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Coast News Dec 11, 1958

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 provincial z* *"��*��� '��*i"^��  Victoria�� B�� C.  "'}    Just Fin��l Food : ���- ���:  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C- Volume 11, Number 49, Decemberll, 1958.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     OCA     GIBSONS  24 HE. COURTEOUS SERVICE  down to  banquet  The fifth annual Sechelt  Peninsula Rod & Gun Club  banquet and dance was held  in Roberts Creek Hall Saturday evening, Dec. 6. Some 250  enthusiasts sat down to a hot  game dinner featuring moose  ', meat and venison. Bob Normin-  ton was called on to say grace.  The catering was capably han-  dlel by the Kinsmen and Kinettes under the direction of  Joe Benner. The hall was colorfully decorated in the Centennial motif of green and gold  Out-of-town head table guests  included, Roy Allen, game  warden of the local, area, Bert  Wilson, game warden of Powell River and Mrs. Wilson, and  Bert Palmer, director of Lower  Mainland zone council of Fish  and Game clubs. Also seated  at the head table were Mr. and  Mrs. Snow and Mr. and Mrs.  Bud Railton representing the  Malaepina Rod and Gun Club.  The master of ceremonies,  Jim Parker, called on Bill Rankin, secretary-treasurer of the  local club, to introduce the  head table guests, club executive members, Mrs. Jim Parker  and other wives,  Mrs. Pat Osborne was pre-  - sented with her trophy as King:  fish of the club for the year.  Her winning catch was a 31 lb.  spring salmon. Winner of the  door prize, an attractive carving set, was Bill Dodds.  Mr. Allen spoke briefly on  the continued excellence of the  banquet and brought regrets  from Frank Butler, game commissioner; who has not missed  one of the banquets before. Mr.  Wilson thanked the 'club for its  invitation and wished it success.  Mr. Palmer spoke on the importance of all hunters and  fishermen joining gun clubs so  that there will be a concentrated voice to keep big industry from interfering with natural fishing areas-.  Jack Fox, president of the  club for the past two years,  stressed again the need for all  sportsmen to join a club so that  there will be a force to put  pressure on. the government  when needed. He mentioned  persistent effort of the Sechelt  Club in keeping at the government through its own voice  and that of fellow clubs until  the foreshore of Clowhom  Lake was cleared before the  area was: flooded. He introduced Dan Currie as incoming  president for  1959.  Mr. Bud Railton brought  greetings from the Powell River club and invited local  sharpshooters to attend their  Turkey Shoot on Boxing Day.  During the evening, a snack  table, featuring salmon bits .  smoked by Mr. and Mrs? Stan  Fallows, was set up. It proved  popular. Jeff Jeffrey of Vancouver was the lucky winner  of the .22 rifle with scope sight  and case and Irving Anderson  of the M & W Logging Co.  took home the two-burner rock  gas camp stove donated by the  Rock Gas Company through C  & S Sales and Service.  Posters reminded the dancers of the club's Turkey Shoot  to be held at the Wilson Creek  Guests watch Brownie  Flying-up ceremony  At the Brownie "Flying Up"  ceremony held Dec. 2, guests  were welcomed by District  Commissioner Mrs. L. Labonte.  Wings were presented to Judy  Cartwright, Karen Hansen and  Jenny Oviatt and they "flew  up" to guides.  Presented with year pins  were: 1st year, Christine Hansen, Wendy Inglis, Linda Johnston, Louise McKibbin, Merilee  Olsen, Wendy Skellett, Velma  Stanley, Bonnie Thorburn,  Katherine Mandelkaw, Frances  OAP meeting  place changed  Final meeting for the year  of the Old Age Pensioners Organization will be held Mon.,  Dec. 15 at 2 p.m. at the United  Church hall.  This being "a~^Chfisiinas meeting business will be only what  has to be dealt with. The meeting will last until 4 p.m., half  an hour.longer than usual.  The committee ha-? arranged  for bingo, v/his!*., cribbage and  surprise games. Music will also  be part of the program. A prize  will be given all winners. The  oldest person attending will be  given a special prize.  An anonymous donor has  given a four pound Christmas  cake and it is hoped others  will follow her good example.  As usual if transportation is  required call Gibsons 63 not  later than Saturday so as to  give time to arrange to make  all calls.  Playing cards and cribbage  boards will be needed so if  you have them, please notify  the secretary at Gibsons 280.  West, Carolyn Gust, Georgina  Deller, Patty Gust and Bonnie  Graham.  2nd year pins: Denise Crosby  Mary Oviatt, Lorna Sneddon  Cheryl Stanley; 3rd year: Judy  Cartwright, Karen Hansen,  Jenny Oviatt, Anneli West,  Carol Mylroie, Gerry Winn.  Golden bars were presented  to Christine Hansen, Wendy Inglis, Marilyn Lymer, Merilee  Olsen, Velma Stanley and Bonnie Thorburn.  After the Golden Hand  Brownies -were received into  the Guides company, colors  wre marched on by Maureen  O'Hara, Janet Kruse and Wil-  ma Dean.  Second-class badges were  presented to Sharon McCartney, Karen Porter, Maureen  O'Hara and Janet Kruse. Enrolled as guides were Arlene  Mason, Penny Feeney, Heather  Garlick and Diane Feidlef. v  Following Guide Prayer by  Miss Vigas, Guides and Brownies sang God Save the Queen  and the colors were marched  off.  The two Brownie packs under Brown Owls, Mrs. Kruse  and Mrs. Towler joined the  campfire "which was led by  Guide captain Mr��. Weinhandl.  Refreshments were served by  the guides.  SHOW  CANCELLED  The Roberts Creek Players'  Club Variety Show Fantasy  and Fashions which was to  have been held December 13  and 14, has been cancelled until further notice, on account  of the weather and bad road  conditions.  Christmas concert  Under direction of Miss Margaret Mclntyre the Roberts  Creek String Orchestra will  present a concert of Christmas  music, solos and community  carol singing on Sunday Dec.  14 at St. Hilda's Church hall  following the evening service.  All are welcome to attend the  first appiearfence for several  years of this talented group of  musicians.  It is hoped a repeat performance at Garden Bay can be  arranged before Christmas.  Further concerts are scheduled  for the early months of next  year.  Another home  for Gibsons  A building permit for a  $6,000- dwelling was granted  William M. Page of Gibsons.  It will be a 24 x 36 ft. building, of five rooms, one storey  high on the School Road.  The meeting was one of the  shortest held during the last  four or five years, there being  little correspondence or other  business to go through.  Accounts covering $115.80  were ordered paid with $59.18  for roads, $22.69 for fire protection, $21.90 for general expense and $12.03 for water.  Young pianist of high calibre  A young man stepped from  the wings of the stage in Elphinstone High School Thursday night of last week, seated  himself at a grand piano and  with the aid of Johartn Sebastian Bach, Robert Schumann,  Ludwig van Beethoven, Dimi-  w ��� ���.  tri Kabalevsky, Frederic Cho-  Clubhouse grounds on Sunday,    pin and Franz Liszt displayed  Dec. 14, commencing at noon,    a talent of surprising wealth.   ��� Playing  on  his   own  piano  brought all the way from Seattle, Allan Harlan, approaching his mid-twenties, was the  first of this season's Overture  Concerts visiting artists. He  played before the largest membership Overture Concerts has  had   in its three seasons.  He opened with I Call on  Thee Lord, by Bach, in the  Busoni arrangement. Concert-  goers probably wonder why  the average proram opens in  the solemnity of Bach music  when there would be a greater contrast if a Bach number  followed something akin to the  more modernistic Kabalevsky  work. But to get back to Mr.  Harlan's approach to Bach, one  would prefer to hear him play  more Bach before judging his  performance.  New nurses  The following nurses have  joined the staff of St. Mary's  Hospital replacing those who  announced their resignations  previously:  Miss Elizabeth Smith, RN,  from North Vancouver General hospital, who received her  training in Scotland and Canada, will be matron starting  Dec. 20; Mm H. Grabins, RN,  from North Vancouver General  Hospital; Miss C. Christensen,  RN, from Vancouver General  hospital; Mrs. Fuller, RN, from  Haney; Miss B.A. Maloney  from. Abbotsford General hospital and Mrs. Ursula Pein  from St. George's General hospital, Alert Bay.  Mr. Harlan displayed lightness of touch in Schumann's  Many Colored Leaves, an eight  section series of musical pictures created through watching  falling Autumn leaves. He revealed an artistry which was  to be developed in later numbers.  The opening bars of the Beethoven Sonata, Opus 57 were  sufficient to show this young  man had a sympathetic feeling  with the music of the great  master. Here "was a work  which gave Mr. Harlan plenty  of scope for his remarkable  talent on a piano which had  resonance to spare. It was a  beautiful instrument and in  capable hands. The Beethoven  sonata was to the lovers of  Beethoven music, a treat of  high order.  His phrasing of the music  was as absolute as a young  man can make it. Allan Harlan must like playing Beethoven because in the next number, the Kabalevsky Sonata,  No. 3, Opus 6 he did not reflect  the same feeling. The Kabalevsky opus was faintly in the  modern idiom but not enough  to make it unpalatable to those  who prefer conventional music  Kabalevsky was at his best in  the final movement, a musical  satire in which one could detect what the program described ��� a burlesque on traditional musical styles.  The Chopin Preludes, Opus  28, were familiar to most listeners and were played with a  sympathetic touch but to play  Chopin after Beethoen and  Kabalevsky is contrast. If such  was needed this would have  been a spot for the Bach number, with the Chopin as an  opener.  To close the program Allan  Harlan played the Liszt No. 14  Rhapsody which filled the usual finale niche with what at  times was a display of piano  pyrotechnics. It does one good  to hear Franz Liszt well-played  now and again and well-played  he was by Mr. Harlan who had  command of the music from  start to finish.  