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Coast News Nov 20, 1958

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 Itsy^.  Pposrlto&t&l Library.  ''-.���a* ���^^_A��^^>^/^^^?v^jSg��,^&*il^f--.^vr'- -;  -^\t     (  Pfeotte Gibsons 140  f #&.   t  *�������� *      -     ���- Published ia Gibson^ B.C. Voltime iii Number 48, November 20, 1958.  -> -t   v^^#��]?^.   f   SEfcYirtGTRE1GROWING SUNSHINE ?COAST  .'./'RAY y  WAITING:;  v-^ KAJBIO-eONTSOLLED  PHONE     OKfk     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  noiTiinate  on  ? Two      commissioners     will  have-to-be chosen for the 1959  Gibsons ��� Village    commission  and two for the village of Sechelt.   There   will   also   be   a  school board  trustee to be elected for the Village of Sechelt  Under the new Schools Act  the organized   areas  elect   by  open nomination, and   election  a -Representative to the School  Boatd.  In Gibsons? Mrs.  A.E.  Ritchey, present member on the  board for Gibgons was chosen  by   the department  of   educa  tion to continue next year as  the     Gibsons     representative.  After that there will* be open  nomination   and   election    for  the: post. In Sechelt where the  present    representative    lives  outside    Sechelt,    there    will  have to be a nomination and  an election if necessary.  Retiring commissioners in  Sechelt are Commissioners  Lamb and Parker. It is possible ��hey might seek re-election. In Gibsqns Commissioners  Ballervtine an*$ Ci-owhurst are  definitely retiring; whicl- will  mean candidates, will have to ..  be found to fill their seats on  the cbuncil.  Commissioners in Sechelt  and Gibsons will be elected for  a two-year term. The Sechelt  school trustee will also fee elected for a two-year term.  Nomination- day at both centres will, ^��e - Dec. 1 with an,  election on Dec. 11 if necessary.     '  < ?  ,, The above picture was taken Nov. 11 in the Legion Hall  Where as part.of Armistice Day ceremonies!, Miss Sandra'Arthur  was presented with the Gibsons Legion No". 109 scholarship. Picture shows Miss Arthur holding the certificate of scholarship,  standing beside Don Andow, sergeant-at-arms. At the back on  the left is J.R.W. Masop, president of the Legion branch with  W.S. Potter, principal of Elphinstone High School where Miss  Arthur attended and earned the scholarship.  arge turnout (or  Remembrance service  ut speaker  W:JSty  ;FQtii&r.'.^^  The Armistice Day "-.service  of Canadian Legion Branch  109, in "the Legion- Hall, Gibsons, experienced ^favorable  weathet -and a- large - turnout  of veterans, Bioy Scouts,. Cubs,  Girl Guides and Brownies and  .citizens' of  the  district filied  the:hall to capacity.  The chaplain, Rev, Dennis  Harris assisted by - Rev. David  Donaldson and Mr? T. Stang-  room conducted the service.  THechoiry^j^'lM^^l^^A  l^t^y^^^\otyZ^\^^^-  iliary.   The    convenor  of  the.  kitchen committee, Mrs. Lymer  ^did a,wonderful job, ably as-  'sistedby other members of the  auxiliary.". ,.:.-  A special tribute was paid to  Bill Naylor, ���' first- ���^ice-president wh?p was chari-ian of the  entertainment committee and  who did a wonderful job i-i  looking after the -nahy details  which have to be handled in an  affair of \&&kti&l-Mv&--to<:,  the dance Waii furnished by an  . orchestra. Ay---.^,,_yZA'.  ��KB!jll&'?aM$HtM  As .the result of advice given  the Old Age Pensioners meeting concerning straying cattle,  a resolution which had been  prepared seeking government  ' help toas held in aDeyance.  Tom Hughes, SPCA managing director for British Columbia said he had studied the proposed-/resolution and while he  would not discourage it, from  his lopg experience knew the  only Answer to the problem,  that cjf many other such small  communities, is a pound run  by tji�� SPCA.  In this district it would only  need to be a modesit one with  a nian on duty only when necessary. The community, he said,  was; entitled to protection from  animals just as the opposite obtained. The society.at present  . is approaching the government  with the view to having all  animal revenue in the province  turned over to them by which  the work would be greatly facilitated.  Rleg Adams village commisK  sioneri questioned- the setting  up of a pound in the village  as being contrary to zoning  laiws; Mr. Hughes replied that  a pound was a; building just  the sajne as a house or store  and that he had never met a  zoning jaw prohibiting it in any  : other, place. It would be..neces-  sary for the Gibsons and Sechelt commissions to pass the  necessary Jbyvlaw and sign the  iwiiai^ jagreejjnent   authorizing  ::-^e^^f^:,.t^^run\.a':'^ourtd ���*ndJ  tujcx.   *nimal revnue over, it  ;;W^dtfi$^;>a^^ put-  ���va -P^H-n^i-Hi^^  ?as?^ c^<JE|$-^  yyM 'Ip^in^t-ni^. which; ',:wai_-; ��� '  ' -teld; ^^^Kinsi-i---,?l-all ���oii :  Monday |-fternoon Mr. Hughe*  "        vttih-Jthe, :pc��w<ir��&.   to the Vancouver Shelter Hospital.  ' A surprise visit from the  vice-president, Mrs. M. **-rield  and the provincial secretary.  Mrs. Elsie M. Buckly brought  greetings to the branch and  information about the activities of the association.  The new sound system supplied by Peninsula Television  Sales and Service proved to be  a great.help to those clustered  round the loud speaker to enjoy the meeting by knowing  just what .was being . said. It  ���was jus a��tryout and improvements in the operating will  come with practice-:"  A committee composed of the  president- the second vice-  president and the secretary-  treasurer with Mr. A. Kurtzhals and Mrs. Dadswell will  meet and- make arrangements  for the'Christmas Party on December 15, the final meeting  of the year. .,  Cow destroyed  Is Thursday becoming a fateful day for animals? On that  day recently a steer fell into  a deep well and was rescued  unscathed. Last Thursday, Nov.  13, another unfortunate animal  was.not so lucky?  Just after'dusk on the Sechelt highway about two-and-a-  half miles west of Gibsons village a valuable cow was hit by  at _ motorist _ who kept right >on  going, leaving in his wake a  chunk of his headlight reflector and the cow lying at the  ���si6^^^^:road,': frightfully  mangled butrsfcfll alive. It was  '^^ZM0^10^gifg ni��tdri# to  >a~^;Kt^y/.-. $*&b    sociatioft   off-cal* Aave .a-*^^?^^*^  night of thi* week.  pym  ���irMEet^^^iake pi  ���Wi  with^xiVeinbers^of;^^^  h's^^w^li0^o\ ******-**t*3<^^ ^^^^^JMBRf.  %$3#*%^^ ?  t��ent��y?^hoorin  W��.?;s^  Future needs of School district No. 46 as outlined in the  school board's annual report  to the public reveals some expansion will be necessary even  if the population remains the  same. ;  A detailed school district  pre-school population survey  was completed last February.  The statistics were, incorporat-:  ed in a five-year school population estimate..'Indications  were that without a population  influx br deflux, the elementary school number would level off in general but the secondary number in each of the  two? high schools would increase? Pender Harbour High  School would apparently be  adequate in size for at least  three years but additional class  rooms would be required for.  high school pupils elsewhere  by  September, 1959.  As an-immediate school ppp-.  ulation relief and to satisfy a  developing' feeling by parents  to investigate the advisability  of retaining Grades VII and  VIII pupils at Sechelt without  home economics, indu-'rial artsr  and the special facilities for  other, courses and activities, in.  September /Grade VII pupils  were,'housed in the basement  general; purpose . room of Sechelt Eiemeptary School as an  additioi-r-;and sixth division.  Th rou gh correspondence  with the" department of education at "'Victoria'it seems that  grant approval would be given  the, following building propdis-  - als:'������"��� if fji^llzation is early. On  ii thtee-year^lplan, up to si*  new classrooms might be built  in-suitable location.  a) At the moment, the trus^  tee�� plan to build^thjfetf c^a  ^Arao^y^ty^t��^-VllJ&}^~ '  cdTtfe* Ifi^-TSa Swhelt attefifr  ance areft. A site would brf  Quired at or near Slechelt;;  la^XTl-e ^epartmewt of  tion had suggested that if  distinct ?dec_ded to  the   Sechelt Grades ^VIi;  VIII pupils  from Elphi^stoi-e  High ^School, it juijilki.*^.!!^'  vif��Ue to-build a tw^room  ,^|^^iW^;?_J^f|||  jaucce^s;. Iidrs. C. Wingrwv�� had  .|*tfepie,;py  iwing  etaxs and glistening ivy  ���*���?��� ?JHo^aBles were ,.Mrs. George  MacDohaid, W-M.; Mrs. - ,R?  Cuni#l-ng. AM., and Mrs. E.J.  Shj_w3^jP.M.   Mrs.; J.H. Drum-  tnond^Grand Chaplain, opened  the affair at 2:30. Mrs. J. Swan  . -was- $ne eorivenor^ ���. AA^'A-yy^  .A.lJ?^epa]r^ei-^;'did^^?^':  tive bu-rineCT and the wide as-'  sortment of articles ��oon diminished. ': .,.  Raffled grocery* hamlpers  went'.'. to Mrs. ^Lawrence, >M��.  M. Gordon, ?Mr$. D; Matthews,  and Mrs. R. Taylor.  :The -Sweater was won by  Mrs. jieWarne, the, carving set  by Mi^s, P. Doyle and the quilt  by Mrs!; R. Cumping. The holder ofj/the doo^pr^^^umbeiv  and the ���dipp-ng?^^  tne Btartdards clij^-^^^ ;  Ji&^^y��Ay;,y )\:., y^yy y ?v  - 'v^^^tiii-iidicl^ -:-:3BM*tt-; ..ifl_|^----'^ioca-I--:  . bi^chvteld ito annual ,4-iiner  ;,'.��iid' Jd5_t-ce.', About-; i|^vJr��pW%v  ''. att��ided 'yMnd-^^o^^i^^ot^:  ^r��otic��;:���%&&,M.'''" -"*���-���'��� ���";-��� ������'*-���'��� -^A.Z~ ��� -'-r:,- ���". ^������-^90yfi^oth^yp��xtm^ and thus '-t&i^~..t&m&'  .y3Bkk$iO&&to Mnmriiirm-wr^      ' elude Zynd^ Webster,yButha^y;   i^_tomo��pace its the present Se-  vmbr& AChru^^  idoor -���va--i^uw-v-to-���' -sales^^^-birj;  ar^ ��wed by tl�� I^d^  DOG  ... :^;��b-H?e*ts;*^^ "  toj-iuni ai_#w^ j^  ^SSS!$MS2_?^��fS_��-   ""WW* aawr case. i*ng  ^^^ii-_*4^w*^i_ ^^ vstimdin-the^^tillage fraxtaMhto  ?_nj^??aaJ^-year. It'Will be   y;,  ~~~~'fo-&rpcwre:-aZvr^ 87 SATUBDAY ���  \?';Foii-Mi'wandte.^  dale? a large biac^ai-d 1-^^ birthday  male  dog. If * aon>eone,i would; ?will be availal>le at the dxttir    on Saturday, Nov. ?2. She wili  give him a home please phone to enable me.r-ber^hip* *to be -v.|jave a-^^;:fBmi^er;^n,^ean'  S.P.C.A., Gibwiis 67G or 67T. purchased.                                       Vancouver:                          "'"J v  HEARING DATE   CHAKGED  ."���������' 'l-tettfvtor^the'.l����-rto  Board  of  Transport commis-  t:8i<w��r��' at the?B,C.? Telephone ,  application   for  a revision odt -'  r-ites haii been postponed by  the  bo-ird"' *frpri>; "Nov.   17   to -  Monday, ''Dee.:'*iBVvULrti-ig at 10  ^a.m. in room 305, Vancouver  Public. Library^  Burrard   St.,  ���Vancouver. ��� >.-:���?.->...-  Hazen Arsue attacks natural resources give-away  Something is happening in"  ".-British-' Columbia which is  snamefui and that is the' alienation of natural .resources to  private interests, Hazen Argue,  federalC.C.F.-leader said when  addressing,   the  Union . conference- dinner, Saturday night at Gibsons. ..  "I think good/ honest, sub  43791^-was hot? jik^-^ht^ when.^^   stantial: citizens are seeking an  gue and  Rev. and   Mrs.  EJ".  Kemp..Mr. Kemp said Grace.  