of this year's essay is  "What I Learned from my  1958. Facts Folder."  Grades 7 to 9 are in the junior division and 10 to 12, the  senior division. To qualify an  essay must not exceed 250  words.  Marking will be- based on accuracy of information, composition, presentation of facts,  and originality and appearance  Contest closing date is Nov.  15. Essays will be judged by  early December and winners  notified by personal letter and  press announcements about  Dec. 20.  Phone SECHELT 1  ''Prepared bythe Research 'Staff, of  E N CYCLOP ED IA   CAN AD IA HA  Who Was Klondike Mike?  One7 of numerous famous participants in the Klondike aaa  other gold rushes around, the  tum' of the century was Klondike Mike, who gained fame for  his . feats of prowess and endurance. Michael * Ambrose Ma-  horiey was born near Buckingham, Quebec, in 1878, and died,  at Ottawa in 1949. Among his  feats was a winter trek out from  Fairbanks with the body of  Judge Humes of Seattle. He once  carried a piano over the Chil-  koot Pass.   ���  At the age of 14 he'went to  Michigan where he worked for  three years in his uncles' lumber  mill and gained a reputation as  an athlete arid? fighter.  He was  in   Washington state  when the  Klondike gold rush began,  and  after a" series of adventures arrived   in   IJawson   in   October.  1897. During the next two winters he ^carried mail out of Dawson; between 1901 and 1904 he  earned    mail   from   Nome    to  Prince of Wales.  He took part in more than half  a dozen rushes in the Yukon,  and Alaska, and after making a  rich strike*in 191.0. returned to  Ottawa to engage in business.  the. above denominations, the  1958 Series Canada Savings  Bonds will be available in ful-'  ly registered form in denominations of $500, $1,000 and  $5,000. Buyers of the latter will  receive their interest payments  by cheque. Coupon registered  and fully registered bonds will  be interchangeable at any time-  The 1958 Series will retain  other familiar features of previous issues including the privilege of redempton at full face  value plus earned interest at  any time at any bank in Canada.  It is expected that more  than 12,000 firms will provide  their employees with the facilities to purchase Canada Savings Bonds on the Payroll Savings! Plan, and that investment  dealers, chartered banks, trust  or loan companies, stock brokers and other savings institutions will be offering the bonds  to the general public.  Port Mellon  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  Mr. and Mr��. D. Baxter of  Flint, Mich., are guests* of Mr.  and Mrs. C. Wood. Also visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wood is Mra  A. Laviolette of Vancouver.  Mrs. E. Sherman is still convalescing ,in her home. Her  mother, Mrs. Gooding of Seattle, came to help out while Mrs.  Sherman was indisposed.  Mrs. Z. Dunham, Brown Owl  of the Port Mellon Brownies,  held her first meeting of the  season on Tuesday.   ���  The Port Mellon Guides and  Brownies: L_A. held the first  meeting for the term on Monday, in the home of Mrs. A.  Greggain.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Hague, with  Judy and Claire, visited Johnny at the seminary over the  weekeriti.  Mrs. R. Wilson, with Greg  and Murray, will spend twd  weeks on Vancouver Island  visiting both Mr. and Mrs. Wilson's parents.  i**^^^��^*.^��ii^N**_��*_**^1  AT THE  FINEST FOODS ��� TASTEFULLY SERVED  Turkey Dinner  .,O0T.12&13  /  YOU CAN PHONE US AND HAVE YOUR  GROCERIES, Etc. PICKED UP & DELIVERED  Phone Gibsons 250 or 58  WE ARE AS CLOSE AS YQUR PHONE  24-HOUR, RADIO-CONTROLLED SERVICE  ���-��  V  AT THESE MONEY SAVING PRICES  Valve Grind  Includes clean carbon, reface &  reseat valves, test valve springs-  adjust valve tappets & clean &  adjust carburetor.  CHEVROLET  &   PONTIAC  6 cylinder models,���_ $18.00  V/8 models ��������� _. $30.00  Ford V/8 _______���___���__  $32.00  Dodge & Plymouth ..... $24.00  All Parts Extra  Genuine G.M.  Anti-Freeie  Winter Tune Up  Special Includes  Replacing spark plugs, installing  new points & new condensor,  clean & adjust carburetor, test  coil, set timing, check distributor, compression teat, adjust fan  belt & adjust solid valve tappets.  CHEVROLET & PONTIAC  6 cylinder models ������- $18.50  V/8 engines -_������ $22.96  The above prices include spark  plugs, points, condensers, clean  carburetor, labor & SS & MA tax  Special Price from  OCT.  9 to  OCT.  16  Your chance to eliminate winter  worry & save dollars.  Per Gallon ��� ��� $2.95  Quart-'���.,----���--:���������   .85  arkPIu  OCT. 9 to 16  Genuine A/C Plugs  Save on gas with NEW plugs.  BAD PLUGS CAUSE EXCESSIVE GAS  . CONSUMPTION      '    .,  INSTALLATION EXTRA  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10  wszg^^mmmmmmmwiwmgmmsg


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