The program's final sequence read: Overture Concerts takes pleasure in presenting a vital young artist to our  audiences. Sunshine Coast  members of Overture Concerts  heard just that ��� a vital young  artist. His future will be watched with interest. ��� F.C.  The Hamilton Skyway is almost ready to open, and for the  first fe$ days motorists will be  using it free. After that, when  the toll equipment is installed  they will pay 15 cents. The skyway, a four lane highway on  salts, stretches across Hamilton harbor and will eliminate  the worst traffic bottleneck in  Southerp Ontario, providing, of  ���course, that the collection of  tolls does not retard the flow  of traffic. This is the type of  skyway, we may have some day  leading to Gibsons.  Fire hydrants  are discussed  At the meeting of Sechelt  Village Commission held Dec.  3, Councillor Parker reported  on progress made in connection v^-fch additional fire hydrants _jtf the village.  Th>; fituation was also discussed wherein property owners had left trees and stumps  on lane and road allowances  when A the properties were  cleare4*|;~.<,. yy.  The Question of a water line*  service to Porpoise Bay was  brought up and left in abeyance for further information.  Chairman Mrs. Johnston reported on action taken in connection with recent flood conditions'on the highway within  the village and stated that the  minister of highways said the  matter would receive immediate attention.  The more than one foot of  snow which fell on the Sunshine Coast area during the  weekend created considerable  damage  to  the power system  . and to telephone lines.  Quick organization of repair gangs held the time of  power disruption to as brief  a time as possible in some  areas but others where the  damage was considerable, had  to wait longer before power  and phone services were back  to normal.  Bob Norminton of B.C. Electric reports his repair crews  and those of Hume and Rumble  had plenty of work to do after the storm. There was one  general power outage which  covered the entire area from  north to south.  Between Gibsons and Earl  Cove there were more than  100 trees felled by weight of  enow across power and phone  lines thus breaking circuits.  Some areas beyond Sechelt  were without power for more  than two days but the heavier  populated regions nearer Gib-  song and Sechelt were without  power for a matter of hours.  Some of the men on the repair gangs worked long stretches without rest and in one in  stance had to leave their work  from one part of the area to  move into the Granthams-  Soames Point region where  damage was caused by a falling tree late Sunday afternoon.  Fred Feeney's repair gang  on B.C. Telephone lines had  plenty of work to do as well  and had lines back in operation  just as soon as they could.  One point on the other side  of Jervis Inlet, near Salt'ery  Bay was a heavy job for repair men as something like 50  trees were down across wires  and the highway in a small  area.  Luckily there were no fires  reported in homes in outlying  areas where roads had become  difficult to navigate due to the  heavy wet snow. Some of the  falling trees did start electrical flare-ups and set fire to some  trees but the general dampness  of everything kept the possibility of fires to a minimum.  Road crews had their snow-  plow�� out early and cleared  the main highway as rapidly as  the scrapers could navigate  along the snow-covered highway. The RCMP who patrolled  the area to spot cars that were  in difficulty report no drivers  got themselves into serious  trouble.  M  onsoon perio  d?  BY  R.F.   KENNETT  Not satisfied witlv torrential  downpours of nearly three  inches, old man winter reared  his ugly head and dumped nearly a foot of snow in less than,  24   hours   over   the weekend.  Last real snowfall was way  back., in February. 1957 when  Rainfall  Snowfall  Days with rain  Highest Temp.  Lowest Temp.  Mean Temp.  Days with frost  Nov. '58  6.98 in.  0.5 in.  16  54  24  40  11  5 inches fell, and not since  January 1954 have we had  such a fall of winter white.  Then it was 11 inches. Last  real'white'winter was November 1955 to March 1956 for a  total of 63 inches, prior to that  was 1949-50 for a total of, 48  inches, and a really bad one  ���LplGjp-with 81 inches.-: >-��� -���  Nor. Nov. ext.  7.41 in.        13.36 ('54)  5.0 ('55)  0.8 in.  17  55  26  41  9  25 ('53)  57 ('54)  10 ('55)  47 ('54)  15 ('55)  Referendum  is delayed  Owing to the fact additional information is still required  from the architect, it was impossible to obtain a final approval from the B.C. cabinet  for the building program of  the local school district.  After receipt of that approval it is necessary under the  Public Schools Act, to wait 10  days before proceeding with a  referendum, therefore the planned date has had to be advanced to the latter part of January  Public meetings will be held  in each attendance area early  in the New Year, to give ratepayers the opportunity to examine and discuss details of  the program.  The odds are heavily in favor of keeping British Columbia green for Christmas Day.  but looking outside it's hard to  say at this writing. But we'll  go for a good old fashioned  Merry Christmas, and a white  and prosperous, New Year.  Adults only  Sechelt Theatre offers an attractive double feature program on Friday and Saturday  evenings with two shows  nightly at 7 and 9 p,.m.  In connection with the advertisement in this issue, it  should be noted that admission  on those evenings will be 75  cents and adults only will be  admitted.  The feature picture, "Kara-  moja," deals with adventures  filmed in Africa depicting a  certain amount of "nature in  the raw" dealing with native  life on the Dark Continent and  for this reason the management  feels obliged to restrict admission to adults only.  DBD YOU?  Anyone witnessing the motor  accident at Pratt Rd. and Sunshine Coast Highway, Nov. 22  involving a pickup truck and  a private car is requested to  contact Box 527, Coast News.  Isaac Emmerson  The funeral for Isaac Emmerson, 82, of Gibsons who  died Dec. 2 at St. Mary's hospital, took place Dec. 6 at St.  Bartholomew's Angl ican  church with Rev. Denis Harris  officiating. Burial was made  in Seaview cemetery. Graham  Funeral Home was  in charge.  Mr. Emmerson was born in  England, served in the Boer  War, and moved to Canada, settling at Delia, Alberta. Later  he moved to the British Columbia coast where he settled at  Gibsons somewhere about 1920  He lived in the vicinity of the  Cannery Road for many years.  Throughout his lifetime Mr.  Emmerson was interested chiefly in the care of animals and  as an unofficial veterinarian  who ��� was always in demand  during the early days. He never lost touch with his hobby,  even after retirement.  Mr. Emmerson did a considerable amount of work among  livestock in the community and  was not one who worried too  much about one's financial status. If he could help there was  none more willing than he to  do what he could.  His wife predeceased him  in Alberta and he came to  Gibsons with a daughter, now  Mrs. Bette Myers, now living  at Kingston, Ont. There are six  grandchildren.  CENTENNIAL PICTURES  If you have a good picture  of the Centennial July 1 celebration parade the committee  would appreciate it. The best  one submitted may be used in  the pictorial review of Centennial events. Leave it with  Harold Wilson at Totem Realty Wnz Coast Mzws  An ABC Weekly  Published by Secheli Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DON DONAGHAN, Advertising Manager  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office. 508 Hornby St., Phone MUtual 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 ana Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  2    Coast News, Dec. .11, 1958.  An old, old story  That age old problem of why people do not pay more attention to municipal affairs has raised its head again. The complaint is that few ratepayers ever show up at municipal or school  board meetings  The issue Wfts raised while municipal political situations!  in Gibsons and Sechelt were being discussed. Based on personal  -experience of those taking part in the discussion, the fact few  ratepayers take the slightest interest in what goes on at school  board or municipal meetings is only too true.  What to do about it? Well other type organizations do  issue door and spot prizes and other such wrinkles,. However, the  law will not allow publicly chosen organization officials to indulge in any such frippery. Rightly so, too, because if the ratepayer is not sufficiently interested in what happens to ratepayer's money then it is nobody's fault but that of the taxpayer.  To discuss the matter with persons' who have attended  hundreds of municipal or school board meetings would reveal  that the situation changes only in times of stress and when there  is no stress the public shows a complete apathy to the affairs  of councils or school boards.  If stresses appear, and they do in cycles, then interest is  shown to the point where it becomes exaggerated and the representatives they elect to public office become ogres of some sort,  or are despoilers of public treasuries and so on.  On�� of these days the public will not be quite so taken up  with heavy spending. Our senior governments in bygone days  were hesitant about presenting a provincial budget say of about  $30,000,000. Today $30,000,000 would possibly cover one project  within a government program.  The only answer readily at hand to get the public interested in how. their tax money is spent would be the return of hard  times. Looking back into the tough '20s and the very tough '30s  one can recall the ratepayer meetings in variouis parts of the  country that were worth attending. There was always the canny  Scot who sat silent for a period and when an issue appeared on  its way towards becoming somewhat cooled off, up he would  get up and with one sharp question set the whole issue afire.  There does not appear to be any reason for a similar situation arising in the immediate future so we shall have to put up  with languishing ratepayer associations and the fact no ratepayers show up at meetings where the public money is involved.  