MEr. Argue examined federal policies of the Diefenbaker  ^government   and1   said   therei  . was nothing but a train of bro-  CpF-Tradesi ��� ken prbrhises since he was elected to commons with a huge  promise not kept and.farm deficiency payments were such  that the farmers regard the  amount of $l*'per acre up t0  200 acres as "treaty money" to  keep them off the warpath. Unemployment had also shown an  increase. As regards the Liber-  majority. He; also outlined the    al leader, Mr. Pearson, Mr. Ar-  the number was called.  ;" VOLLEYBALL TOURNEY  The^e will be a volleyball  tou_Tb.aro.eht at iElphihstone  jHigh 'school, Sat. Dec. 6 :be-,  tween? Max ' Cameron and  ; BrobksL schools, Powell River,  Pender Harbour and Elphinstone, ' senior girls and boys.  More.cletail8;^ll,b<&:g-Veiai;n6Xt',;.'  wee...  THE BASKET,, PLEASE!  TJie Auxiliary to   the Fire  Services would  like  -whoever,  has the basket to get it started  again.  It is out Gower Point  way this time.  CNIB CAMPAIGN  To date only two out of 1*5  CNIB canvassers have completed their canvass and returns to  date are $234 which is encouraging/The amount usually col-'  lected is from $600 to $800.  alternative to the present type  of B.C.; -government rand the  only way to blean" corruption  out'bf thiarprovince is.to elect  a- CCF 'government uhderr Rob.-  ert, Strachan, provincial CCI?  leader,^ Mr. Argue'added., y  ������'' Mr. Arg^ie in stressing the  importance of the alignment of  CCF with Trades unionism said  ���.-there.-'was a grave responsibility involved and that ."we are.  not playing for 'riiarbles'."'  "I ask irpu to/Jielp the CCF.  movement by defeating the Social "Credit party in the next  election," he added. '���;.>���  Chairman of? the Village  Commission, A.E. Ritchey welcomed the delegates.after the  chairman, David Rees, introduced the head table. There  wetfe about 80 persons at the  dinner in the Potlatch room of  Danny's Dining Room. At the  head table were Mr. aridfMxs.  A.E. Ritchey, Grace Mctiines,  Tony Gargrave, CCF membi&r:  for Mackenzie riding, Mr^'"Ar-  progress of the Saskatchewan  CCF government and said the  Same cbuld be achieved in  British, Columbia.  Dealing with federal policies  Mr.   Argue   said   the  Liberal  . weaknesses resulted in the election, oi the Diefenbaker government and in the second election the other parties all lost  heavily to the Conservatives  but' the CCF vote remained  fairly constant in the total national vote. The Torie-s were  elected! because of promises  they made but, he asked, what  haye they done about these  promises?  A federal-provincial conference was promised but nothing  has happened so far. Old Age  Pensions were "to be the sub-  ? j ect of an inquiry and a report  ?"was to be made in four months  time. That four months is long  past and there still is hp report. Before the election ftoth-  . ing was too good for pensioners but after the election it did  not, matter, 'he said.? ������-' y  Hospitalizaition; was another  gue said he did not know where  he was goring. '.   .        "N  The CCF was the only real  opposition to the Diefenbaker  government, he said. The recent bond Conversion he said  was a gift of $60,000,000 a year  from the taxpayers to the great  financial ��� institutions. F^w . of  these bonds were held by the  ordinary taxpayer. They were  held, by the: bjanks, mortgage  houses, and other financial ih-  stitutions.\ Mr. Diefenbaker did  this to keep faith with the  great, financial institutions who  helped the Tories get into ppw-  er, Mr. Argue said.    ,  'Mr. Argue explained how  the CCF in Saskatchewan had  increased the use of power on  farms from 130 . outlets when  they took over to a province-  wide distribution which, wili  soon cover every area: The government will-' also distribute  natural gas, he said. There was  also the government ambulance sesyice which his family had used three times, he  said. ������'  As regards oil ?pr<ijduction  the government gave"- a consumer   co-operative  the   right  . to develop oil on Crown lands  with the government obtaining  60 percent of the proceeds and  the co-operative 40 percent,  which he said "was production  for use and not for profit.  Robert Strachan, CCF leader  in B.C. was introduced as the  next premier of British Columbia. He said the action of Mr.  Briggs, former manager of the  B.C. Power Commission in ex  pressing his thougnts on what  was going on as regards natural resources was a reflection of  what is going on in the minds  of many civil servants today.  Mr. Brggs, he said,, had reachr  ed the point where his conscience was starting to bother.  Alienation of our natural resources was the biggest issue  we have to face today, Mr. Stra  chan added.  About 60 persons attended  the meetings which discussed  the alignment of Trades Unions  with the CCF to form a political party. The meetings Saturday and Sunday were in the  *_orm of a workshop where matters were considered. Various  panel discussions were featured. Representatives came from  North Vancouver, Lilloet and  Mackenzie provincial constituencies.  department plan would.  add a ^ird- itjom as an aiddi-  ;ti��^;n^^%v^*fc^^  chelt school. .As the recent ���  school population. survey does  not indicate a significant increase in th&. near future- th��i  building of the*^f-i5_tv Sechelt  high' whool section Would be  delayed temporarily. , ?y ,: >  b) In  the event thai threfT  ��� new classrooms are planned in  the Sechelt area, either ?for elemental^ school pupils.or those  iof Grades? VII and VIII two  additional : classrooms   would  .be V^rrnitted for, grant pur-  poses-s^fii Elphinstone High  School.  c) The department .will allow a grant for a new one-room  primary at Halfmoon Bay if  the present school is condemned by them. Ideally,, two clas.5-  . rooms for six grades would i>e  preferable as intermediate  grade pupils are transported at  present to Madeira Park four-  ipom elementary school. As  the Madeira Park School has  spare rooms now, the addition  of a second new room at Halfmoon Bay might,not be warranted, the board's report say^l  B of T meeting  The usual third Monday, in  the - month meeting of the  Board of Trade of. Gibsons will  riot take place as scheduled but  will be held a week .later, on  Nov., 24.  Refason for the-delay in the  rneeting is to allow Charles  Bahtbck, manager of Boards of  Trade of B.C.. to discuss with  membera the board's future op-  ���erations. This meeting will be  held in the office of the Coast  News and will start at 8 P-m.  sharp to allow Mr. Bantock to  catch a ferry back to town the  same   evening.   Members   are   ���  - urged to attend and decide for  themselves how to operate the  board starting with the new  year.  ,.*#' 2   Coast News;* NbV*:-20, 1958.  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Pen_nsu_a 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.  Hates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $3.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Fnr<��,'"i. ?3.0"* r^r yertr. 5o par.copy  The old cow trail  In a facetious manner a few days ago a Powell River resident explained he arrived in Gibsons via the old cow trail. He  Was asked what old cow trail. He replied the Sunshine Coast  Highway.  It is odd that a fine, strip of paved highway with a 40 mile  .an hour speed limit should be termed an old cow trail. But facts  must be faced. Some government department has seen fit to have  erected along the highway, signs that read 'Open Range Country'  To many people living here and particularly strangers  coming along the highway in their cars and noting, those signs  the situation is a rather pathetic joke. From ground level there  is no open range country to be seen. Careful study of air photos  of the area would make one ask how can that be termed open  range country. What does open range country mean?  If cows travelling along the highway ditches and getting  in the way of traffic is the government department's new definition of open range country, that is what we have plenty of.  General meaning of the term "open range country" comes  ���within the scope of the Gilbert and Sullivan song "Things are  Seldom What they Seem" because the understanding is that if  you have no herd law you are automatically open range country.  Describing the coastal forest area as open range, country is under regulations an easy way out but convincing anybody that  such country is open range is another matter altogether.  We will once again point out to the department responsible that a man with an old nag towed behind a car moving at  two miles an hour was fined for impeding traffic. The RCMP who  laid the charge against the man with the hag should also have the  right to lay a charge against the owners of cattle that' impede  traffic. The toll of dead cows is increasing so they must be impeding traffic.   .  There should be -^a policy of sweet reasonableness under  which such-things as the handling, of cattle, in'a heavily wooded  area can. be* Settled. Is there any sweet reasonableness, in what is  now the rule along the Sunshine Coast?. Why the cards.should  foe stacked in favor of "a few., people who want, "range fed" cattle,  is a .mystery. If this were cattle country the open range signs  would he. aii excellent idea but it requires a very vivid imagination to describe the ditches along the;sides of highways as open  .range-country.-      ���.-.-...        *-���   . "... -;..:/;?':. _���������_���    ���;   *..L   ,'?'/''  M--��^"f^^^g^^'-^> &$?zg.--.-.A:Ajfi��. ���  '.J  ...v..   ..'. ..ttt  ���  ;,;-'-*..ii';''i;.iv;-  ,T?':������:*���:������    . ��� --??��������<  ������gij-' ''''���   '���>������".*:���!���"'���������'     '. "���;*. ;.'. v_v,- .', . ���**���"  ���M  I.'  IS:'  ��;J  ?*���'���������� -a  ^^y^:!rZ: Ai^A^-y^^r^^y yyy  ...j.r:.-;-, ����������� -agij^r.��� -.     ����� . ���'...:-    .: ���'.  ;  -_.i-   i:    -.     ��te  ���������**.% v.w.vX  vvith an  AUTOMATIC  CLOTHES DRYER  ���     Many clothes come out of the  dryer ready to. fold and put  away. Other articles are just  damp enough to iron smoothly  and easily-no wet spots to slow  you down. Ash your appliance  dealer soon for a demonstration  of an automatic electric  clothes dryer Alt save* hours  of wearisome ironingl  B.C.ELKCTRIC  Fw Best PeaS ln.:;EtectrisMfeM^^m^QsM  Phone Sechelt 51  KICHTER'S msm  & TV  CENTOE  Phone GIBSONS 32  British Columbia in 1958 had  the shortest school year in Canada, excepting- only Newfoundland. It. works out at less thai-  half a year of actual instruction.  The number of prescribed  school days in the school year,  ���as established ? by the department  of education for this, year was  194. Taking into account addi-  iicr.al holidays over and above  those set out in the school calendar, and deducting time required  ___��� writing Christmas and Easter  examinations along with "free"  time for students passing by  rjcommei-dation, the "year" for  many students is reduced in 1953  to about 171% days]  These figures were supplied  by the B. C School Trustees Association following a lengthy  survey. Initiated by demands of  school boards at various provincial centres which said'the B.C.  school system was "too soft," the  survey was carried out by<R. TV  Cubbon, BCSTA research assistant, under direction of a special  committee headed by John Williams of Sooke, Vancouver Island representative to the BCST _  executive. ���  "Results of this survey have  confirmed the charges of those  who claimed that school facilities  wei'e. not being utilized to the  fullest extent and points up the  fact that 1&58 instruction time  for B. C'students is one of the  shortest in Canada," said'Mr.  Williams. ' "'  "This study will" continue, because figures do nob tell the  whole story," Mr. Williams added: "But they are startling  enough to back up those boards  which have asked' for a longer  school year to provide maximum  use of school buildings and., equipment. '���-���-.  In his comparison of school  years*,Mr. ���C.-Jbbor. found that (  Newfoundland prescribed 187  days; B.C., 194; ��Mario,;Que- .  bee New Brunswick and������-Nova  Scotia, 195; Alberta, 196; Saskatchewan, Manitoba and Prince-.  Edward: Man'd '2Q0. /.   ' |"  He also found thist inojst stu-  ;  dents in Canada .spetod f iv& hours  daily    in    school,.  though?   the  .. threes, prairie provinces jbtave 5^  ; y 0fc$om$^^  f'A ?';'__not--OTv^inte*esting' .develop-  ; !ihent in the sujvey was the discovery  that  .senior  students  in  most American cities spend?ippre ?  ' time.v- in_ school   .than t their? "  counterparts   in  B. C.   Thjs.'. ap-.-  plied -across< Canada,? with the  exception only of Toronto..  :  ,v .;���>Mr;Cubbonfound also, in com- .  ;   parjifrg?. available' figures on'**the  .. Russian'' anil; American systems,  that the Russian student'reqeiyes ?;  as/much instruction:-in 10-/years .'"  as the American does in 12.. --  ?; ^'Part o.f this vis dueto tfee.f^ct"'  - tnjt^t-ie^^ RusMansttfdente atfenps  - school? six'days a *week, whereas. ^  the American student .has a= five-  day week?. Practice throughout  the western world is five days.  "It was difficult to obtain direct  comparisons  between 'Can-  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR A WATER  LICENCE  "WATER ACT"  (Section 6)    <  We, Richard Francis and Edith  Lorraine Kennett of R.R. No. 1,  Gibsons, B. C, hereby apply to  the Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to divert and use  water out of dough Creek which1  flows South West and discharges  into the Strait of Georgia and  give notice of our application  to all persons affected.  The point of diversion will be  located 20 feet N.W. of the S.E.  corner of Lot 5, D.L. 2596.  The^ quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 gallons per day.  The purpose for which the  water will be- used ��� is domestic.  The land on which the water  iriJl   be   used is Lot 5 of D.L.  ,  2596, Group 1. N.W-D., Han _$64.  A copy of this application W-us  posted at the proposed paint of  diversion and on the land where  the -water is to be used on tfcu. '  81st day of October, 1958; and  two copies were filed in the ��$���  fice of the Water Recorder at  Tancpurer�� BiC  Objections to this application  may be filed'with- thosaid Water  Recorder or with the Ctenptroller  of Water Ittgfcts at Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the date  of publication.  Date   of   First Publication is  November 13. 1958.  ���    ������ "R. F. KENNETT*  . i.        _nd  __��� "EDITH     KENNEI-T"  Applicants  adian and Russian systems," said  *vlr. Cubbori.  "On the basis of the 194-day  school year-in 1958, it appeared  that B.C and Russian students  were comparable on a 10-year  basis. Our sources show that the  Russian students spends 9,780  hours in school in 10 years and  the B. C. student <9,700 if he puts  in the full 194 days.  The Soviet student is required  to spend a lot more time on  home work, and hence d-votes  mora time to actaal study.  One' of the problems in making comparisons between different . cour^tries' was the variation in holidays. Americans and  Russians have three months off  in the summer compared to two  for Canadians. Other holidays,  such; (as Christmas and Easter,  vary in different countries.  Hours in the teaching day ia  New South Wales, Western  Australia and New Zealand 'are  very similar to the general pattern in Canadian provinces. In.  Great Britain, as a rule, the  hours are slightly shorter.     '*  Also included in the study are  various   systems   of   year-round  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail ��rders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  sahobi!^operation attempted by a  number of school districts, along  with summer school'plans tried ���  elsewhere. The conclusion is  reached that extension of the  school year by special ��� summer  schools is preferred: to 12-month  school operation. . >������ m  .('S5.O.0tf��Q)OO; MAPS  The' 25,000,000th road map  was recently' handed out by Imperial Oil. 15nd to end, all the  maps that the company has dis-  Mbfuted to Canadian motorists  aaid tourists in past quarter century would go from coast to coast  and back again via the, Trans  Canada Highway.  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE  OF SECHELT  NOTICE  ELECTION  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given, to the electors of the Village  Municipality of Sechelt, that I require the presence of the said  electors at the Mumcipal Hall, Sechelt, on Monday the 1st day  of December 1958, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon,  for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as  and  TWO COMMISSIONERS for a two year term  ONE SCHOOL TRUSTEE for a two year term  The'mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified  electors of, the1 municipality. The nomination-paper snail; be  delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the dato  of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed in the "Municipal  Act" and shall state,the name, residence, and occupation of  the person nominated in such maner as to sufficiently identify  such candidate. '  The nomination-paper shall be subscribed "to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened'  at the Canadian Legion HaU> Sechelt, on the 11th day of December 1958, between 'the hours of 8:00va.m. and 8:00 p.m. of  which every person is hereby required to take notice and  govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand, at Sechelt, B-. C, this 10th day of November 1958. ;"- ;     '.;���:*  Returning Officer,  - E. T. RAYNER.  Money for Personal  ses  ��� <  \-.-     !��---��,.&.��..  .^    ,^ 'i^~* .*H  s~J.-* W��-y, J  At the B af M they bo-row at tho.IoweaC i-ater-  eet rates aaui oa the most faTOuraWe terms.  < Jlundrecls of tHousands of Canadians in  every walk of life regularly look to the Bank  of Montreal fpr ��-_js-stance in their personal  financing because they know that:  O  ��Wh��n t*M��y mak tor a loa* at the B ���� M they  do uot ask a fa-owr.  ��If their pc��p��-ati��-_ _s sound and yeoaonafcle,  th��r�� ����� -M-osaoy for them at tho B of M,  U ycni --aye a good _i��s-3_t to _-CCT��wt ^^^ over  your requiroB-eni�� witb tke Maat-ger of your  i_ei^]_bourhood Btsf MhtoxA^Cou wilLl&e  iiia helpful approach to yovt probieai.  TO 2 MILLION CANADIANS  For ���v��ry Und of Mscfvl  purpocc th*M people ���  obovt oo�� out of every  four wfao borrow at a  bonk ��� ftru.1. Bl ��oo_  bwtliyu^to bcrr^y -  affc��8of M.    -~  Gib*xxn-j Braftdb: EDWAED K1K_^I--JC1^  2-_aiiager  v-- ... Sed��a-t. Braneh:-';-.?'?;1X)NA-___V..McKAift,- Hmager  'QMffvillhm J&*se&Psodac& Ltd. jw-_����a->oat-i-y paydays  Sechelt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Ctj-iadiian Forest Products Ltd? seiruUmotit-ily paydays  WORKING    WITH    CANADIANS    IN    EVERY    WALK    OF   LIFE    SINCE  1 817  D283S - ���   -   -     ; y~&!{i��Zri ZA -  Coast News, Nov. 20^ 1958^3  WRITERS  SALES & $ES^&E\y . .':   i. i  %        ��� '.,.. '' ������'������'... ''.'   ��� ? #   " ���:.. '::   "..-'   . '-.-   ���  New   and   used   typewriters,   cash  registers, adding machines  Electric shavers repaired and serviced ��� ALL MAKES  COLIN WINGRAVE  Ph��jne GIBSONS 18  I  Same Night ��� Same Tittie ��� Same Place  Thurs. Nov, 20  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL     S p.m. SHARP  t  Sfttst libe toeefeg atoa?  ��thtv |>our Cfttfetmag Carlrs  ixmn  GIBSONS ��� Ph. g$Q  I  I  I  BIG CASH PRIZES  j $5 - $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  \ Dot?t Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND       j  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY  OF GIBSONS LANDING  NOTICE OF ELECTION  (Sec 53,.Municipal Act),  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of Gibsons Landing that I require the presence of the  said electors at the Municipal Hall on Monday, the first day  of December,?1958, at the hour of Ten; o'clock in the forenoon,  for the purpose of electing pearsons to represent them as:  Co-rLmissionere (two) lor a two-year term expiring December  31, I960. .  The mode of nomination of candidaites shall b�� as follows:  Canadidates shall be nominated in -writing (in tlie form prescribed by El_sc#io--8 Procedure Bylaw, Bylaw No? 131; exhibit  "A") by two qualified.electors of tiie Municipality; such he^ai-  nation paper _ha|i be signed by the electon jmaSems;?;w^aiiiii-i-.  nation.. v^?,.:-;i( ., * ���������''���.������.���:.'���-������  The nomination paper shall contain the written, consent ������� the  prospective candidate.  The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at the Municipal Hall at any tune between the date of  this notice and Twelve .o'clock! noon on the first day of De-  cember, 1958. v  Before any candidate shall be capable of being nominated cur  elected he shall-lodge with the Returning Officer a decl-tration  made and subscribed to by him in the form prescribed by Section 57 of the Municipal Act.   ��� - �� _ .  i- . . i ���  In the event of a poll being necessary such poll will be opened  on the Eleventh day of December, 1958, at the Municipal Hall,  from Eight o'clock in the forenoon to Eight o'clock in the  afternoon..  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B. C. this 12th day of No-  veoaiber, 1958.  '.  ROBERT BURNS,  ?-.������" Returning Officer  Note: Nomination Papers, and declaration by oaindidafe, in the  form prescribed may be obtained from the Municipal  Clerk, at the Municipal Hall. *  By  Thomas .Humphries  Before leaving Stratford on  Avon   \ye took a walk  round  the gardens   of the Memorial  , Theatre,   admiring  the   spring  " flowers and the swans in the  Rivier Avon and, with.a  clear  day and brilliant sunshine, we  were  on  our way   again.  We  followed   a. picturesque   route  all'day through Warwickshire,  Gloucestershire,   Hertfordshire  Worcestershire, Shropshire and  Montgomeryshire   with   winding   roads,   green   fields   and  -   : wooded   s hills    and   . reached  /Welshpool, just over the border of Wales, about 5.30.  Even with my wife acting as  navigator, with maps and routing on knee, we werev lost about  ? half a dozen times,/hence we  thought-we had done pretty  well to make about 100 miles  since leaving-Stratford at 11.  We stayed at an ancient hostelry, recommended in our book,  where we had excellent accommodation ,and meals.  Leaving Welshpool we were  soon in the Welsh mountains  and had one of those complete  changes of scenery which  are  typical of touring in Britain.  