TJu  t snozv 'sno joke  One should take an optimistic view of the heavy snowfall  we have had and admire pictures of what ��nowflakes look like.  Apparently they contain remarkable geometric patterns of such  delicacy that they far surpass any drawn with pen or pencil in  ihe hands of humans.  However, one can readily understand why employees of  ���the roads department or those of B.C. Electric will take a jaundiced view of the geometric designs of any or all snowflakes.  They had their problems over the weekend and they were not of  a fanciful nature.  It is quite possible they do not regard their job finished  yet because if we get a quick thaw ��� watch out!  Wi apologies tae Burns  Forgive mo, Mr. Editor,  But your suggestion's daft,  When you propose each wanderin' coo  Should wear a taillight ait.  Jist picter tae yerseP this scene;  A (car comes roond a bend,  The driver sees a coo ahead  A taillight on its end.  He thinks it is anither car,  Its driver fu' o' beer  Instead o' jist a wanderin' beast  Wi' Jaillight on its rear.  The coo zig-zags across the road  Tae nibble at the grass  While car on car slows up behind,  Each yin afraid tae pass. j  Of course there is a simple way  Tae break this traffic block;  The folks could! raffle off their cars  And a' get oofc and walk.  But me, I have a simpler plan  Tae solve the problem noo,  The owner's name and address on  A tag upon the coo.  \     And fine him if he lets it roam  ���     Tae masticate oor flooers  And eat the aipples off oor trees.  I am, Sincerely yours,  J. W.  <$��agrmtfe  Letters to the editor  Editor: This letter is not  written directly to you,, but to  the person who "Contributed"  a suggestion for the teenagers  in a recent edition of the Coast  News   The opening line of the article was begun: "Always we  hear the spoiled plaintive cry  of the teenager: . .." Who is  "we"? It seems to me that the  c.-ily people that would hear  that phrase would be the parents of the teenagers, and if  teenager.;, or pre-teenagers  were treated in a half decent  manner at home, they would  help with the house work etc.,  without whining. I am not saying that all the parents don't  try to understand their teenage children, because my parents are very understanding,  and so are the parents of a lot  of my friends.  If the person who wrote that  article would think back a few  years, he would most likely  remember that he was once a  teenager, just like us. It is an  age where you are supposed  to act like an adult, but in  most cases you are treated like  a child. Also, I would like to  say to "Contributed" that he  has probably lived most of his  life, or at least a good deal of  it, and he would probably be  contented to help the minister, help the Red Cross,? the  Salvation Army and visit the  sick," but when you are a teenager, you are just beginning  your life. I'm sure that when  he was a teenager that he didr  n't spend all his time doing  things of that nature, he was  probably out with the rest of  the kids, trying to find something to  do.  All the teenagers realize that  the world doesn't owe them  a living, which brings up the  matter of trjung to find a job.  I know from personal experience, and from the experience  of a lot of other teenagers, who  have, I might add, a very good  reputation, that in this place,  when there is a job open, a  teenager can apply for the job  before anyone else does, have  good recommendations and experience, and a married man  or woman can apply for the  same job two or three w^eks?  later, have no 1 r^orrunenda-���  tions or experience, and they  will get the job, not the teenagers! So, W:S owe the world  something ��� so what can we  give the world if we aren't  even trusted for a job?  The average teenager doea  spend a fair amount of time at  home, helping around the  house and doing homework etc.  but for a change, just what  can they do? Go to the beer  parlour, or play pool like some  of the older and more level-  minded adult�� of the world?  You have to admit now, if  there wasn't a beer parlour  here, just what would those  adults do??? There isn't even  a theatre here, actually there  is all of nothing to do here,  especially on a .weekend. The  reply to this would be the u_a-  ual: "STAY HOME!" Unless  you are so old that you can't  move, I can't see anyone sitting home all the time reading  Let us W-aiignand  BAlANCEYOURWHmS  ������$AV��yOMTtRE$��  BODIE  GdLl?iS10liS  K "��-V v/?.v _ '-{ / i   / ������������":���  :���'isd SEYMOUR  st:  Buy and Use  Christmas Seals  a book. The lawn can't be  mowed two or three times a  day, the car doesn't need washing that often, and a floor  shouldn't have to be washed  more than twice or three times  a week, so what do you do  when you are finished all your  work and you are tired of reading books, I'd like to know.  if you go for a walk you're  called a juvenile delinquent, if  you are seen in a cafe having  a Coke you're called "a good-  for-nothing that does nothing  out hang around." So what can  you ao'. ieenager_; are b��-ac  *>c-xore they even start.  In conclusion I would just  live to remind a few old fogies  that all teenagers aren't bad,  just like all adults aren't bad.  and also, they should be reminded that every time they  read about a robbery, a traffic  accident or a murder, it isn't  always a teenager that is responsible for it.  A Teenager.  a good time, run in gangs,  smoke, drink and generally  waste our lives away.  It is true that the world  does not owe us a living but  we believe it owes us an example.  When old time families get  together and return to the  world, the teenagers will return to-normal.  Your Teenagers.  Editor: I wish to express my  appreciation oh behalf of the  Peninsula Overture Concert  Association for the splendid  publicity we have received  from your paper, your co-operation during our recent membership drive contributed con  siderably to the success of the  campaign.  Best wishes  for the coming  year.  L. Hempsall  President,     Peninsula  Overture Concert Assoc.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Same Night ���Same Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  Dear Community:  This is the spoiled plaintive  cry of your teenagers- Last  week after reading that article  which appeared in your paper  we went home as you suggested and what was there? Tlie  TV was blaring away in one  corner and Mother was out to  her bingo game. Father, he  didn't quite get past the Legion on the way home.  We all agree that we would  like to read a few books or  maybe build a boat, but our  parent�� don't have the money  for this sort of stuff, and neither do we, because nobody  will give us a job.  They say we are incompetent, all we want to do is have  Thurs. Dec. 11  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  $5 ��� $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  Don V Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  ^mSOSOBctSSKBSSSSi  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  mpaid balance  Years to pay  See or Phone  Dukes & Bradshaw Ltd.  1928 Mauine Dr. North Van. - YO 3443  Dan Wheeler, *��� Gibsons 66 or  Ted Kurluk ��� Sechelt 107  YOUR IMPERIAL  OIL DISTRIBUTOR  send a BNS Gift Money  Ord  er  ��� Ideal for Christmas, weddings, birthdays,  anniversaries, graduation or any other  special occasion  ���Attractively designed, festively coloured  e Complete with matching envelope  9 Convenient and safe  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbi  Help Fight TB  Available at your neighbourhood branch of  The BANKof NOVA S  More than 500 branches across Canada and in London, New York, the Caribbean  Manager: Squamish and Woodfibre Branches, G. H. Churchill. On Monday evening, the  Wilson Creek Community Hall  was the scene of a charming  bridal shower for Mis�� Sundi  With Radio CHUB'S expansion  to 10,000 Watts, Mr. Al Erskine  has been) appointed CHUB'S  Northern Vancouver Island Representative in charge of the  CHUB Courtenay Studios.  With 23 years experience in all  phases of radio from entertainment to executive positions, Mr,  Erskine is well kno*wn to radio  listeners on the West Coast.  Many will remember his musical  group "'The Radio Rascals" who  ���were famous in Radio throughout Canada. Mr. Erskine can be  contacted at the CHUB studios  in the Riverside Hotel, Couirte-  nay.  Stroshein. whose wedding  takes place this month to Mr.  R. Farrell.  This shower is of particular  interest to the community as  Sundi was Sechelt's first May  Queen and has played many  juvenile leads in the local players club.  The hall was decorated in  pink and white streamers and  the gifts were presented in a  tastefully decorated basket of  the same colors.  After the shower games were  played and then refreshments  were served. Centering the refreshment table was a large  cake decorated in the shower  colors, made especially for the  occasion by Mrs. Emily Stroshein, the aunt of the bride-  elect.  Mrs. June Gray, Mrs. Terry  DeLong and Mrs. Millie Forbes  were the hostesses and were  assisted in serving by Maureen  McKissock, Bonny Stroshein,  and Barbara Aune.  Guests included Mesdames  Elsie Johnson, May Roberts,  June Gray, Ella Wright, V.  Boggust, Agnes Reynolds, Kay  Furuya, Margaret McLeod,  Phyllis Lemieux, Kate Henderson, Millie Forbes, Jean Wyngaert, K. Pearson, W. McCul-  lough, Judy. Brooks, Guillie  McLeod, J. Aune, Connie McDonald, May Fields, Lorraine  Tyson, Fran Jackson, Leslie  Jackson, Terry DeLong, Betty  Reid, Charlotte Jackson, D.  Erickson, Marie Oike, Sylvia  Jackson, Lenore Nygren, Esi-  ther Zral, Edith Mutter, Thelma Aylwin, Emily Stroshein,  Eleanor Crucil, Hazel Critchell  and Miss Barbara Aune.  v  CHECK YOUR   CAR  Have you had your car  checked for the cold-weather  months ahead? Your automobile deserves good care if you  expect it to provide safe service. Don't be caught in the  last-minute rush to winterize  vehicles. Make your changeover to winter safety needs  now  Coast News, Dec. 11,  1958.    