Instead of the hawthorne hedges;    frequent    villages    and  wooded  hiHs   of the previous  day we had quite a wild outlook with   a  few settlements,  stone -walls  replacing  hedges,  bleak mountains rising on every side  and  mountain  lakes.  Climbing  steadily we   came  at   qii-te   a   high  elevation  to  Lake Vyrnwy, a large lake in  the  mountains  forming  a reservoir for the city of Liverpool.  -At this point we were-getting  a   little anxious about following our picturesque route much  longer as the road  had  been  deteriorating into  a mountain  trail so I made enquiries at a  garage as to the best route to -  Llandudno   and   was   strongly  advised  to back track- -a  few  miles and take another route.  This we did, and though the  roads on this route were   extremely winding and  narrow,  even'to  the extent that  they  were sometimes one way roads  with "passing places, we reached the small town of Bala safely and stopped there for lunch.  From  Bala   we   continued  ori  through beayutiful Welsh scenery, stopping'at Conway Falls,  to Llandudno where we found  a good hotel on the promenade  '- and stayed for the night.  The next day we left Llandudno in rather, cold and dull ���  weather, drove through Col-  wyn Bay, and after again struggling with our route, reached  Chester for- lunch. After parking the cap we found a very*  nice restaurant on the main  street and, refreshed again, we  Course lor real  estate salesman  The Real Estate; Couneil of  . British Columbia announces applicants for a real estate sale*  man's licenee will be required  to take a four week course of  basic training in real estate  fundamentals.  Under the new Real Estate  Act, the council- is charged  with supervising educational  qualifications of salesmen and  has power to delegate the organisation of the program to  the University of Briti-fi Columbia. The^ courses now scheduled have been arranged by the  Faculty of Commerce and Business Administration of the  University on behalf of the  council.  First lectures commence at  the university Nov. 17 in the  lower mainland area. The same  course is being compiled in  correspondence form for applicants in other parts of* the  province and is expected to be  ready early in the new year  There will be a total of 160  hours of instruction over the  four week period; the fee is  $50.  Applications or enquiries  should be directed to the Secretary of the Real Estate Council of British Columbia, 207  West Hastings Street, Vancouver 3, B.C,  Wife Preservers  vdid.a bit of sightseeing in this  ancient /city;, and .walked  for  about a half a mile, round the.  old city wall, built by the Romans    nearly    two    thousand  years ago.. ,;������?'  From Chester to Buxton ��� in  Derbyshire our route took us  through some wild hilly moorland country and we reached  Buxton, a well" known spa with  mineral springs and baths,  about five, o'clock, staying,  there for the night, a cold and  drizzly one, so we did not see  Buxton at its best. From Buxton we had planned to make  a 50 mile loop through Matlock and the Dukeries but as  the weather was really bad the  next rorning we took a short  cut across the loop to Chapel  en. le Frith and, after driving  through some charming moorland country, spoiled alas by  a very violent rain and hail  storm- we reached Harrogate  in Yorkshire early in the afternoon.  This was one of the few occasions when we had difficulty in finding a place for lunch  as, around midday, we were  driving through or -skirting the  industrial West Riding towns  of Huddersfield, Brighouse and  Bradford with heavy traffic  and parking difficulties. Eventually we found a nice clean  restaurant between Bradford  and Harrogate whose menu  was restricted to fiA.i and  chips and we settled for this  and found it quite good.  At last we were in Yorkshire  where we 'were born and  brought up and it was good to  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  ��� ..Chris'. Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  hear the broad Yorkshire accent again and to drive over  roads ahd through ^countryside  still ' familiar-, after, all:'these  years. Tnese. were the roads  which I covered on week-end  cycling jaunts when I was a  boy in my teens. We felt quite  at home again and. made our  headquarters for three weeks  near Harrogate where I went  to school as a boy.  Harrogat is one of the finest  inland holiday resorts in England and is renowned for its  mineral  springs   and  medicin  al baths as well as for its beautifully kept public gardens and  open spaces. Situated about 500  .-.feet above sea level and centrally" located between the East  and 'West' coasts   and  on*-''the  "edge of the beautiful Yorkshire  dales, it is an ideal, centre  from which to visit the Lake t  District and the seaside resorts  of Northern England. It is also  within easy driving distance of  Leeds, Bradford and York  where we did some pleasant  visiting with old friends and  relatives.  WHICH  INSURANCE  AGENT  CAN DO THE  MOST'FOR  YOU  Most insurance agents who contact you seem  much the same. And on the surface, most policies  seem similar. But in insurance, service makes  the difference. Your local independent insurance  ag��rit or broker can give you the best service ���  service that helps you select the best policy  coverage from a variety of insurance, companies'  policies. Your independent agent is on hand when  you need him most ��� to help in prompt and  efficient settlement of your claim.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION,  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Look for this emblem before you buy fire, auto or general insurance.  IN MOMENTS OF CRISIS-CONFIDENCE COUNTS  Imperial's 78 years of leadership has helped Canadians  lake for granted the" reliability off oil and  oil  products  Reliability.implies an adequate supply of the products  you depend upon... when  and where you need them,  at reasonable prices.  Imperial has always been  the leader in ensuring Canadians of an adequate supply  of oil. I-hperiaTB discovery  of oil at Leduc, in 1947,  opened tbe vast western  oilfields.  The first oil company to  aupply consumer needs in  all Canada's provinces, Im  perial has nine refineries  from Halifax to Vancouver  (and in the Northwest Territories) to meet thfe local  needs of Canadians*  Imperial has always been  the leader, too, in a highly  competitive industry which  must seek... vf broadening  markets and increasing efficiency i. .'. to keep prices  down. Over th* past .ten,  years, while prices of things  in general have risen 134%,  regular gasoline has gone up  only 11%.  ttUOt OIL RESERVE.  W3  �� KtUfW  MR-US  I- tfiil-N  IAMELS  Oinct.Ltdue, Canadian crude oil  Fttervts havti increased 45 timet,  Covn from flower ��*��_ potfea*��  mok�� unfqu�� end colorful d-cafe'  for your kitchen ewptjomdt. Pa������  tii_OTont-!-i���CV*fwA4feto8^>��OCo  IMPERIAL  OIL 'L.IMITE  IKiPBftSAk   ��.fc....E*Oft   78   YBAR0   A   UBAD-KP-   IN   SAMABA'S   GROWTH 4   Coast News Nov. 20  1958.  Generous    money    donations  -9gd&kthe^ptal financial resui  l^^fe^SfitesS1�� PPesfence oft/  ^3^^"B^^^^^ Roberts-  ^e,^^l^l^Pa?lipii|^ ^Secheir^l  j^2c*4ii��i^ J ���  _ i*^?j^ff?f^ |  tt^a^ifesut^ss^ :  ?Tea-and'Sale??S^e^eather wa.^  {�����-operative   arid    there  was :-M  .good .'crowd. -  ? There were stalls for needle  wprk and novelties; a tempting  "table of home cooking and a  ���welLrstocked table of White Elephants.  The attractive tea tables were  served "by a group of the young -r  ���women of th* community but  net err-daily members of the Association Oth��r<? of this younger  -group also cheerfully^ looked  after the kitchen. To these  younger, women the association  feels grateful.  _L'SO*S  ���tHg"6lD  r-ro  yfttiJx?; .Ji-   ^��i  '^OOlfcrC-o'   S  At the Pender Harbour PTA  November meeting, Mr* Freeman announced the staff could  not handle a Christmas Concert this year.  Migg Musselman gave an informative talk on School Broad  casts over CBC.  Monthly pennants were won  by Mrs. Lee of the Elementary  School and Mrs. Fleming of the  High School.  Scouts are helping to prevent  future wars, by holding Jamborees of Scouts from all nations.  Winter Is Here!  See us for Warm Footwear  ���"������ ������' ��� '-'���'   -    "'������?"���'"*'..        '���'���-���'���.��..-���  # FLEECE LINED RUBBER BOOTS  For all the Family  ��� SAVAGE SHOES FOR CHILDREN  # EXCELLENT SELECTION BEDROOM  SLIPPERS  Wigard's Shoe Store  PHONE SECHELT 25-G  Pre Xmms  SUNSET SALE  NOV. 20-29  WATCH FOR YO^JR FLYER IN THE MAIL  MANY OTHER ^ ADV^TISED  TAKE AbVAI^ITA^ OT OUR jjURtsAWAY^PLAN  GIFTS FOR EVfcRY IMEMBER OF THE FAMILY  SHOP EARLY AND SAVE  were ffew vacaht 'pews?.t  at, ?PQrt;j MeUo*. Community v  churcK^speciai Sunday evening^;,  service? observLug ::������.the, -fourth ;:  anniversary. : of the church,  building dedication.  Four ministers. officiated,  Rev. D. Donaldson, Rev. H.J.  Bevan and Rev. E.F. Kemp of  the United Church and Canon  H.U. Oswald of the Anglican  church. The choir was directed  by Mrs. S. Sherman'and:.solo  was sung by Mrs. Hugh Coleo-  py.  Following the service, refreshments were served.  The following, abqut!; the  Port Mellon church was taken  from the latest issue of the  Port Melion Thunderbird publication and reveals the spirit  that wins.  The last month hag seen considerable progress made ori the  Port Mellon ommunity church  basement project. At the  last  Instal MCy  An enjoyable evening was  spent Sat., Nov. 15 at a ceremony which saw installation, of  George Wiginton, master councillor elect for Fellowship chapter, Order of DeMolay] in  North Vancouver.  Those attending from Mount  Elphinstone chapter were Mrs.  B. Lang and Miss Ann Lang,  chapter sweetheart, of Sechelt;  Kathy Toynbee of Bethel No.  28; Winston Robinson, master  councillor, John Burritt" and  Joe Little, also Charles and  John Robinson of the adyisory  council.  HARDWARE   &  /M^iiLIANejE^  PKciiie GIBSONS 32  Kiwanis notes,  Sunshine Coast Kiw_inis club  held its annual.election of:officers this week and Jules Mainil  was the unanimous choicfe for  president with Keith Wiright  and Ed Johnson elected vice-  presidents.  Directors elected for 1959  were Ted Henniker, Dr. JHugh  Inglis,. W.I. McAfee ; Harry  Reichelt, Del Pitman, |' Rae  Kruse and Ozzie Hinbks::?^  On Tuesday, next the speaker will be Mr. VMacDonald of  the Crippled ehUtoen^rSocietywho Wil 1. present a.fiui report on the local crippled children's! camp together with  some pictures.  The meeting on Dec. 2;; iwill  ibe Ladies Night? Fred Bass is  bringing up an orchestra'''; and .  an  enjoyable' evening..should  be in store.?       >" ���'������?;  Monty Meek formerly of Roberts Creek is now. the proprietor Of a little shop in.ithe  Oak Bay area of, Victoria tailed the Little Wonder.  lawyers Mark IV  It's here now... the magnicent new miniature reflex 'with' j2\8 '  lens. And it's priced at only "$7?,50! MARK IV is a masterpiece  of precision craftsmanship and quality control, loaded ���with wonderful new. features for truly creative picture-taking. Takes super  slides, color prints, black-and-white, on 127 film! You'll want to  make the MARK IV your camera today. Come in���we'll show you 1  ���what the MARK IV can do! .        \  Matched Topcor f2.8 lenses. ��� Shutter speeds Bulb to 1/500.  Top-window viewing of settings with camera in focusing position. ��� Parallax marks for close-up correction. ��� fingertip  iilm-ro'i ejector. ��� M-F-X Flash synchro. ��� Many more out-  Standing features. x  leather case, $10.00  ;aboard nieeting^held^'bfefore tlie  summer holidays" It'"wa_f decided ' to'* obtain -a quotation' 'froni'  a -local':���'contractor' to'cover the  remaining -obstruction work.  This estimate, approximately1  $2,700, iwas received and discussed at the first meeting held  approximately, five weeks ago  It was unanimously agreed  that an outside contractor  would not be used but that the  church construction project  would be completed, as originally planned, by voluntary  community labor. Joe Macey*  agreed to look after the organizing of the work parties.  Finances were also discussed  and the meeting was advised  that $2,500 was required to  complete .the church. Les  Hempsall agreed to head up a  financial drive to raise the  necessary money;  Since this meeting, much activity has been seen. Joe and  Lee Macey have done a wonderful job of organizing sthe  work parties. On the first Sunday nine men were on hand,  on the second five, and last  Sunday, ah all-time record, not  including days when concrete  was poured, of 14 men were  on hand. Believe it or not,  Mrs. Moore provided coffee  for every work party.  The results are obvious*  forms are now prepared for the .  rear addition, the sidewalks,  the curbs under the front verandah, and the basement slab.  Next week all concrete will be  poured except the basement  slab which will allow the construction of the rear additon.  Ernie Hume, George Hostland  and Bud Moore have agreed  to make up a party and install  the plumbing.  Financially the project  seems assured of success. In a  one night blitz canvass of everyone in the Port Mellon area  over $1,500 was received.  Final returns are not in but  it is estimated that the fund  will reach $1,700. This was  truly a community effort since  the -, canvass was carried out  by over 20 canvassers 'who  were fortified with coffee and  cake served by Forda Gallier,  Hazel Graham, and Lee Macey  of the W.A. Paula Mo.ore, Dorothy Latham and Frances Lien  were the coffee-majsers.,.\  ���jit is the plan?" to complete  the basement before spring.?  ANNOUNCING  new JiEADOUARTERS for  the WOODSMAN'S power saw  ��   20 POUND  TROUBLE-FREE  POWER  HEAD  ��   EFFICIENT DIRECT DRIVE ,  ��    ONLY SAW WITH ONE YEAR GUARANTEE  ^   DESIGNED AND. BUELT FOR CANADIANS  FOR CANADIAN CONDITIONS  SALES PARTS SERVICE  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  - y-^-Chbne GIBSONS 113    ?  ,} \a r ���   ' i '  SlH'!"  s  :^;iJ&$i-s^;j!^  '���'���y.-3n Magistrate; -Johnston's  court, Robert* Niven Morris,  Gibsons, was "sentenced to three  months' imprisonment for taking a .car without the owner's  ? consent. '%'���'���'  Howard    Haynes,��    Gibsons,  'was fined  $50   for consuming  beer in a public place.  Hubert Lowther, Gibsons  and Richard Vankleek, Sechelt  were each fined $30 for driving without due care and attention.  Rege Paull and George Paull  both of Sechelt, were each fined $25 for being in possession  of beer on the reserve.  Bradford    Jphn    Nickerson,  Vancouver, was fined $150 for   s  impaired  driving near   Kleindale.    ' '-.  Gerald Fredericks, Port Mellon and Gerald Graham, Gibsons, led the police a chase at  speeds up to 80 miles per hour.  Bach was fined $50 and their  licenses suspended for six  months. In addition, Graham  was fined $20 for being a min-  . or in possession of beer.  Vincent John, Sechelt, was  fined $25 for being intoxicated on the reserve.  Frederick Morton, Sechelt,  was fined $10 for operating? a  vehicle without a current driver's license and Richard Edwards, Gibsons, was fined $10  for allowing. Morton to drive.  Evelyn Stairwell, Halfmoon  Bay and Arnold Milligan, Sechelt were each fined $10 for .  failing to produce a current  driver's license.  Paul Anderson, Madeira-  Park, George " Douglas Hill,  Gibsons, Edward . Lamont  Campbell, Roberta Creek,  Thomas Smith, "Halfmoon. Bay  and Jesse Matthews Vancouver  were each fined. $25 for speeding.  DOLLS - TOYS - GAMES  MECHANICAL AND DINKIE TOYS       -  NOVELTIES ��� CARDS ��� WRAPPINGS ��� DECORATIQNS  A WIDE SELECTION OF GIFTS  WE INVITE YOU TO USE OUR LAYAWAY PLAN  Phone SECHELT 96 Coast Newa Nov,. 20,_493ff.    5'��� Z.-- ---, av^^lTL-..            ^mmmmmm^B  -/^.<&_3&ir*\  2 bedroom home in Gifo-Kmss-**  $50. Box* 1QQ-. JPoct Mellojvp ^h ��*?���,-A- ^s^y^A'H ,JH";::.  ��|^|��l^||? %%%M&y?% '^CLYDElftiS-RNW_iI--L^  *-,*..���-.*   .-*.-���.-. SA��ES;   ;, T.V.- r SERVICE  Tov. 25 Se^aWark Communi-        V       ��     -</; J    ... ��� �����> W^haye^a ^number*of :.*er��-;  fy   Centre /Tea   and   JM^-^KES&a^  ;om.  inn  Hall.  #\Fov.   i|s^n^^^^ur?jK��M;  pe^^from-  4>n the ?m^tall3^_^aipde(i child  sponsored by Sunis-iine;1 Coast  Nursfeks Group.   ������<  Dec;?A2;  United  Church   W.A.Christmas Bazaar  and Tea,  2  4-m., United Church Hall.  CARD OF  THANKS  We wish-to thank all members  of the volunteer fire brigade  for their prompt and courteous  attention when called recently  to what could have been a serious fire. at our home. They  were "wonderful. - Also to Mr.  Harold Wilson for his kindness.  Mr.? and Mrs. .E. Lowe.  The Sechelt Branch of theCan-  adian Legion wishes to thank  the general public who so generously supported the Poppy  Day appeal.  ���   T��� : '  To  all  the many friends and  neighbors  who... so .kindly  extended their? help and sympa- :  thy at the thne when so great- '".  ly needed,  please  accept nay  ?.? sincere-gratitudefand thankful-  ������ ness.; .-. 'v..., '������[ .,-*, ',��� ���:. ���_.- .-���������  Etta Fisher! ;     '  ; foundyyyyZz- ���.'V'..-'/V .....  FOUND: COMPLETE FASCIN-  ATION:'THAT IS THE ONLY  WAY, TO DESCRIBE MOVIE  PICTURES OF .'YOURSELF,  FAMILYA*P>.FRIENDS;'  DID YOU-^NOW:YOU CAN  HAVE A COMPLETE MOVIE  OUTFIT FOR AS LITTLE AS  $125 OR YOU CAN START  WITH THE CAMERA ALONE  AS LOW AS $37.95.  LANG'S DRUG STORES  ARE YOUR HEADQUARTERS  FOR EVERYTHING IN PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES. '  , CAMERAS AND ACCESSORIES SHOULD HEAD  YC-UR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING LIST. DROP IN TO  -LANG'S AND I-ET US HELP  YOU CHOOSE THE CAMERA  BEST SUITED TO "YOUR  K NEEDS. .������ ���   ������".. ,/.���.  ..FAMILY MOVIES AREJ  FASCINATINO-:A4- 'THERETS  ?-NO OTHER WORD. WATCH  * THE CHILDREN GROW'UP  FROM CHRISTMAS -MORN  FOR YEARS TO COME. ASK  ABOUT OUR LAY AWAY  BUDGET PLAN. ' ?-������  WORK WANTED  For wood cutting, onermain pow?  er saw and man available at $4  an hour. Phone Sechelt  153R.  ANNOUNCEMENT ~  ^.JI^ej^^^lly-?^?m.o_H; unusual? p^per*^,? first timfe ever  listed? Approximately 1600 ft.?  of waterfrontage with * over 31  acres, land, some 8 acres cleared. Sunshine   Coast  Highway  runs thru it. Water rights on  two year   round creeks.   B.C.  Electric power, very: well built  2 -bedroom home; cement basement, fireplace, standard bath-  and cement floor ktwor dsave  room,  large cement floor garage and repair shop, large barn  with boat building space and  cement floor <cpw, stalls, numerous   chicken   pens   and   runs,  large   hayr shed,   wood'sheds,  . smoke house for smoking fish,  boat shed with iron rails into  water and cradle, many small  buildings, good log dump, gentle sloping land, room for big  expansion motel, lodge   subdivision. It's almost a village in  itself, fruit trees, garden areas,  water piped to nearly all buildings, has immense possibilities.  Full price only $38,500 for everything,   including   foreshore  rights,  very   low. terms,   will  consider $650.0   down  balance  very  low   monthly  payments.  Drop in,for further details.  _ Gower -Point,  100   foot wa-  ��� terfront-ige, very neat one bedroom   cottage, with   fireplace,  ofull  plumbing,   electric  lights,  lovely location and view. Only  $8,000 on terms.  .   '... Another   good  building   lot,  only $495.  friendly realtors.. Totem Realty  Gibsons.  CONSTRUCTION  $3750   for   attractive  site, It's really/goodJ  motel  Actual cash buyers waiting  for small acreage properties  with or without buildings.  BUILDING & ROAD  CONSTRUCTION  Dump   trucks for   hire,   sand,  gravel and crushed rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon   Bay,   Ph.    Sechelt  183G.  RAN VERNON  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ��� Concrete work  Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price  on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  FURS  Do you WORRY about your  FUR? For very low cost, we'll  insiure it against disappearance  ... damage .. . destruction ...  anywhere! Furs are costly. Project yours by calling NOW to  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  TOM DUFFY  Phone Sechelt 22 or 158  MISC. FOR SALE  '48  Austin panel.   Runs good.  $95 cash. Phone 59G, Gibsons'.  WRECKING^  '49   Chev.   All  parts for   sale  including  15" tires, tubes and  wheels. Phone Gibsons 74A.  Smith   Corona   Clipper   Typewriter,  one year old, as new.  Regular $99.50, for $75. Lang's .  Drug Store, Phone Sechelt. 52.  Zenith    oil range 1 year old.  Phone Gibsons  322. 3-20-c  Always better buys at  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons, B.C.  ARE YOU LOOKING FOR  WATERFRONT      PROPERTY  If so??���:.. we?have it! Properties  in desirable  locations '-.-.on  the  Peninsula. See   =~ r    5  TOM DUFFY, REALTOR  'SECHELT INSURANCE  ? AGENCIES  Member, Vancouver-  Real  Estate'Board  Multiple Listing Service  B.C. Real Estate Agents Assoc.  Household refrigerator, $70.  double enamel laundry tubs,  $25; also coffee shop equipment. Vic's Trading Post, Ph.  I Sechelt 8R. 2-20-c  Queen burner oil cook stove,  no fan needed. In good condition, $25. Phone Sechelt 225G.  D.  Erickson, Wilson Creek.  '48 Dodge panel,  $225. Phone  . Daly, PenderV Harbour 476.  GOOD FOR 100 YEARS :  Concrete stucco can be applied  over any surface for as little as  25 cents per sq. ft. of wall.'A.  Simpkins,Gibsons, 217Q.  Amplifying   system   for   rent,  vPhone Gibsons'22R.   ,  Chests of drawers, middle  slides, $18.50 inid" up; lawn  chairs, screen doors, anything,  in furniture and? cabinets.  Saws filed. Galley's Woodwork  in^ shop,"Gibsons 212W.*  TIMBER  CRUISING  KM. Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver  0683.  DRUMMOND HEALTY  For   rent:   Comfortable furnished 2 bedroom home.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  Pender   Harbour,    ZV$   acres, *->������  wonderful   view., property   on  road, JSood drilled well, power  and phone on. rbad?; Full pricey  $1.750,?  E,E.  Harbourl  Garvey,' Pender  1956 Vauxhall, low mileage,  one owner, $1,195. Terms. Ph.  Sechelt 59M or 169. tfn  1 white enamel "Acme" Range,  Sawdusrt burner convertible to  wppd and coal with, enamel lined hot water tank; 1 cottage  type wood and coal stove; 1  % spring,���'- legs and mattress.  Phone Sechelt 166. 