3  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON., WED., FRL,���1 to 4 p.m.  or   any time by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  BUY DIRECT FROM  THE MILL AND SAVE  LUMBER   &   BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Giroday Sawmills Ltd.  PHONE  1803 Granville   BAY 2141 Vancouver  ^*����B��, ^  EUECTRIC STREET CAR TROLLEY POLE INVENTED IN TORONTO  Another notable achievement in 1883 was  the creation of the distinguished.Canadian  Rye Whisky, Seagram's "83". Generations of  Canadians since 1883 have enjoyed the distinctive  flavour and bouquet of this fine whisky  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  At the age of 21, Maurice Bodington left his home in New  Westminster, B.C and headed for Broadway with only $15 in  his pocket. During his early days in- the American theatre and,  later, in his 30 years of Canadian radio, he has maintained a  Dcrapbook of anecdotes and experiences. It is on this wealth of  memories that he draws for his present weekly radio broadcast  called Bod's Scrapbook which he gives each Sunday over CBC's  Dominion network.  Seafood suggestions  FROM  Seafood stews, chowders and  bisques should be served steaming hot. In order that they may  be hot when they reach the  table, heat the serving dishes in  the warming oven, or rinse the  dishes  with, a little hot   water.  Some good "go-alongs" with  seafoodi soups are; crisp crackers,  wafers, Melba toast, bread sticks  and buttered toast strips.  ^f*       "r*       n��  When a recipe calls for fish  stock and you don't have any  fish bones or trimmings on hand  with which to make it, don't give  up. Chicken bouillon cubes dissolved in the required amount  of water make a good substitute.  *    *    *  Golden Tuna Chowder is a  quick, easy and delicious soup  to serve hungry folk after a football game. It can, be prepared  in a matter of minutes, and its  warm goodness will be as welcome as the winning touchdown.  With it you might serve buttered  rye toast and Waldorf salad. For  dessert, devil's food cake would  be ideal.  Golden Tuna Chowder  1 can (7 ounces)  tuna  2 chicken bouillon cubes  2 cups boiling water  :/4 cup chopped onion  1 cup chopped celery  V. cup butter, melted  3 tablespoons flour  3 cups milk  Wz cups grated Cheddar  creese  Drain tuna. Break into fairly  large pieces. Dissolve bouillon  tubes in boiling water. Cook  onion and celery in butter until  V.F. Dunn  After a long illness in  Shaughnessy Military hospital,  Vivian Frank Dunn, 89, affectionately known at Pop, died  recently. Mr. Dunn was a veteran of World War I and came  back as a lineman for the Dominion government at Pender  Harbour. He moved with his  family to Sechelt where he resided for many years. He leaves  his wife Dolly, two daughters  Mrs. Ingvar Haass and Mrs.  Teddy Osborne, a s��n Ralph  in Vancouver and several  grandchildren  tender. Blend in flour. Add milk  and bouilllon gradually to onian-  celery mixture and cook until  ���thick, stirring constantly. Add  cheese and tuna. Heat and stir  iuntil cheese felts. Makes 6 servings.  DRESSES _ COATS _ LINGERIE  SHOES - HOSIERY  MEN'S & BOYS SHIRTS - SLACKS  JACKETS _ PULLOVERS _ CARDIGANS  TOWEL SETS _ SHEETS - BLANKETS  TABLECLOTHS  Phone SECHELT 54  Buy That Xmas IIIIJIU Now!  WE ARE ALSO  HEADQUARTERS FOR  L0NGINE AND MANY OTHER  QUALITY WA TCHES  Priced from $7.95  BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF DIAMOND  CUT CRYSTAL JEWELRY FOR HER  $h  WIDE SELECTION OF AURORA  BOREALIS  EXCELLENT STOCK OF BEAUTIFUL  EARRINGS ��� NECKLACES  BRACELETS ��� BROOCHES  SEE US FOR  CERTIFIED DIAMONDS  GOLD WEDDING BANDS       ENGAGEMENT RINGS  SIGNET RINGS  Single Strand Cultured Pearls  Pre-Xmas Special $21.95  Ki  Your   printer   is   as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  Many Other Gifts for HIM and HER  WE MAINTAIN AN EXPERT WATCH REPAIR "SERVICE  ON THE PREMISES  Chris' Jewelers  Phone SECHELT 96  to Please the MEN in Your  Shirts - Jackets - Socks - Slacks - Belts - Ties - Pyjamas - Sweaters  Phone  SECHELT 110 Buy mid Use  Christmas Seals  4    Coast News, Dec. 11; 1958.  Will Meet In  UNITED CHURCH HALL  Help Fight TB  In Place of Kinsmen Hail  We wish all our Sunshine Coast friends a very  Iviriiii Chris-mas and a Happy New Year.  Instead of sending- local Christmas cards we have  donated to the Sechelt Peninsula PTA Council  Bursary and Scholarship fund.  Mr. and Mrs. Alan Child,  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Dustan,  Mrs.  S. Armour,  Mr. and Mrs. M. Vollen,  Mr. and Mrs- Stanley Trueman.  ��!O!0!O.0!0.��.��^  PENDER HARBOUR AUTO COURT CAFE  will be closed from 7:00 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 14 until  8:00 a.m. Jan. 31. During this -period we will serve  meals to guests occupying cabins.  The Cafe ONLY will be closed. Warm cabins and  sleeping rooms are available all winter  We wish to thank our new friends on the Sechelt Peninsula for making our first year in tUiis? attea so pleasant.  MERRY CHRISTMAS TO ALL  JIM and MARY LOVE;  Pender Harbour Auto Court.  Garden Bay, B. C.  Enjoy the Comfort  of IV-odem Living  HAVE  IC HEAT  INSTALLED  BY UNIT OR COMPLETE JOB  Sim Electric Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Phose SECHELT 161  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Due to delay in obtaining plans (the Board of School  Trustees has extended tilie time: limit for submitting  tenders on grading a portion of the grounds at Pender  Harbour Jr.-Sr. High School.  Tenders, in sealed envelopes marked "Grading and  levelling" will be received on or before 6 p-m. on Thursday, December 18, 1958.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  U The Board of School Tirustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Owing to the difficulty in travelling, St. Bartholomew's  Choir  Open House for December ..���'ii isi  cancelled.   ��� -A-.,--,  y^v- '\-n<<<v>  eierson uoostru  WISH  ion's Shoe  :epairs  EVERY SUCCESS IN HIS NEW VENTURE  ^���__3-_-_^__*&_______   ESSE^E   ^ES-_-f-SS  ^!*I$!$i^^i$I$I*!$I$i��l*ISi$]*I��!*!*l$18I$I*  -588-  4��*  622 ��� ELEGANT PEACOCK MOTIFS add new glamour and color  to   towels,   tablecloths   and scarves. Fun to do ��� ideal for thrifty  gifts. Transfe of 8 motifs 5x6V_ to 6x11^ inches.  727 ��� SCARF AND DOILY SET dramatize a dinner table, buffet  or dresser. Crochet directions for scarf 16x36, mats 12x16 inches  in mercerized string; smaller in finer cotton.  762 ��� JIFFY TV SLIPERS   are choice for relaxing, gay and pretty,  too. Easy, just 2 main pattern parts. Directions, pattern pieces for  small, medium, large, extra large included.  Send Thirty-five cents (ctoins) for each pattern (stamps cannot be  accepted) to Coast News, Household Arts Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont. Print Plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN NUMBER.  A NEW 1959 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book, JUST OUT, has  lovely designs to order: embroidery, crochet, knitting, weaving, quilting, toys. In the book a special surprise to make a little girl happy  ��� a cut-out doll, clothes to clolor. Send 25 cents for this book.  -55*  ���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ?_fr  ���������������  4ft  ��� �����������  4ft  ��� ������-���  4ft  FOR A LIMITED NUMBER OF OUR  LITTLE    FRIENDS    NOT  OVER *  4ft  ������  4ft  .���  4ft  ��� ���  4ft  .��  4ft  ������  4ft  ������  4ft  o yrs. OLD  ��&���-?��� 1.9  7 p.m. SHARP  .COME AND SEE SANTA CLAUS  THE DUTCH BOY  GIBSONS  4f.  4ft  ��� ��������*  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  4ft  4ft  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ���������������  ����f��f��f��!��fO!������f��f��������l������W*f����^  Big convention  for  loggers  B.C.'s biggest annual industrial convention will be staged early in the New Year in  Vancouver by the Truck Loggers association.  More than 1,500 logger�� and  guests from throughout the  province are expected to attend'  the 16th annual meeting in Hotel Vancouver, Jan. 14, 15 and  16.  Theme of the convention  will be T^ie Challenge of Today's Market and some of. the  major problems facing B.C.'s  leading industry will be i dis-  icussed by experts from home  and abroad.  The program calls for a  great deal of serious discussion  and idea trading on such vital  subjects as the application and  uses of *wood, labor-management relations, safety pro-  'grams, logging and lumbering  equipment and forest management in B.C. .  Dombrosky, president; Eleanor  Crucil, vice-president and Dorothy MacDonald, secretary-  treasurer. Refreshments were  served.  smmmofcotm  Thriftee Stores  STEER INN  Shopping Special  Deep Fried  $1.00  FRI., SAT., DEC. 12$13  FROM 12 NOON  Take-out Orders A Specialty  Phone GIBSONS 296W  ^����JW��.����l*��tt������.��*��M*W^^  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  At the annual meeting of  Wilson Creek Community Centre last week which was weli  attended, plans were discussed  for finishing the club centre  inside, adding eight feet to the  stage and a future project involving enlarging the basement, installing a furnace land  building a recreation room.  The Christmas party has  been arranged for Dec. 17.  Officers    elected    were    B.  Aym/z/err &f  *M*j$rQ2&&i  I  4ft  ���������  4ft  ������������a  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  .���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ...aa  4ft  4ft  ������������9  4ft  ���������aa  4ft  4ft  ������������a  4ft  4ft  4ft  ������������e  if..  AT YOUR  Widest Selection - Easy Shopping  JSOME IN NOW WHILE STOCK IS COMPLETE  OPEN FRIDAY EVE. UNTIL XMAS  ������������a  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft.  ��������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  4ft  '4ft  JUST IN TIME FOR XMAS!  THURSDAY, DEC. 11  COMPLETE LINE OF MAJOR APPLIANCES  RADIOS ��� TELEVISION  HALLICRAFTERS HI-FI STEREOPHONIC  REPRODUCERS  TOASTERS - IRONS - GRILLS - KETTLES  POLISHERS, Etc.  ELECTRIC FIXTURES - WIRING - ACCESSORIES  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  4ft  4ft  ��� a...  4ft  ��� �����������  .:������ 4ft  ��� a���  4ft  ��� a.-  4ft  ��� ��..