2-13-c  9,   Phone   CEdar  N-  Spray and brush painting, Al-'  so, paper  hanging. J.  Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33.  4-6-1  Wantad rates  15 words, for 55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  5ncludes   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:_nade 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,   tertain any goodoffer. Address  Three/excellent^le'w lots, Sechelt : Highway, five, minutes  from Gibsons Post 6ffice. $750  each, Bhone^Gibsohs;1$;3; after  6 p.m.  For sale or; exchah'ge;*5 lots in  Gibsons for���u2*orrA3, -.bedroom  house. P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  PROPERTY; WANTED ~1  Acreage' or lot with view,  beach frontage, light and water available.'.. Between West  Sechelt and Bargain Bay. Apply Box 64, Mission City, B.C..  2-20-c  By private party for own use,  some acreage on west end Sechelt Peninsula. Would like 5  acres upwards with some ocean  frontage or close to beach.  Buildings immaterial but must  have good water supply available. Prefer land on salt water  but would consider ? Sakinaw  Lake location. Prefer to deal  with owner direct, but will en-.  -v Gaoksto ve,r.v_F-iwcet^; Cor vette.  coal and wood?^t^^qt; water  front, in good ! condition, '$35.  - E. Lowe, Sechelt^ighyitay, Gibsons.. 'Ayyyr -yA- ;\-..���  ���:������  y.���.'..���;'Ay���������Housed electric and? gas ranges, :���  also-oil ranges. G ?& S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3/-W*^:  Service Fuels. -Large loads,  good aldery some fir. ? Phone  Gibsons 173Q. -  WANTED        .. : '     ��� T-  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  adyertisen-ent shail 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;  replies to Box 523', Coast News.  Wanted ��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell,  phone us and we will come out  and sree your property. Totem  Realty/Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C.  TO RENT  Semi - furnisihed 2 bedroom  house with bathroom, Long-  view, suitable for couple or  ^family of-^ three. Box 171, Port  Mellon.1 2-13-c  Seacrest, 4 bedroom family  home, partly furnished, also  unfurnished 1 bedroom self-  contained suite. Phone Gibson  291Q. , tfn  Viscount Logging Company is  interested in purchasing fir  sawlogs, .hemlock, balsam and  spruce pulpwood, F.O.B. Canada Creosoting Log Dump, at  Gibsons. ? Please contact Mi*.  Gordon MacDonald at Log  Dump or at Gibsons 124K.  4-20-p  Small electric water pressure  pump with tank, also large  storage tank. Box 524, Coast  News. ;  Capital   available   for   inyest-  onent    in   mine   on   Sunshine  Coast. Totem .Realty,  Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grass i e. Fast  reliable .service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  INSURANCE  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous servicer Totem Realty, Gibsons  Guaranteed high quality repair  ^servicefor radio ^television  and electrical equipment  93R    Phone    205  -GIBSONS  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  u all types  -SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt lol  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  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  .    ������*- _^__ - ��� ,  - ���" LET US HELP YOU   ��  PLAN NOW  Fbr your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phono 28. 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  v-    Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  ,-    ."We,con-du-it best!"  iPommercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: ,23.  V'f; -,'y      Res: 146G and 59F.  ^DQRIS BEAUTY SALQN  /v:T:;Jr    CflBSONS "���'  '  'Z Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  .;-    "   Gold Weld Process  ; Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  ���:   Precision Machinists (  Phone 54 Residence .152  STANLEY W. DICKSON  Accountant and Auditor  GARDEN BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  ���i. (Next to Lloyd's Store)  Ehone Pender Harbour 353  _  ���. ?������';���-., .PENINSULA      '������'     .  ' ACGOIJ^iNO SERVICE  . ������������ i AH Types of Accounting'    , ..  Problems' Expertly   Attended  Village Enter-prises Bldg.  A  Secheltt;-      'y.^  "_.,  Office Open 9 a.m. -��� 5 p.m.��  DaUy  Phone Sechelt 37  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  PENINSULA TELEVISION  Radio  and  TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  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  Heating  Radios. Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized  GE Dealer  &6fli^W  743 ��� TRIO OF DOILIES all in the popular pineapple design. Each  takes less than a day to crocjhet. Directions for 8% -inch square, 9-inch'  round, 8% xll.Vfc ovai in No. 50 cotton.  630 ��� MAD 'N' MERRY MOTlFS for gay kitchen and dinette linens-  Embroider in cloths, towels, place mats. Transfer of 6 vegetables and  fruit designs 5V_ x6% to &A x 8 inches.    ���  715 ��� IIHREE PARTY APRONS ��� all different, all intriguing ���  in one pattern (two are shown). Each takes less than one yard. Transfer of bird, andJflower.pockets- apron patterns.  Send Thirty-five cents (t^i-is) for each pattern (stamps cannot be  accepted) to Coast News, Household Arts Dept., 60 Front St.. West  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 specj-d surprise tb make a little giri happy  ���r a cut-out doB, clothes to cjolor: Send 25 cents for this book.  DIRECTORY   (Continued)  one me  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick, fc-iicient 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  FURNIT?URE  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 '  z  at Sechelt  The Legion Zone, meeting  at Roberts Creek Legion Hall  exceeded all expectations. Vish  itors commented on.- the Ini-  pfoviements to the building and  expressed the hope that the  modern -facilitiesr would cause  more rentals.  In the presence of many residents,-Scouts, Cubs and Legion  members, Rev. C. Harbord officiated at a Remembrance  Service on Nov. 11. Wreaths  were laid by Navy Mother-  Mrs. G. Mortimer, Scouts, Legion and Ladies' Auxiliary.  The auxiliary is hoping for  a good attendance at its bazaar Dec. 5.  TRADER'S   ACCOUNTING  "SYNDICATE;.  Public accountants. -  Stationery. supplies  Photo-copy service   ���'������-?.  Box 258,   Gibsons ..-  yy *  207 W. Hastings, Vancouver  Friones-, Gibsons (office) 25lv   ���  ����� .. '' "   '       (res)>285 .  Vancouver, MU3-1719*  ���..(res) FRv4657  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to -Fri.  or by appointment  Underwater Recovery f.  and Salvage  PENINSULA DIVERS     \  c/o Peninsula Logging Supplies "  Phone Sechelt 11 .  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading,. Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 178  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. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE -ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  PRINTING  Your    printer   is    as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  OES  DOOR   PRIZES  Winning number for door  prize at the OEt3 Bazaar, held  Fri., Nov.  14, is 43791. .  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews.    Gibsons  11 a.m. Matins  ���   11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m. Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11.00  a.m.   Holy,   Communion  11 a.m. Sunday School  The Community Chusch  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.n.  .  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11  a.m. Divine Service  Roberts C"eek. 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  "3:30 p.m. Divine Service  ' * ST. VINCENTS ~  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon, first Sunday of  aach 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 pm^ fevangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M..  Wed.,  Prayer  H:15 A.M., Worship Service  .   Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour TabernacU  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p.m, Wednesday    Pray*  er Meeting 6   Coast News, Nov. 20, 1958.  Sechelt news items  l��T US m~AlIGNAND  BALANCE YOUR WftmS  ������$AlfcyaM7iRE$"  ArZmmmz^  kyoMiMQtm  wmiMtGHmf/rEXPigTs  II5 0   S E YMOUR  ST  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Remembrance day was very  impressive. The elementary  school band under direction of  Gerry Fahrni' led the parade  end Dean Robilliard, one of  the boys, played the Last Post  and Reveille. Parade Marshall  was Comrade Bob Quigley and  Branch Chaplain W. Smith conducted the service at the cenotaph.  Wreaths were laid by the  Legion, Silver Cross Mothers,  Scouts, Brownies, Cubs and  many others. After the services  refreshments were served in  the Legion Hall. In the evening dinner was served to over  75 guests followed by a social  evening. \  ��� The school held an assembly  when past president Charles  Brookman gave a little talk on  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion Hall & p.m. ��� MONDAY,  NOV. 24  BUY DIRECT FROM  THE MILL AND SAVE  LUMBER   &   BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Giroday Sawmills Ltd.  Vancouver  PHONE  1803 Granville   BAY 2141  \\     7fts&r��A0fes7.CL��AN��$rz  1       we&rH&cTYOvowewL  ~&*  GIBSONS HARDWARE  QZSfitHS. B.C-  C &S SALES  SECHI~LT, B.C.  A. ALLOW  PENDER HARBOR/ B.C.  more  enjoyment  n^fu rally  SICKS* CAPIB.AW&  ��e-4��  the meaning of Remembrance  Day. Mrs. Ivy Biggs, president  of the L.A. represented that  body. The girls' choir sang under direction of Mrs. Wallace.  Miss Nona Thomson recited In  Flanders* Fields. Class rooms  were decorated- by. the children with poppies.  Lome Bowering, while visit  ing here, called on old friends.  Mrs. Betty Roy is visiting  her father, Joe Dolphin.  Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Weston and sons Robbie and Eddie  are guests of Mr. and Mrs.' S.  MacKenzie. The Westons operated the Village Bakery some  years ago. They note lots of  changes. Mr. Weston is now  with, the Burdett Construction  North Vancouver.  West---End Social Club held  its social evening at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Duffy.  There were 18 persons present.  Selma Park Community centre will hold its annual tea  and bazaar on Nov. 25 at 2:30.  There will be lots of good pres-  ents for Christmas shoppersi.  The event is convened by Mrs,  Dorothy Fraser. The club anticipates the support of the public in this once a year venture.  Next meinber tea of the L.A.  to the Canadian Legion will be  held at the home of Mrs. Dorothy Fraser at Selma Park,  Nov. 18.  Seattle Scouts  at Camp Byng  First St. Faith's Scouts of  Vancouver and a troop from  Seattle, about 50 boys in all,  were transported on Nov. 8  from Langdale to Camp Byng?  Those who took part in the  event were Rev. Denis Harris  of St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church; John Wood, former  Scout commissioner ?for this  area; Eric Inglis, Harry Mylroie, Jack Scott and Charles  and John Robinson.'"*  The Scouts were apprecis*-  tive of the efforts of these men ,  in looking after them and under Carmen Robinson,; Scoutmaster of Vancouver tjiey went  through their various.. teste  with flying colors.  FROM CALGARY ^  Constable X.J. Sweet, RCMP,  from Calgary, Alt-U, visited  his grandparents, Mr?: arid Mrs.  Joe Sowden, Gibsons, for a  few days.  \  Print��il Pattern  9269  SIZES 1'  10-16  (-W <w__^-^1(___-!_^__  **���  This advertisement fe notpublfe-ie- er %]W��!^ t%e Liquor  Control Board or By tb* tfovernmorit of Btftt-*-. ��oiurabia.  Teen's! Sew this sweet-and-  simple jiunper and blouse for  school. Jumper has no waist  seams ��� beginners can whip up  this Printed Pattern easily. By  itself, jumper is a date dress.  Printed Pattern 9279: Teei-  Sizes 10, 12, 14,16. Size 12 jumper 1% yards 54-inch; blouse 1  yard. Jiffy-cut in one piece!  F-t-tted iiredCions oa each pat-  teaa pai-t. assier, acc^ste.  Send FORTY CENTS <4#c) in  cciris (smssps camtiot he _����cpt-  e# ittr tim,^&mm. Pfr&se pfisit  &m& mm, na5_s�� , smimssi  ST_*____ IOTK__3_R..- ���  Sfisid your ortler to MAHIAN  IMBIP-R eatrc ��f The Csfisi  News, Patt-ra Sept., 60 Fre&f  St. West, Toronto, Oat.  Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH v  With Roberts Creek String  Orchestra starting up again,  some people can recall listening to them some year's ago  when the group first organized.  There is a lot of talent spread  around and it's nice to know  that it's being made use of.  The Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  held a meeting at the home of  Mrs. G. Rutherford, Nov. 10,  with Mrs.' G. Nygard in the  chair. Plans were completed  for a social evening Nov. 29  at the Halfmoon Bay Hall commencing at 8 p.m. There will be  a variety table, -where toys and  stuffed animals and useful articles will be on sale, a Dutch  auction^ home cooking, white  elephant stall, raffles and  bingo are a few of the things  listed for the evening. Admission will be 25 cents including  refreshments, children free.  The Redroofs and Welcome  Beach Garden Club met in the  Community Hall, Nov. 13.  There was a good turn-out of  members who listened with interest to the talks given by  members on various phases of  gardening. New members 'will  be welcomed. Date of next  meeting will be duly announced.  Mrs. E. Pearce. of Redroofs  has left to spend a few days  in Vancouver before proceeding to Seattle to visit her  daughter and family.  In Vancouver for brief visits  were Mr. and Mrs. Norman  'Hoffar of Secret Cove, and  Mrs. G. Nygard and Judy.  Frank Lyons has returned  from a check up at Shaughnessy Hospital.  Up for the weekend came  Miss Claire Ladner and guests.  Ron Bendy and Jerry Meuse  weekended with his parents "at  Hydaway.  2000 SECOND AVENUE SEATTLE 1> WASH.  Telephone: MAIN 2-9160  Rooms Wiithout Batih:  Single  Double  Twins  $2.75  $3.75  $4.50  Rooms With Private Bath:  Single  Double  Twins  $4.00  :  $5.00  $5.50  CENTRAL LOCATION  C. B. ADDIE, Manager  Mr.Wm. Morane  1  announces  m 0  a  We are fully equipped to Clean, Repair,  Recore or Section Automotive and  Tractor Radiators at  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  O  GIBSONS  ATTENTION GIVEN TO GARAGES AT A  DISCOUNT  FREE ESTIMATE ON ANY TYPE OF  AUTOMOTIVE  OR  TRACTOR  OVERHAUL - AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION  REPAIRING. OR TUNE UPS.  PHONE   54  i  ^  RAKE  THOSE  LEAVES        t  The m-cdti^colored" leaves that  fall thick and. fast during the  autumn season may be pretty  but they are dangerous to lawns.  A mat of wet leaves will smiother  grass very quickly and will encourage disease and harbor insects. : Lawns should be raked  free of leaves (and any other  trash) before winter sets in.  Good use could be made of them ���  by forming a compost heap in a  corner of the bade garden.  Robert D. Wrigkt, RD.  NATUR-tFATWC     PHYSICIAN  ." Gnteatft  Cal,   Chhrnmm*   &BHG,   _Mc  MON., WED., FaL���1 f* 4 pj��.  ���r aft* tint fry apjffcpii.-. -  FB*NE 1?2-W ��� CSBS0NS    '  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, NOV. 21 ��� 7 & 9 p.m.  DANNY KAYE ��� PIER ANGELI  ii  Merry Andrew"  TEJCHNICOLOR  SATURDAY, NOV. 22 ��� 7 & 9 p.m.  RANDOLPH SCOTT ��� GAIL RUSSELL  "Seveii Men From Now  TECHNICOLOR ^  M0N��� TtLTES., NOV. 24 & 25��� 8 p.m.  RAY l_-tLLAND ��� HELEN CHERRY  "High Flight"  'H_K3KNI��OLO!t  WED., -THURS., NOV. 26 & 27 ��� 8 p.m.  FRANK SINATRA ��� DEBBIE REYNOLDS  "Tender Trap*'  TBCHNICOLOR  ft  Of Importance to all i-ocker Holder* ��� Deep Freeze Owners  or Owners of Combination Frig. -Freezer*.  If you have cold-storage capacity of 25 lbs. or over ������  THIS  IS ff^R YjOU!  We are going out of this grocery business [the letter to-be able to give our  full time and attention /bo our^expandiihg frozen food business.  Due to our central location and conirilete facilities for cutting and sharp/  freezing we will be able itk> offer services never before available on the  Peninsula. ;       - ?  THE FOLLOWING PARTIAL LIST WILL GIVE YOU AN IDEA OF  SOME OF OUR SERVICES  1. The only COMPLETE frozen food service on the Peninsula. We will cut.  wrap and sharp freeze your gairfe, fish or meat to your* specificajtions.  2. A monthly price list and order form complete witih your packing instructions.  3. Special 25 lbs. and 50 lbs. assorted freezer-packs for smaller freezers  and to add variety for I&rger units.  4. Special bulk prices on frozen packaged fruits and vegetables.  5. New low prices on the finest Ice Creamj available���even our competitors  admit to its supreme.quali^ ��� PETERS ICE; CREAM.   *- V A,,  6. Special additional discounts for our locker holders. :    -  7. Complete line of freezer supplies, bags, locker wrap's, etc.  8. Special seasonal offerings of specialty items such as Our. Own Sausage,  Double Smoked Bacon, etc. '   ���'  9. Everything^we offer willl-e personally selected and eating quality guaranteed. ,  BE^SURE YOUR NAME IS ON OUR MAILING XIST  BULK BUYMQi cEmEn  Phone SECHELT 1 BY MRS. M. WEST  Driving   along   the   Sechelt  Highway  one will, notice the  ���totems, and* figures, around Ernie     Burriet-'s     Woodcarving %  Studio: Probably, as I was, you '..  have been  intrigued by them?  but too busy to stop, then why  not make a special trip. Ernie  and hiswife,- Irene, will make  you   very   welcome,   even   if/  GARDEN  FILL  SAWDUST  CALL  Duff's Fuel  WILSON CREEK  SECHELT   78F  you've  only  come  to   satisfy  your curiosity.  You remember in Dickens'*  "Christm a s Carol" how  -Scrooge imagined the doorknocker resembled the faoe of  His dead - partner Marley? A  piece of driftwood c__rirsb stim-,  ulate Ernie's imagination' arid  his clever fingers portray faces  humorous, friendly or kindly  faces, or grotesque and incredible faces like Marley's, but  each one is different. I liked  especially a short piece "with  no less than five different  acea carved around it.  Although Ernie likes to experiment with the fascinating  possibilities of transforming  rough, sea-grained driftwood  into satin-smooth polished carvings, he will accept con-inis--  sions for any sort of work if  he has a suitable piece of wood.  He has spent much time study-,  ing Indian carvings and has  made many, totems and beautiful replicas of ceremonial  masks. When I visited the studio the finishing touches were  being made to. the handsome  totem which stands in. Vince  Prewer's new store.  Do you like modern impressionist sculpture? It looks much  better in wood than concrete  and makes an unusual base  for a- lamp. Perhaps you prefer a carved plaque or picture  of a local scene, the wood shaved so finely that. the lighthouse can be illuminated. You  will be amazed by the wealth  of ideas, there seems to be no  end to the different carvings.  Until recently woodcarving  was just a hobby, albeit a successful one, to which the many  PNE ribbons testify. Now Er-  .nie hopes to build up a suticess-  -"fuli business to support hisi wife  and two ypung sbns,vErnie.Jr.,  and Danny. In welcoming the  Burnett family to the Sunshine  Coast one can only wish them  luck in their venture.'"  PENDER  HARBOUR  By JUDITH FLETCHER  ;' * ���: -zy ^^oii^}��S^M  iCHRlOTMii  '���-_���   .STOftE,. ���''"'"  YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE AT YOUR MARSHALL WELLS STORES  CHRISTMAS LIGHTS  8-llght series indoor set with berry beads  to hold lamps upright.   ;.'.'���. 'A(-  J .29 vote for   ^J��*r  HYDRAULIC  DUMP  TRUCK  SAVE 70e      **��c  Sturdy, brightly ^S** mm  colored t a n a e m        "^/  axle job. Press the lever and box dumps -  automatically.   jStrpng   jfriction   motors.  3.19 value for    ,   0.49  TV TABLE  TRAY SET  17"xl2*J_"  Smart floral motif, wrought iron  legs. Fold for  storage into  rack; (included).  9.99 value for'  $7.99  BEAUTIFUL  "NANETtE"  20" tall, taffeta dress  ��� and panties, r'o o t e d  saran hair, Jmovable  eyes. A lovely-, gift /for  any  little girl.  SAVE $8.00. Z'Z,..  Mi value for'   $4**'  PORTABLE  Grand    family  ... gift.  4  tubes.  Strong wobd frame, metal handle, glass   complete  with  ���--��� _,;tt. -+tr--*:>,-,o/-�����-  .i'>" v iix��     '*>    batteries.  Strong 'plastic  case   in   red.  tray with attractive scene.  2.49 value for  AUTOMATIC  PERCOLATOR  '8 - cup size. Graceful  modem design in polished  aluminum. Fully automatic ���.     .    *.  13.95 value  for  O. Larsen of Osgood Creek,  Jervis Inlet, visited Pender  Harbour during the week..  Mr. and Mrs. David Pollock  of Francis Peninsula are spending a short holiday touring  Vancouver Island.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Bain of Sechelt were visitors to Garden  Bay on Thursday, last '"week.  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hanson  sr. of Middle Point spent Saturday in Pender Harbour.  Andrew.. Livingston . of  Knight Inlet, spent 'the past  threfe weeks in. Pender' Harbour  ? Mr. and?Mrs. George Has-  kins of Sakinaw Lake havie returned home' after 'Visiting  Langley ��� and;' Vancouverv  Mr. and TS/Ixi. Clarence Cook  of Cockbum, Bay were visitors  to Garden. l_��ay in Tuesdayy of'  last wfeek. -'?' '���'?     '���   *'  R. -JNTo^le pf Texada'was'iri  Pender .Harbour' on the weekend; .at  the '*'Pender; Harbour  Hotek,.J- /r'?:���;.. ';���'���'':'--������������������ ���������    'yv'  William?" Gee of "Sechelt ?vi_F ;  ited...Garden?'Bay .'last* wee__v >��� ���  .   Mr. ;an.rjl Mrs: Richard Lyons  !  of   Vancouver? were   weekeri.4 ���  guests ? of;;Mr, arid- Mrs. rGordofi <  Lyons qf^i-rarderv Bay}  ���^^.^and^Mrg.-?Go_-"dori Klein  and?- Harold Klein Of Kleindale  were in Vancouver in .Monday  of la��t week. ;- ' -"v'V ���  ...,:'.Mr.. -irid Mi-sV B-ib*e Rammer-.-..-  le; ��n& ly.owig S0hv of Irvinea ���>  Landing?   are' - now--- '������ living-: ���������<��� at ���>  Quarry Bay:   ?  *=&:  ���.      ���*���'>.    .  ' .?^iiUa^? 'Siivia^^of   Egmont  was a y_sitO"r* to" Pender������Har-- ,  bpur during the w;eek.  :v?? .;..:.'���  "Mrs. Arnold' Signer of Egnei*  Heights; 'Qxm:.Boat Bay,- spent  the'i>ast iweek in; ^naimo. Ay  ? :'yDoii Jeffries of Egmont vi_nt?-,,  e$   Garden ���*��� Bay.���,. during   tiie  week ori his way tp, Varfcouver.  Coast News, Nov. 20, 1958.   7  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Your reference to an  old time vaudeville performer  Marie Lloyd, ih last week's  issue of the Coast News,  brought back nostalgic memories of the days when vaudeville-was in its heyday.  