-  ��� 4ft  ���a���  ��� 4ft  4ft  ��� �����������  4ft  ���������������  ��� 4ft  .. ���������������  4ft  ')  4ft  ���������������  -    4ft  4ft  .: j   ���������������  Z\Am>  )4ft  ������������-  Financing Arrangements en all Major  Appliances & Television Sets  .������������  4ft  4ft  ��� ������a��  Phone SECHELT 51  ���������������  4ft  ��� �����������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ������������9  4ft.  ��� ���������*.  4ft  ������������9  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ���������a*  4ft  ���������aa  ������������a  ������/��.  Free Gifts to Lucky Customers  Authorized  , DEALER for GIBSONS AREA  Phone GIBSONS 130  < aa.��  -4ft  ���������������  ��� '�����-���  .. ���������������  4ft  ���4ft  4ft  4ft  ��� �����������  4ft  . ���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ��� a���  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  aa���  4ft  ��a���  4ft  4ft  ���������������  4ft  ��� ������������  4ft  aa���  4ft  ���������������  4ft  aa���  4ft  4ft  ��������������  4ft  ���������������  4ft  o....  4ft  '$f$?$f$ffr$f$!0f<)f!��f!$!$!��f!l)!��f^ COM|$G^EVENTS  ,^v,t Coast Newp,,..Dec.-4.1,  1958.  5  ���MJSiC.a'PR SALE  Dec. 12,^Roberts Creek Legion  meeting,7 8 p.m., Social after  3:3,0.:,     -r  Dec. 13, Junior W.A. to Uriitesd  Church Coffee party and sale  of novelties, 10 a.m,., United.  Church hall.  . ��.. ��� . I..      ���--I, i ...      -��� I.,���.���,  Dec. 14, Roberts Creek String  Orchestra concert following  evening service at St. Hilda's  church, Sechelt. Proceeds for  (churches, charities, hospital.  Roberts Creek Players Club  Variety Show, Fantasy and  Fashions has been cancelled  till further notice.  DEATH  NOTICE  ?EMMERSON ��� Isaac Emmerson, 82, of Gibson��, passed  away peacefully at St. Mary's  Hospital, Pender Harbour, B.C.  Dec. 2. He is survived by 1  daughter, Mrs. Bette Myers,  Kingston, Ont. Funeral was  lield from St. Bartholomew's  church, Rev. D. Harris officiating.. Burial in Seaview Cemetery.  CARD  OF   THANKS  Thank you, to the many different organizations, the many  friends and neighbors for their  thoughtful gifts and messages  of cheer during my recent stay  in hospital. I wish to say a  heartfelt thank you.  Pearl E. Tyson.  I express my heartfelt appreciation for the many acts of  kindness, cards and floral of  ferings received during the illness and passing of my dear  father, Isaac Emmerson. Many,  many thanks o all.  Bette Myers, Kingston, Ont.  LOST  Male dog, part Lab and Alsa-  tion, black, perfectly marked  with brown. Answers to name  Bruno. Anyone found harbouring this animal will be prosecuted. Phone Smith at Gibsons  121W.  Vicinity Madeira Park; pair  bi-focal glasses, around Nov.  25. Phone Gibsons 173Y. Reward.  HELP WANTED  TOTEM FLASHES  POTLATCH    WINNERS  Eob Nygren wins last week's  Gift certificate and Ernie Mc-  Keown the Papermate pen.  Why not drop in and register,  costs you nothing, you might be  this week's winner. Join the  fun, gift certificate and special  prize each week. All you have  to do is come in and register.  IT'S FREE. If you happen to  tell us about a listing of property for sale, or a prospect,  and win, your prize is doubled.  Why not buy her a lot for  Xmas, a lasting * gift, one that  grows in value. She can point  with real pride to her very  cwn property. It will thrill'  her.  Right here in Gibsons, a very  cosy 2 bedroom home, delightful location, good view, close  in, most attractive. First time  listed.  Come in today and register  in our FREE POTLATCH.  Weekly prizes, no  obligations.  Now is the time to think  about your insurance. Have  you enough? Are you fully covered? If the fire should happen  it's too late to check up. We  would be happy to help you  Get one of our free household  inventory booklets and list all  your furniture, appliances,  clothing, etc. Total may surprise you.  Still have a number of rentals, just had one listed, two  bedroom home, furnished, for  $65 month. Quite nice.  $500 full price for very nice  building lot, large and in its  attractive natural state.  Next drawing in the Potlatch  Monday, Dec. 15. Better hurry  and get your name in.  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  Gibsons, B.C.  0;?��re??l-censed flb*cal "agent��  }ipj0sll?iloral needs,;weddings,  deaths, ���'hospital,- all. occasions,  ^jfciftee Stores,   Gifojsons  34F.  New Zealand buck,?7 months  $ld..;Phbne Gibsons? 22R.  '54 Fargo  pickup. Phone Gibsons 306.  Man's bike, good condition,  $25 Phone Gibsons 227.  Give her a Pfaff sewing machine for Christmas. From  $89.50 on easy terms. Thriftee  Stores, Gibsons 34F.  Zenith oil range, 1 year old.  Phone Gibsons  322.  Wire flowers anywhere in the  world for that special occasion.  Place orders now for sure  Christmas delivery. Thriftee  Stores, Gibsons 34F.  Oysters are good for you. Fresh  they are delicious. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour. Phone P.H. 643.  Astral fridge; second hand  wood and coal furnace. Phone  Sechelt 80H.  Christmas gift: Collie cross pup  pies need good homes. A. Hen-  ney, R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay.  Our fresh potted plants will  be in next week. Poinsettias,  mums, roses, etc. Order yours  early. Thriftee Stores, Gibsons  34F.  Sunbeam mixmaster, new; 10  albums classics, mostly violin;  4 pr. boots, new, size 10V_. Gibsons 216T. 2-11-p  Lady Pat oil stove and drum,  practically new. Phone Sechelt  151X.  8 finished coffee tables, arbor-  ite tops, 5 colors to choose  from. Price $8.95 to $13.95  while they last. Galley's Woodworking Shop, Gibsons 212W.  Bench and upright piano in  good condition and tone. $350  Box 526, Coast News. 2-4-p  GET HER A  BUDGIE  BAL'S BLOCK  DIRECTORY  alfmoon Ban notes  ATTENTION       SECHELT  BOWEN ISLAND  THIS OPPORTUNITY IS* FOR  YOU. If you wear cosmetics,  have a pleasing personality,  between 30 and 55 years of  age, can spend 4-5 hours daily  away from home, AVON COSMETICS offers you a splendid  earning opportunity. Write  Mrs. J. Mulligan, Westsyde,  Kamloops.  Person with experience in  bookkeeping and meeting the  public required to run an office for an approximate 20  hour week. State experience  and salary expected. Reply to  Box 147, Port Mellon before  Dec. 15. ���       y*\j  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grassie. Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  Wantad rates  15 words for 55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  includes 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.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified  display ��� 77c per  column inch.  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.  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.  ARE YOU LOOKING FOR  , WATERFRONT      PROPERTY  If so ��� we have it! Properties  in desirable  locations   on  the  Peninsula. See  TOM DUFFY, REALTOR  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Member, Vancouver  Real  Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  B.C. Real Estate Agents Assoc.  DRUMMOND REALTY  2 apartments for rent.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  PROPERTY WANTED _  Wanted .��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell,  phone us and we will come but  and see your property. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C.  TO RENT  Seacrest, 4 bedroom family  home, partly furnished, also  unfurnished 1 bedroom self-  contained suite. Phone Gibson  291Q. tfn*  ANNOUNCEMENT  L.A. Bazaar Legion 219. Roberts Creek raffle winners:  Sweater, Mrs. M. Wheatcroft,  744 West 13th Ave., Vancouver  Plastic salad set, Mrs. Anger-  man, Door prize, Mrs. M. Roberts.  'Amplifying  system   for   rent.  Phone Gibsons 22R. 4-4-c  Santa Claus outfit for rent. Ph.  Gibsons 154M. 3-2 7-c  Chests of drawers, middle  slides, $13.50 and up; lawn  chairs^ screen doors, anything  in furniture and cabinets.  Saws filed. Galley's Woodwork  ing shop, Gibsons 212W.  TIMBER  CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 1987 Cornwall St..  Vancouver   9,   Phone    CEdar  0683.  Spray and brush painting, Also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  INSURANCE  Fire,   Auto,   Liability.   Prompt  courteous service. Totem Real-  , ty, Gibsons  PRINTING  Your    printer   is    as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  TYPEWRITERS  1 Remington noiseless standard  model,    $50;   1   Smith-Corona  portable, new, reg. price $87.50  quick  sale, $60.**^  New Royal and Remington portables, ribbons, carbon  paper,  adding machine tape.  Service  on   adding   machines,  cash registers, typewriters, and  all makes of electric  shavers.  COLIN   WINGRAVE  Phone GIBSONS 18  Pot burner oil stove, 1 girl's  bicycle. .H. Tjensvold, Hopkins Landing. Phont Gibsons  128R.  WRECKING  '49   Chev.   All  parts for   sale  including  15" tires, tubes and  wheels. Phone Gibsons 74A.  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  Old fashioned china soup tureen. Phone Gibsons 276.  Old operatic and violin records, Edison, Pathe, Odeon,  Victrola, etc. Gibsons 216T  2-11 p  Top prices paid for livestock,  or will haul to Vancouver. H.  Baker and Son, 7976 Government, R_R. 8, New Westminster  GL. 5244. 2-11-p  Viscount Logging Company is  interested   in   purchasing    fir  RENEE'S  SPORTSWEAR  & LINGERIE SHOP  Gibsons 41R  CHILDREN'S  WEAR  KITTEN & DALKEITH  SWEATERS  ~ NEW SERVICE  Combination loader  and ditch  digger.   Excavations,   Culverts  Bulldozing and gravel fill  FRANK WHITE  Phone Pender Harbour  743  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 Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 19R  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  &   OIL   STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  Phone  Collect from  Sechelt  and Pender Harbour  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for  Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F  X   Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For  your  Construction Need*  All types of  .BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  South & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  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.  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  By PAT WELSH  The   Go-as-you  please   card  and games night sponsored by  the RedWel Ladies Guild Dec.  6 at the  Community Hall had  an   attractive gift  table laden  with eye catching aprons both  useful  and  decorative,  including some for men who like to  broil    steaks   barbecue    style.  Colorful pottery dishes, corsage  and earring sets, dolls and animals,   fire   logs    impregnated  with various salts which burn  colorfully when thrown on the  fire  were   in   great   demand.  Jewelry    too    was    featured.  Christmas decorations made  a  sparkling corner and soon disappeared.  A large decorated fruit cake  was raffled and won by Roy  Holgate.  A sit-down supper was served which gave a party air to  the evening, the long table centred with a bowl of rare Iris in  mauve shades which diffused  a delightful perfume, was laden with good things to eat with  tea and coffee.  The fruit cake was made and  donated by Mrs. Q. Burrows  who also gave card readings.  The rare Iris mentioned are  grown by Mrs. H. Allen at her  flower farm at Sea Crest. Servers were the Mrs. E. Klusendorf, L. Bath, A. Grundy, R.  Stewart, M. Tinkley and H.  Allen. In charge of the gift  stall was Mrs. R. Stewart.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Claydon are  DIRECTORY (Continued)  home from a two week jaunt  to Vancouver and while there  they visited Mr. G. Nairn who  recently underwent surgery at  the Vancouver General hospital. His address, Room 301, Private Pavilion,  V.G.H.  The Robert Stewarts also  spent two weeks in the city,  Mrs. Stewart having to spend  a few days m bed with a severe cold. She recovered in  time to do a few days shopping  before returning home.  In Vancouver on brief trips  were Mrs. J. Cooper, Mrs. J.  Graves, Mrs. J. Burrows and  Mrs. 'P. Welsh.  Among those attending the  Rod and Gun club dance last  week from here were Mr. and  Mrs. A. Hansen, Miss Marilyn  Cooper and Frank Jorgensen.  The Halfmoon Bay school  children's annual Christmas  party will be held in the Surtees Hall, Dec. 19. A decorated  tree will be featured and Santa  Claus will present each child  with a gift, candy and fruit.  The children will sing carols  followed by a singsong and  dancing.  Weekending with their parents were Pat and Marilyn  Cooper  of Vancouver.  Mrs. A. Hanney of Welcome  Beach has returned to Vancouver.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick, fclficieni  service  Phone Gibsons 98R.  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  FOR   BRICKLAYING  CUT STONE & SLATE WORK  Ph. Gibsons. 217Q--      _,  A.R. Simpkins  TRADER'S   ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Photo-copy service  Box  258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours,  8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri.  or by appointment  STANLEY  W.  DICKSON  Accountant and Auditor  GARDEN BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  (Next to Lloyd's Store)  Phone Pender Harbour 353  AV        PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  *,    Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for ihe Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  PENINSULA TELEVISION  Radio and  TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  sawlogs, hemlock, balsam and    SALES   AND   SERVICE  spruce pulpwood, F.O.B. Canada Creosoting Log Dump, at  Gibsons. Please contact M_*.  Gordon MacDonald at Log  Dump or at Gibsons 124K.  4-20-p  Capital available for investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture, nv what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING   & ROAD  CONSTRUCTION  Dump   trucks for   hire,   sand,  gravel and  crushed  rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon   Bay,    Ph.    Sechelt  183G.  RAN VERNON  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ��� Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Soecial   price   on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons  173Q. tfn  Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  For anything  electrical  call  Wiring and Heating  We serve the Peninsula  Bob Little, Phone Gibsons 162.  D.J. ROY, P. Eng.. B.C.L.S.  LAND,  ENGINEERING  SURVEY^  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  PLUMBING  General Repairs, Welding,  Baseboard  Hot water heating.  Estimates given  TED CHAMBERS  Phones, Sechelt 57F ���  176H  Home   and   Industrial   Wiring  Electrical  Healing  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized  GE  Dealer  Underwater Recovery  and Salvage  PENINSULA DIVERS  c/o Peninsula Logging Supplies  Phone Sechelt 11  DIRECTORY   (Continued)  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  SHILCOMB   TOOL   RENTAL  ARCHIE  H.  WALKER  Madeira Park, Phone P.H. 606  CHAIN & SKIL SAWS  DISK & BELT SANDERS  PAINT SPRAY & DRILLS, etc  Rates & Deposit by Phone  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  CLYDE  PARNWBLL  SALES        T-V.       SERVICE  Guaranteed high quality repair  service for radio television  and electrical equipment  93R     Phone     205  GIBSONS  WATER  FINDING  Let us find water for you and  estimate the depth  CHARLES HAJABACS  Pender Harbour Auto Court  Garden Bay, B.C.  ELECTRIC WIRING  HOME! &   COMMERCIAL  IMMEDIATE ATTENTION  given all  jobs, large or  small  NORM MacPHERSON  Gibsons 296F  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTOR  PENDER  HARBOUR  By JUDITH FLETCHER  A large school of killer  whales visited Pender Harbour  recently. They came in after  the herring and stayed several  hours. It is estimated the school  numbered about 75.  R. Crook of Vancouver has  moved to Cook Bay, Texada  Island.  William Steeves of Whiskey  Slough has returned home after spending a week in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Douglas of Lasquetti Island have returned from a hunting trip to  the Cariboo. Mr. Douglas was  successful in getting a moose.  Roy Dusenbury of Kleindale  spent the past week up country  Mrs. Harvey Sparling of  Coquitlam is a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Lloyd JDayis of Garden Bay.  Alvin Edwardson of Vancouver was in the Harbour on  Tuesday visiting his father, Mr.  Robert Edwardson of Sinclair  Bay.  Bert Smith of Lasquetti Island visited Garden Bay on  Thursday.  John Radcliffe, Texada Island, was in Pender Harbour  over the weekend.  Robert Douglas of Vancouver spent Thursday in Pender  Harbour.  Mr. Funnel, chairman of the  Sechelt School board visited  the High School at Kleindale  regarding the landscaping of  the school grounds.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews.    Gibsons  11 a.m. Matins  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Holy Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7:30 p.m. Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  UNITED "  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  The Community Chusch  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.n.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 ajaa.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  of  each month at 11.35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  Greek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  11  a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Chupch  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,   Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting ^/atch those Christmas tree lights  6    Coast News, Dec.  11, 1958  A warning against the danr  gers involved through the use  of faulty Christmas tree lights  has been issued by the headquarters of St. John Ambulance.  Every Christmas, fatal accidents are reported due to fray-  Commerclal and Sports  Hardware���'Dry  Goods  Interior & Marine  iASSANS ST!  PENDER HARBOUR 182  ed wires and amateur splices.  Trees placed near radiators or  wet surfaces in an attempt to  keep the tree moist can complete a ground circuit and result in electrocution.  The St. John group urges  residents to observe the Golden Rules of First Aid, which  are:  Do things fast, quietly, without fuss or panic.  Arrest severe bleeding.  Give artificial respiration if  breathing has ceased.  Guard against shock or treat  for shock by moving casualty  as little as  possible.  Do   not  attempt  to  do   too  much-  Do  not remove clothing unnecessarily.  Arrange for doctor, fire rescue crew or ambulance, as  needed.  Learn First Aid, it may save  your life, or the life of your  loved ones.  SCOn'S SCRAP BOOK"  By R. J. SCOTT  Advice for hosts and hostessee  Chicken ph?arm^(:^  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT., DEC- 12 & 13 ��� 7 & 9 p.m.  DOUBLE FEATURE  ROBERT BEATTY ��� VINCENT WINTER  "Time Lock"  ,-      _ --_ f-k DRUG .Yore.  DEY04-.& EXaUSlVEiy-lb-l'HEHEEO-ieFH^S.  KKW&SXXf *PHARMACIS< DEVofi.t> Hi. E1WIR.1L  A-ffEHflOK <o -CriE. VU-D1CA-. HECESSlYlES cF PoOlrTR/.  (PffAlVMA.CAUK Z939) ..        ,  EVER RECORD��J>  MEASURED  IZ FEE-f, A-  IHCKE. FROM  ,4k��8A��E6Mte.  r-fnt-foPoF-ikE  r_a��_?i��__Bi--."_Ur(|taio_-_,  Sechelt news items  RETAINER.  1AW. "frf- ACrf OP A  cuen-t ay YM1CK HE  EM-'VqES'fl'- SERVlCtS  OF A. -AWY ER, OR. C*HU  ADVISER "fo MAlK-fAlK  A CAUSE! A_SO,-f��E  FEE PAID. m  RETAINER,  MACJf.   A. CAGE OR.  PRAMEFOR.H01.DIH4  RO-X-.R BEARIHQS.,  RETAINER,  tflff. AH ADKEREH-i"  WHO QlY-S OC-ASIOHAL  SERVICE.  io-2_  -SOGMASL.  *%HM< A. BREAK.     >J  ) POHM -IKE/io PRUHE.  4}{--U> EY��R.<5R.EEJ"i  SHRUBS A.MP <REE5    |  BE PRUMEP IK-TOS.   '  FA-.-- OR YMfER.  *?  "Even when entertaining at  Christmas and the New Year,  Canadian women can help reduce the tragic traffic accidents which are unfortunately  so prevalent at this time of  year," stated Mrs. Keith Rand,  president of the Federated Women's Institutes of Canada in  a pre-holiday message.  Here are a few simple rules  which Mrs. Rand suggests to  keep this holiday season full  of joy, but free from accidents  No matter what form your  entertainment may take,- have  plenty of tasty, quickly prepared snacks on hand. They  add to the fun and enjoyment  of the evening.  