Marie Lloyd and: .?Florrie  Ford were the Queens of.Bur-?  lesque andu Marie's rendering  of "A Little Bit Of What You  Fancy Does ^ou Good," always brought the house down.  Florrie Ford's '.When I Put  on my Directoire Dress," was  something to behold. Clad in  a sequinned form fitting gown  split on one side to display a  shapely limb adorned with a  jewelled garter, carrying a tall  ebony stick, silver mounted,  and wearing a cart wheel hat  trimmed with sweeping ostrich  plumes, she presented a 'striking picture.  Vaudeville arid Revues were  popular in bygone days and the  -writer is old enough to remember most of them.  'P.W.  not sell any more of our birthright for a mess of pottage.  I am sure if a British capitalist ever saw this place, with  Porpoise Bay a potential Clyde  they would tackle it, that  would mean work for everyone  and full motels all the year  round. It is finding the right  one. He might be an in or out  of the Social Register, likely iri  Glasgow. If he grumbles about  hard times follow him home.  Look what the Duke of Westminster's money did for an out-  .. pfrthe-way place. Camps have  ? their troubles, mosquitoes, etc.  ,'. God gives us meft'that'can  tackle problems and resist obstructions; We' are overly' organized, and can't get a "kick  at the ball.  . Margaret Allan  Lord Baden-Powell, founder of  the Boy Scouts, said: 'It is something to be good, but it is far  better to do good.'  ares raised  Motor Carrier Branch of the  Pubic Utilites Commission has  granted Pacific Stage Lines  permission to increase fares effective Nov. 15.  Fare increase for Fraser Valley and North Shore will be  applied as follows':  Each fare zone will be increased in length from 1.25  miles to 2.22 miles and the  fare for each zone increased  from.5 to 10 cents.  There "will be no change in  fares between Vancouver and  New '��� Westminster.  ,��LE- Allan, PSL manager,  said the new fares follow wage  increases which will cost the'  company an additional $138,-  600 in 1959 and $159,500 in  1960.  He added that, even with the  increase, the company expects  to lose over $9,000 in 1958 and  $80,000 in 1959.  Editor: Re Motel winter  trade. Trends, first tepts, .then  guest houses, hotels, now motels and campsites. Next it  wll be tree houses for helicopters.  Facing - facts: . Motorists follow the birds south in the winter they, shop too, then wonder  about unemployment here. The  opinion here' is road to Squamish. One thing' against--us, we  have' mutilated .the- park. Entering Sechelt it does not look  jnvitjng.v The'" tourist. - drives  -.p.a-st'lik'e?Ta:m'O'Shanter's witches . werS after '.him. The idea  was. prevalent before, i think.  it, is still/good;, a j nine or 18  hole golf course -in .'-the original park. Money,, of. course, but  let's keep, it in Jthe family and  NOW 1$ JUE TIME FOR  ���  SAVE UP TO 30%  ON FUEL  AND  LIVE  IN   COMFORT  FIBERGLASS BATTS AND ROLLS  ZONOLITE LOOSE FILL  SNUG-FIT DOOR SETS  WEATHER STRIPPING  POLYTHENE COVERING  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPP1ES LTD.  PHONE GIBSONS 53  m  ������'  ���_"_">>���  ���**������-*��� '4  ������a'.-/  Uf^orty:  blue,   ivory or  gray. r^~--  25.99'value" fcr  TRAVEL  $10.9*  53-PIECE  r.   DiNNERWARE  Mi-     ?SET   -..���  ^r^&Mutiful '*Ro��k Fern"  \   Beautiful   "Rock  Fern"  .   3% by    Meakin    Potteries,  ^^EnQland. Sugar, cream,  Vscallop, platter, 8 each  oatmeals,    fruits,    8"  plptes,' 4'" plates, cups  and saucers.  Folding leather  . ccjse;   depend-  a b?l e   ?fri��ii;e-  .ment.    Neat  '���compoct?  Makes a most  ,welcomg,.gift.  ,       -^  ��� ���-  6.95 v��lue for  34.95 vahw<  for  *24-95  CUP and SAUCER  ASSORTMENT  Fine bone china.  Wonderful aifts  for home . or  friends. Choose  from 12 pot-  terns.  y \> -;_\ ?sui^-'ise-- party' honor ing, the  '���' 50thowe.^|5ffig,a.nr4vers^ of^Mr.  *;':. and,.-I\Irs.''Jtaniey:^ow^ pi'yWi.-  Xsbn^;,-:Cr;e'?ki!iWf^s; h'elci!^*.|jov.^8 at  :./;tn|.!Home p|j^s.^BlizabethJReid"  " ^.^re'd'Mut-t^pyo5^^ th^'toast  Doggone CLEAN  Housewarsner Heat  Standard Furnace Oil ^ith'eKciusive j  Detergent-Action   Thermiso!    keeps  your burner system clean ag it,h_eats..-,-  your home. Likie; Standar^Stov*e Ofl^ -  it'sfully distilled tpgiv^ylMfhoreheat!  for your money. Both fuei|Rurn clean,,  ' help keep fabrics, w-tlisiSn-Vwood-,,  work fresh and new-!boi<ing. *'<?  Our Furnace Oil  Budget Plan makes  it easy t6 pay heating.;  -Jills���divides the;co��t-:.  into 12 montHiy.f)ayf;  rnents. '\ZZ.Z..  service, call  taiAment wa's'"pi'*^^^  ������HH-azfel' ^itjJliell who ��� recited ana:  "���> *~  wwik  ���>;  b_ j^t^e^.ew-tlri&/ f |^'  Refreshment^ ser#e*| ^elUclfa|  an appropriately decorated/'Wkefl  and Mrs. Mut-  ���XW  7.S0 value for  INGRAHAM  DINEHE  CLOCK  Large clear" fig  tires, all metal  ��ase in chrome  or copper. De^  pendable 110-  volt e I e c,t r i c  motor.  *518?  FULL LENGTH  I4;'x46" with screws  ami plastic clips. Just  the gift for the todies  bi the family.  99jf ##\��m $3,w  Y!SlTOl?��  presented^by .^Ir  ter.     "::|^;1/I,-  ywv^nong these attending w^%i  .Mrjai^i BJirf;*- Igp^J^JSioiwer, Mt'. ^  and'^sZ'ltt^ ���-.-���  VV3&-SVI C^eorge. Criitcheil?' ]tr.,v'_m<^i ^,  ' Mrs." Wiinaia 11^^,^]^. .:>a.njd. .(     "'��� 1  ?^jrs..jj,. H.. Maff-ebld/^^nd ^sZZ^y^y  &JD^I^le; Mr^.|Mat)elButcher/ ;'    ;;'"'  Mrs. Edith 'lijll-et, M^^Mar^ret .^:;  ^fa^leod,   Mrs.   Elizabeth-Reic.^^  Richter, ana''tyfe-Iteid  x'<��-'  .�����>".  RESTJtf ��y&? DtlA.^ ,  Winners of Marine ' Men's;  Wear, draw held, at the opening  of the new Bal ^iock store-hold  the following;: numbers: Suit,  260072; jacket, 260127, and  rod and reel, 260154. The tickets were-drawn ri>y -Ted Henniker, manager of the Bank of  Montreal.  TOY MPAJtTlttl-NT  USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN'  A ��EPOSJT HOLDS ANY AJOTgtJE UNTIL XMAS  Phone SECHELT 51  ��iwm����.ii��  "George dear, speak  ��   to me, all I said was:  I'd rather buy Canada  Savings Bonds"  Phone SECHELT 51 NO OUTSIDE EAR  A porpoise has no outside ear,  but a tiny hofcr-fcsM^^  eye   permits'  water.  3 TT   -7? -&*���   -^Ppp's   house,   Seav*i%, |^ ^-#. J^fl .VJHk  ts   it   to h^ar i^ider   ^ad. The owner 'may reco^erfl t���^f.aril�����i Mil-Ill -v-  | *  #xr*S -*this-by'pB-_ing 264Q.       y^     WyW^'^W   W'^%  m  HAVE THEM TAKEN NOW AT THE STUDIO  SECOND FLOOR,  POST OFFICE BUILDING, SECHELT  and  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK  OR AT YOUR OWN HOME  For appointment phone  GIBSONS 312F  or call at SECHELT STUDIO  12 to 5.30 p.m. daily  ... Ml  GREY CUP GAME  CANADA'S GREATEST SPORT SPECTACLE  LARGE  SELECTION  OF  POPULAR  MAKES  : ���  ���'��� '.?������ y. , ���  PRICED  AS LOW AS  -���>'���? -ry.h  ����� .-l-'-'V-  w--ii*Si|iiiB!'  rflvni-  *:w ���;!���!''  ��� '������!���-,'.    ���'  "Every child has the right  to expect the greatest possible  protection against the occurrence of preventable physical  or mental handicap before, during and after birth. |  "Every child also hasi tl?e  right to develop his potentialities to the maximum. This implies that all children, irr^  spective of whether or not they  suffer from mental or physical  handicap, should have ready  access to the best'medical diagnosis and treament, allied ther-  aputic services, nursing arid  social services, education, vocational preparation and employment. They -should be able to  satisfy fully the needs of their  cwn personalities and become,  as far asi possible, independent  and useful members of tlie.  community." ��� Excerpt from  the report of a joint expert  committee convened by tibfe  World Health Organization. cfii  the mentally sub-normal child.  There are thousands of chij_-  dren in B.C. to whom these ifi-  spiring words are only an em|>r  ty platitude. ft  As things. are now most of  them will be denied the soci|l  and educational services specified by the World Health 0&  ganization. |��  And because of this negiec-t  by Society they will have iio  chance to become-happy arf&  useful member? of the co%  munity.  Instead, many of them wi|  lead  lonely,   -Erustfated   liv  They will remain a faurdeh  themselves, their parents a:  their communities.      *  .-'���'. if  This is the situation faced t&  day by B.C.'s retarded childref  But ..:��� it doesn't have  to  that vray.  Medical, social anid educfc  tional research in this modem  age has shown that it is pos_��-  ble for Society; to ?help ttiesa|  ci-ildren lin^MSe of them  abilities.    ;���?: '��� 'f A % ���% . , r .��  You can help alleviate -��h��  plight of B.C.'s retarded chig  ;.-:.dren:,,.. ;.1;.��� By ���^rticip3.U^^|#  'lively;in ''^aaaai^i^v^0B^  to help the retarded. (2. Byas-  sisting the Association? tot->���&&������  tarded C^djpen 6$ -,B;C.>MwpV  funds which Rre needed t^^r  pand ��he program At i& cwxreat-  ly maintalt-ing in B.C. -g* .'t&t  I  '������ t*.y ������'&','  v        'J-  a mm  ZHEA^QUmmF^Zt  LONGM AND MANY OTHER  ??OUALIJYWATCHES  Priced from $7.95  BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF QIAMONO  CUT CRYSTAIi JEWELRY FOR HER  WIDE SELECTION OF AURORA   .  BOREALIS  EXCELLENT STOCK OF BEAUTIFUL  EARRINGS ��� NECKLACES  BRACELETS ~ BROOCHES  seeus-for���-.������:'-:.'..*.. .;  CERTIFIED DIAMONDS  GOLD WEDDING BANDS  ENGAGEMENT RINGS  SIGNET RINGS  ��t* ! Single Siaiil Ciriteed Pearls  mm  m  WE MAINTAIN Ml EXPERT WATCH REPAIR SERVICE  "������"   '   'ON THE PRESSES .   ' ���  ^^^:-^^   -stf^    Ml   ft     '    5��Slf9Sf ���  if'r^rt*L-_rXS   Sis    >      ��� ?&   &< m:A>^?  *m*  -?{*>"!   ���>.���_.'"���!.   t oL  s       y &* -    -Ci>r~.   t J&  yy -"*   -  :> -a  ���***-W s*. 5-  C-V W  *������ ���*\.< ���*>��,yv ,\,��:-v-,* i: -J  *A\V ******  HOW ABOUT 01 OF THESE FOR MOM?  ENTERPRISE DELUX 30" GAS RANGE......... .���;,, $2^5.00  Xmas Sps-ec-al  3-SPEED AUTOMATIC DRYER   .................. ?..  ...  .... $199.00  ELECTRIC FRY-PANS \.    from $ 21.95  POP-UP TOASTERS   ?;.;..:....     from $ 15.95  ELECTRIC KETTLES    .."'..'..... ....^.................   from $ 1095  ELECTRIC STEAM IRONS ..'....'. Z.'.'.A '..from $ 18.95  Of  :��� ,....  yy '���#,  yy -i:  .95  ���\  ���ware ?  WIDE  ���y^pAyy��^'y^:  ���i>y;���*���*::��� -.���:-;f>- - "-������ "''���''*��� ���  "^>    ������^-.���jr-V  ��� ^-:��y? r-'f. M.t-j s;-!--A>V'  t,-  . v-^-.';.  ��� 1,;: w.-*''-'rr,*.;:^-5''-isi  !4.��i-.>:'..yJ-J>/:i-J  R..V-1  Si.-,*.  ���^..  ; :.',���.:;-.;    ^^i-v^;-;*    :a   (yvii  '   ' '-���     ' ���-������.''������.. .*  # Power .^^iiiSEt^iii��|^l^^  # mna'^T^lsgjr'  "' New ��� StoW'<rf"kshg!^  Guns.' -; Rifles -;:Am^fl-tipW'^^t^S*-S-  30-30 Savage Rifle ::;y^���Z:Ay ��0$Z0;&:  Xmas Special ^^^9     $64.95  RADAR-LITE LAMPS  IDEAL FOR HUNTING, BOATING, Etc.  A DEPOSIT HOLDS ANY ARTICLE UNTIL CHRiSTOIAS  ._ �����'-.     ���'.���.'��� - ���*������.���   s   y>-' ,. ,-.  ,, :x,yy\     .;.:���?:,.-: \'' ,iy..  Our Store Has Been Completely Renovated  and  .' ��� j"  New Merchandise Display Stands  New Check-out System for Convenient, self  ing  K;  Phone SECHELT 96  PHONE GIBSONS 33  :*   &


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