Have lots of non-alcoholic  beverages on hand, as many  people prefer them. Fruit and  vegetable juices, served in su  gar-frosted glasses, are exciting, while soft drinks, strong  coffee and hot chocolate are  staples.  Never  press   "one   for   the  road" oii a guest unless it's a  cup of coffee. Alcohol and gasoline are a lethal mixture. Coffee will help every driver to  stay alert and alive.  If a storm is forecast, persuade your out-of-town guests  to stay overnight. It is better  to get home late than be stuck  in a ditch..  If you have been a guest at  a party, why not stop on the  way back for a cup of coffee,  or other alertness beverage.  There'll be safer driving in  store for you, particularly if  you drive slowly, and you  won't feel nearly so tired when  you reach home.  PLUS  ii  Karamoja  TECHNICOLOR  .>  MON., TUES., DEC. 15 & 16 ��� 8 p.m.  JOHN MILLS ��� JOHN GREGSON  "Above Us The Waves"  WED., THURS., DEC 17 & 18 ��� 8 p.m.  JACK MAHONEY ��� SHAWN SMITH  "Land Unknown"  REGULAR  ADMISSION  THE TOGGERY.  <��    GAY PARTY DRESSES  ���    LINGERIE ��� HOSIERY ��� BLOUSES  SWEATERS  MEN'S   SHIRTS���SLACKS���SOCKS  TIES  Phone SECHELT 25R  BY MRS. A.A.  FRENCH  We are feeding hundreds of  our feathered friends from  boards hung on the linen line.  They are cut off from their  natural food on account of  the deep snow. There are many  strange ones this year including  one   lone starling.  The Ladies Auxiliary to the  Canadian Legion, Sechelt  branch, reported a sruccesisful  S*oar at the annual meeting.  iElected to serve another term  as president was Mrs. Ivy  Biggs; first vice president,  Mrs. Dorothy Erickson; second  vice president, Mrs. Dorothy  Fraser; secretary, Mrs. Alice  M. Batchelor; treasurer, Mrs.  Jessie Peterson. Executive com  mittee members are Mrs. A.  Kennedy, Mrs. D. Browning,  Mrs. G. Grey, Mrs. N. Hansen  and Mrs. A,A. French. Mrs.  W.J. Mayne was chairman for  the meeting.  Visiting Sechelt from Princeton is Joe Spangler, one time  owner of the Sechelt Service  store  and   a   store   at Pender  DRAMA  AWARDS  Esse W. Ljungh, supervisor  of CBC's drama department,  ha�� announced the establishment of two cash awards for  the hour-long radio drama series CBC Stage.  Now in its 16th season, CBC  Stage is heard on the Trans-  Canada Radio network Sundays at 7.30 p.m.  The awards, for the current  Stage series only are: $500 to  the playwright of the best original hour-long drama to be  heard in the series; $250 to the  most promising newcomer, actor or actress, appearing on  CBC Stage this season.  ������*�����'���  A Few Painters  on  S  f  1. BEFORE RINGING THE OPERATOR: If on a party line,  lift the receiver to find out if the line is in use.  Then replace the receiver.  2. TO CALL THE OPERATOR: With the receiver on the hook,  give one long, vigorous ring of about three seconds duration.  3. WHEN THE CALL IS FINISHED: Hang up the receiver and  turn the crank vigorously and continuously for about three seconds  ;   to let the operator know that the line is free so she can disconnect.  THIS RING-OFF IS IMPORTANT, as otherwise the operator  will report your line as "busy" to anyone trying to call you.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  Harbour.  Mrs. G. Wagner of Vancouver is visiting Mr. and Mrs.  F.V. (Sam) McKenzie. Mrs. Mc-  Kenzie is a daughter,.  Clarence Joe was the Sechelt  Band delegate to Prince Rupert on the 26th annual convention of the Native Brotherhood. Mr. Joe flew to Vancouver from Terrace and proceed-  from there with other delegates  from the various Indian bands.  Mr. and Mrs. Louis Benner  have moved from Sechelt to  their new  home at Selma.  Mrs. Jean Murphy is spending the winter months with  her daughter Maureen at Golden,  B.C.  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  LECTROLUX CANADA LTD.  SALES &  SERVICE  LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE  FOR SECHELT PENINSULA  WALLY BENNER  Phone GIBSONS 211R  i  I  SAVE  WITH  Careful driver? Then  you can save with  SAFECO and have  better insurance  protection, too. Ask-  SAFECO  AUJ��        ^^~^\  IN S U R A N G E     /-*$& * Nf>  Home Office:  Seattle,   Wash.  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCIES  TOM DUFFY  Phone SECHELT 22 or 158  K3H2323  SMOOTH-BREWED  WITH  SEEDLESS    HOPS  No seeds in the hops ���  no unpleasant bitterness.  That's why Old Vienna  Lager Beer and O'Keefe Ale  are so delightfully mild, so  refreshingly robust ���with  never a trace of bitterness.  You'll take to them at once.  GALL  FOI  O'KEEFE   BREWING   COMPANY   (B.C.)   LIMITED  ^  saos-Aa -  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ARTICLE  16  By Thomas Humphries  I may be a little prejudiced but  to me the dales of Yorkshire are  as beautiful and satisfying as the  scenery in any part of England,  Wharf edale, Nidderdale and  Wensleydale, to mention some  we visited again. Then, the Yorkshire moors have a facination all  their own. As ��or cathedrals,  York Minster and Ripon Cathedral- are as historic and interesting as any in England. So, it  was with regret that we realized  that   our   three weeks  stay in  Yorkshire was coming to an end  and it was time to start thinking of our rendezvous with the  ���Caronia' in Southampton on  'Kuiesday, June 24. But, before  starting on your journey south a  few remarks about road signs  and traffic regulations may be of  interest.  One of the great helps in traffic regulations on English highway is the practice of having  'roundabouts' at all busy intersections where tr-c-Iic lights are  CALHOUN HOTEL  2000 SECOND AVENUE SEATTLE 1, WASH.  Telephone: MAIN 2-9160  Rooms Without Batih:  Single ��2.75  Double $3.75  Twins $4.50  Rooms With Private Bath:  Single $4.00  Double $5-00     .    ..,.   ,  Twins $5.50 ;.. a  CENTRAL LOCATION  C. B. ADDIB, Manager  TOYS-  MECHANICAL AND DINKIE TOYS  NOVELTIES ��� "��� CARDS ��� WRAPPINC  DECORATIONS  A WIPE SELECTION OF GIFTS <.;  Phone SEGHELT 96  not available, mostly in the  ���country. These have the effect  of slowing up the traffic to ten  miles an hoair and distributing  it to the left right or straight  through without any confusion  or stopping. Probably the  'roundabout' is a development of  the ' circus' which has been a  feature of the London streets  for a long, long time. Where it  has been feasible some towns  have adopted this method of  traffic control. In Harrogate, for  instance, traffic was completely  controlled by 'roundabouts' and  I never saw a traffic light there.  Another good point about the  highways in, England is that  there are no ditches, even on  the country roads, drainage is: by  tile drain underground. Some of  the road signs were quite amusing to us. A frequent sign we  saw on two lane highways was  'Lay-by, 1500 feet.' This indicated a widening of the road one  .could pull of and rest. The  shoulders of the road were referred to as the verge, and the  sign, 'No Waiting' indicated1  that parking in that spot was  prohibited. A sign that we came  across on some of the more important highways which amused  us greatly was 'Dual Carriageway' indicating that ahead was  a divided four lane highway.  Another good safety feature  on the highways, which we dot  not see in Canada or the United  States, is what are referred to  as 'cats eyes.' Instead of a painted white line down the centre,  of a two lane highway, which requires repainting at frequent intervals, the road engineers m  Britain have devised a permanent line which, lasts as long as  the pavement. White metal disks  are placed in the asphalt when  the road is built. They are slightly higher than the road surface,  so that the driver feels them if  his wheels wander over the line  and they are, luminous in the  beam of the head lights after  dark.  We also noticed very few roads  without a sidewalk of some kind.  True, they were, often very narrow but still they were there. On,  the new four lane 'dual carriage-  mmBsmmmzMZisz&EMmEm  Tune 15703 and you'll hear everything you wanted from the  World of Radio Entertainment ��� in a clear, strong, constant Radio  signal - 24 HOURS A DAY!  .  Listen  to  the familiar CHUBU.LLETIN signal, for up-to-the-  second flash bulletins of local and world events!  Enjoy "Happy Habiit" music -_ the BEST in music - and Play  by-Play and'World Coverage Sports!  All this you get from the RIGHT side of your dial at 1570 -  TUNE NOW AND YOU'LL STAY TUNED!  6-9 o.mi  ,..  9-12 noon  12:05 - 12:30 p.m.  12:30-3 p.m. .  3:05-5 p.m.  5-6 p.m*  6-11  p.'m. :\     '? ���*  11 p.m. - 6 a.m.  6 a.rtv. - 11 p��m. > i ���>'  24 Hour Coverage  Around the Clock  PROGRAM  SCHEDULE  RISC' AND SHINE: Start the day at the right side of  the dial with desperate Des Kearney.  PARTY LINE: Listen in to Lyall Feltham. Don Wilson  and Al Erskine on Canada's busiest "Party Line."  OPEN MIKE: Hear yourself and your friends on the  air. discussing controversial events with Vic Fergie.  MELODY LANE: The housewives show with Reid  McLeod. Fun, prizes and help with homemaker's  problems.  BEACH HOUSE: Relax at the CHUB Beach House  with Larry Thomas and -Vhappy habit" music.  CHUBMOBILE ROAD SHOV-/: Drive home to sparkling  music and world of news with Lyall Feltham.  TNT%..?Tin_e> News and Tunes: Newscasts every  half hour, and easy music ��� the kind you HI:;.  VOICE IN THE NIGHT: Jamee Scot is the gal who brings  you jF hours of delightfully-different radio listening.  CHUB- CHOICE: At quarter past and quarter to each  hour a hit song from the CHUB parade ���you  name the year.  News, Sports, Road, Marine and Weather Reports.  on the RIGHT side of your tlial  10-OO�� WATTS  way' highways there were not  ^niy sidewalks but special paths  ��or cyclists. Almost all motor  cyclists wore crash helmets as a  pafety feature. We were told that  this was not compulsory but was  strongly recommended by the  highway authorities.  Probably due to the extreme  changeability of the weather I  managed to catch a bad cold a  few days before leaving for the  south. Not being used to this  sort of thing, (I had not had a  cold for years) I went to see a  doctor before leaving for Southhampton. He examined my chest  and went through the usual  routine, gave me some pastilles  and, to my astonishment, refused,  to accept any fee. This was my  experience of state medicine in  England andi a very pleasant experience it was. If it had been  necessary to go to a hospital  there would have been no charge  for the ambulance nor any  charge for hospital accommodation.  Before leaving Yorkshire I  would like to mention a rather  interesting experience I had one  day while travelling on the top  of a bus between Leeds and  Bradford. The bus was rather  crowded and the only seat I.  could find was a front seat on  the top. A youngish man was  oca-ipying the seat next to me  pnd we got into conversation  /������nd, much to my surprise it  transpired that he had spent  most of his childhood in British  Columbia and knew the whola>  Province like a book, his father  having been an R.C.M.P. officer  who had moved around the Province a good deal. My young  friend had taken his. medical  training in England and was at  present interning at a Leeds hospital. He was very interested in  tha latest news from British Columbia and admitted that he had  some thought of getting back  there.  Printed Pattern  t7irn  9274  SIZES  12-20  i  Slim shaft of flattery ��� the  sheath that translates superbly  into soft wools, casual cotton  tweeds, linen for resort wear.  Smart dressmaking notes are the  double-breasted; effect, button  detailing,  decorative stitching.  Printed Pattern 9274: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  takes  2%   yards 54-inch fabric.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accept--  ed) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont  MADE  FROM   FIBERS  Rayon and acetate fibres,  chemicals, plastics, Photographic  film, explosives and transparent  wrapping papers are made from  a highly refined form of wood  pulp called high alpha cellulose.  On Tuesday, June 17, a week  before ��ur sailing date, we 1-ft  Harrogate on a fine sunny morning, joined the Great North road  at Wetherby and started out for  our first stop Cambridge, 180  miles to the south. We found the  Great North road, which is the  main artery for traffic between  the north and London, a little  too busy for our liking so we  consulted our maps and detour-  ed off it on to a very pleasant  secondary road through Lincoln  and Peterboro and reached Cambridge in the early evening.  Here we spent a very pleasant  evening visiting an old Vancouver friend.  The next morning we were  taken by our friends on a very  interesting walk round the centre of Cambridge, -visiting many  of the colleges where 7,000 students are seeking higher education. At the rear of the colleges  are beautiful green lawns running down to the river Cam and  these are known as the 'Backs.'  We were impressed with Cambridge, its quaint streets, beautiful chuches and its university.  In the afternoon we were taken  a   drive   roirad   the Cambridge-  Coast News, Dec. 11, 1958.    7  shire countryside, seeing many  interesting villages with thatched  cottage, old windmills and  churches and we finally had tea  at a delightful little place where  tables were set out on the lawn  and you went to the house to  give your order and to get your  tray.  FILL  CALL  Duff's Fuel  WILSON CREEK  SECHELT   78F     |  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Ls-gloB.  Hail S p_m. ��� RffO'MDAY,  PEC.   2.S  UtflHTU it' tjnHffYI'f-a---  _H__t__B____B______  )-���H-���B_n_���QEHB������3���5DESBO  BY SKILLED MECHANICS  %    COMPLETE WINTER TUNE-UP  ��    BODY &  FENDER REPAIRS  ��    WELDING AND MACHINE WORK  TIRES AND ACCESSORIES  SPECIAL ATTENTION TO HEAVY  LOGGING EQUIPMENT  ���!_E_L_- SAWS ��� SALES & SERVICE  0T0RS  Phone SECHELT 64  Your FORD ��� MONARCH ��� EDSEL DEALER  Hold on to your Life Insurance  too...with both hands  Your life insurance policy is very valuable property  ��� because if anything happens to you, your dependents will receive not merely what you saved, but  all the money that you planned for their benefit...  either in cash or as an income.  ��� because, in policies having guaranteed cash values,  your savings are protected against casual spending,  yet are always there to use in a financial emergency.  ��� because the payment of every dollar that your policies promise you at retirement is also guaranteed.  Guaranteed family security and guaranteed savings make  life insurance the number one gilt-edged investment for  over 7^4 million Canadians.  This valuable property is worth holding   '  on to with both hands.  THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  L-658D OPTOMETRIST  Located in Palme* Apts. ��� Gibsons, B.C.  EYES EXAMINED _ GLASSES PRESCRIBED &  FITTED ��� REPAIRS  Office  Hours  Tel. 9SG  10 a-m. to 5 p.m.  P.O. Box 263  or by appointment  ,  11=  KINSMEN ANNUAL  Gibsons School Hall  10 D.m. to ?  TICKETS LIMITED TO 100 COUPLES  TICKETS FROM ANY KINSMEN - $6.00 per couple  Buffet Supper ��� Novelties ��� Door Prizes  Mixers Available  HOLIDAY DANCE  with  TALLER O'SHEA  and his  PISTOL-PACKIN' RHYTHM  NEW YEAR'S EVE  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  NOVELTIES SUPPLIED  FRIDAY, JAN. 2  PENDER HARBOUR  SATURDAY, JAN. 3  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL  EVERYBODY WELCOME  GIFTS FOR HER  DRESSES - COATS ��� BLOUSES  SKIRTS ��� DRESSING GOWNS  DAINTY LINGERIE  GIFT SET NYLONS  PILLOWS - SHEETS - BLANKETS  TOWELS  BEAUTIFUL COSTUME JEWELRY  LUGGAGE - SETS OR PIECES  GIFT CERTIFICATES  WIDE SELECTION OF GIFTS FOR jTHE  DISCRIMINATING WOMAN  THRIFTEE STORES  OPEN ALL DAY WED-  TILL CHRISTMAS  Phone GIBSONS 34X & 34F  TED REYNOLDS  CBC sportscaster Ted Reynolds  appears nightly at 11-15 p.m. on  CBUT with a news roundup of  pport throughout the world.  Thursday nights at 7.30 o'clock  he hosts Time Out, a half hour  program about sports in British  Columbia and the people who  play them.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: In answer to the notice in your last edition regarding the supposed objection by  the Gower Point property  owners to the proposed development of a scow loading and  pleasure boat basin at the  mouth of Chaster Creek, I  would like to point out that I  fail to see where Mr. H.J. Chas  ter is representative of the  Gower Point property owners,  there being a 'considerable num  ber of property owners, including myself, in the Gower Point  area who are very much in  favor of this proposed development.  As   far   as   we   understand  there is nothing obnoxious or  detrimental in any way in this  proposed      development     and  considerable things in its favor  and very much to the advantage of the strictly local area  of Chaster   Creek,  and to the  Peninsula as a whole. My understanding  is   that   the  company   involved   is   willing   to  create a proper boat harbor for  ��mall pleasure boats and also  a proper bathing beach by bulldozing a strip of the rocks and  replacing them with sand, this  at no expense to the residents.  Coupled with this is the investment of considerable capital in a gravel processing plant  which  incidentally   will   be  a  considerable distance from the  foreshore, and the creation of  a payroll for about 20 men, the  only actual  industry  involved  on the foreshore being the moving of sand and gravel to scows  by conveyor, thus avoiding the  use of trucks or any other equip  ment that might  be considered a detriment from the residential standpoint of the area.  Surely the advantages to the  community as a whole to be  obtained   from   any   development such as this, far outweigh  any   personal   objections  that  a few might have from their  own standpoint in the immediate   vicinity   and   surely it is  time that the  Peninsula as  a  whole appreciated the fact that  if our community is to be on a  sound footing every encouragement should be given to industry and payrolls, thus encouraging some of our younger generation   to   remain   here   and  make this their home.  Only a limited number can  live on the tourist trade and  the summer campers, and  therefore we must have something more substantial to create  a sound community.  R.W. (Ran) Vernon.  FREEZER SPECIAL  Fresh Frozen Bread 7 Loaves 95c  I BONE & SIRLOIN STEAKS  79c lb.  c  JAP ORANGES  ox  Phone SECHELT 1  ew store  More evidence of business  expansion ? on  Gibsons is seen  in the announcement by Don  Kauka, proprietor of Gibsons  Electric, that he will open.-his  new store on Thursday, Dec.  1.1.   ���"��� '������'������ ���=;���"-  The new building, located opposite Gibsons Automotive on  Sechelt highway, has been designed for the sale and display  of   electrical   appliances.  8    Coast News, Der. 11, 1958.  A complete' line of General  ���HJlectric major appliances will  $e handled % Mr. Hauka who  announces he is .the authorized'  ?G.B.   dealer--for? the   Gibsons  ���.area. . -Ayi:'  5 Free gifts will be presented  to lucky customers at the opening of the new store.  DEMOLAY  ��_  Bezique is a card game, similar to pinocle, which was originally developed from it.  A    ;To Order "^  Ph GIBSONS 145R or 19S  40c per foot  No Orders After Dec. 22  "V-" %*.��..��w*'.lW <  J^  ^v.*"-^ '^>X*'"'-'','''^(^>��  ELECTRIC STOVES ��� WASHERS  DRYERS  COMPLETE    KITCHEN  AND WASHING  APPLIANCES  RADIOS ��� T.V. SETS  COMBINATIONS  THO  FR1GIDAIR  SPARTON  �����bNITH T.V. ��� RADIOS ��� STEREOPHONICS  ALL POPULAR MAKES OF SMALL APPLIANCES  Symphonic Record Players  Portable Radios & Record Players  Sony Transistor Radios 6 & 7  SPECIAL - $49.95 ��� $69.95 ��� $129.85  STOVES - HEATERS  VANAIR AIRFLO OIL STOVES WITH  DICKINSON  POT  BURNER ��� NO RINGS TO BURN OUT  Will Operate efficiently Despite Power Interruptions  CADILLAC OF OIL  HEATERS  DUO-THERM  FAWCETT OIL HEATERS  Eureka Vacuum Cleaners  TOYS!  TOYS!  DINKEY TOYS-MECCANO SETS-REVEL PLASTIC CARS  BOATS ��� PLANES.��� MISSILES ��� ELECTRIC TRAINS  C.C.M. BICYCLES-TRICYCLES-WAGONS  Finest Selection of Chinaware  ROYAL ALBERT BONE CHINA ��� BROWN EYED SUSAN  WHITE DOGWOOD  ATTRACTIVELY DIFFERENT STOCK OF  CUT GLASS SETS ��� COPPER PLAQUES  XMAS TREE LIGHTING SETS, BULBS  XMAS CANDLES - NOVELTIES  Make Us Your Xmas Headquarters  Hardware &  Phone GIBSONS 32  mi


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