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Coast News Oct 29, 1959

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Array am.wMT-Mm.JJ��:^.,   DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  refus  . Application for a water line  to property north of Sechelt  Highway in the School Hall  area was refused by Gibsons  village council on the grounds  it had no water available. This  was the stand of the council  Tuesday night in spite of the  fact the interested parties were  willing to put up some cash to  help build the pipe-line.  .' Council ordered a letter be  sent the provincial fire mar-  shall to make a safety check  and report on the Shell Oil  Company tanks opposite the  post office.  A Board of Trade request,  by letter that the fire ruins of  the Alex Hague home on Marine Drive be cleared up was  considered and council decid-,  ed all it could do was refer  the letter to the owner of, the  property for action,  A Ratepayers association letter asked about sanitation on  the federal wharf and as the  matter was in the hands of the  provincial sanitary inspector  the letter was filed.  Another letter regarding tall  trees blocking views of other  residents, being limited in  height was filed. The Ratepayers will be notified council can  only act if trees are a menace.  Accounts totalling $1,588.88  were ordered paid, $1,510.0.5  covering water expenditure  and the remainder small  amounts on roads, fire and general expense.  A building permit to build a  $6,000 four room home was  granted Olive Kathleen Wilson. A permit was also granted William Hutchins for a $100  addition to his home.  John Wood, appearing before council ���; urged improve-  mentsbeimkde-mrthe roadside  in the shopping area- south of  the present improved area. The  subject was left  in abeyance.  Unpaid dog licenses drew  from council a move to prosecute where licenses are not  paid.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: I do wish to take this  opportunity to thank you for  the very fair and thorough  coverage, you gave me at the  recent meeting of the Sechelt  Board of Trade.  Your work represented very  careful and factual reporting  and will certainly keep your  readers accurately informed.  There was one point that I  noticed, and I wonder if you  would be good enough to correct in future issues, with reference to Trans-Canada Highway program. The Dominion  government shares on 90% of  the road mileage with the province on a 50/50 share cost basis. On 10% of the highway  mileage, to be selected by the  province, the share cost is on  a 90% Federal and 10% provincial.  It is quite possible I did not  define this as carefully as I  should have in my talk. The  greatest part of the 10% mileage in B.C. is the area through  Rogers Pass, which represents  the greatest percentage of the  now unfinished section in our  province.  Again thank you for the  very excellent job of factual  coverage and my thanks also  for correcting any error which  I inadvertantly committed in  my speech.  William H. Payne, M.P.  Coast-Capilano.  BUY BUILDING  The Roberts Creek Credit  Union has purchased the building formerly known as the Sechelt Taxi office, where they  have been for about seven  years. There will be no change  in location or personnel. It  will give the Credit Union  room for expansion as service  increases. They now have almost 500 members, and $100,-  000 assets reached at the end  of September. Everything indicates continued growth and  improvement.  Mr.  ffilliard  ��.   ir  % Archives  B.   C.,  Farilamen t BI d,?��,  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 11, Number 42, October 29,  1959.  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  Boys of today are the men of tomorrow.  That statement summarizes Why a number of adults in  the Sunshine Coast area are giving boys leisure time leadership.  No doubt you agree that the training provided these boys as Boy  Scouts and Wolf Cubs will pay big dividends to our country as  they take on manhood's responsibilities.  The adult leaders and committeemen active in the Scout  movement serve without compensation. The boys themselves provide their own uniforms, fees, camp expenses, etc. Administration, extension, and activities of an overall nature, however, require funds beyond reach of the boys themselves. This appeal is  therefore to you, the citizens of our district.  Monday, Nov. 2 will mark the commencement of a two  weeks campaign. Volunteer canvassers armed with official receipts wiU call on residents of the area. If you should be inadvertantly overlooked during the canvass, please send your contribution to District Boy Scous Council, c/o N.R. McKibbin, Gibsons, and your receipt will be returned by mail. Your contributions will show your faith in the work done by your district volunteer leaders and workers.  Financial Committee, Sunshine Coast District  Council, Boy Scouts Association.  Quartet shines at Sechelt  ��������������� Close to 100 persons took  ���part in the annual Board of  Trade dinner at Sechelt Saturday night It? took the form of  an evening of entertainment  without speakers.  Joe Benner and Frank Newton were in charge of arrangements and they had arranged  a program including dancing,  community ;* singing and other  forms of relaxation. George  Page obliged, with his comical  TV presentation of the Guzzler's Gin show with  the an-  Wed50 years  Mr. and Mrs. W.B. Billingsley, well-known Sechelt residents, will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary on  Nov. 7. The event will be  marked by an open house at  the home of their son and his  wife, Mr. and Mrs. L.W. Billingsley.        .....   -,  Mr. and^Mrs. Billingsleyr  were married on Nov. 7, 1909  in St. George's cathedral, Kingston, Ont., with Canon Starr  officiating, They have three  sons, Charles of Ancaster, Ont.,  F.H. (Harry) of Vancouver-and  L,W. (Bill) of Sechelt. There  are nine granchildren.-  Before coming to Sechelt in  1921, Mr. and Mrs. Billingsley  lived in Kelowna, B.C. Mr. Billingsley was born in Quebec  and Mrs. Billingsley in Ontario.  Mr. Billingsley organized the  first United Farmers' group  in the early days and the hall,  built in the west end, was under his supervision. He was  also instrumental in forming  the first church and Sunday  school in the old school house  which was supplied by visiting  clergy from Vancouver. Mrs.  Billingsley was first. president  of the Community guild which  in time became the Anglican  church -W.A.  Rebekah bazaar  Although the weather was  unfavorable, Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge reports gratifying results from the Fall tea and  bazaar, which was officially  opened by Mrs. Evelyn Begg,  assembly outside guardian and  convened by Mrs. Henrietta  Chamberlin, district deputy  president..  The hall was decorated in  glowing October colors of yellow, gold and brown with autumn leaves lending a realistic touch to the many booths  laden with good things.  Resting on the head table at  which Mrs. Ruby Rhodes, noble  grand, poured tea, was a huge  gilded cornucopia overflowing  with colorful fruit and vegetables. The various booths did  a thriving business and the delicious refreshments were daintily served.  Mrs. McLean of Vancouver  won the draw with second going to Mrs. Mary Strom of Gibsons. Door prize ticket No. 55  is still unclaimed.  nouncer   really  becoming   absorbed in his products.   '  In opening proceedings  James Parker, president of the  board explained the nature of  the evening and told all to.  make merry. Mr. Benner in  commenting on the organization of the function said he  noted that about 50 percent of  board of trade members were  present and wondered why  the others were absent.  Dancing numbers saw John  Toynbee and Mrs. F. Newton  win the spot prize. During community singing Jim Parker,  Bill Parsons, Leo Johnson and  Fred Jorgenson regaled the audience with a stentorious version of Tipperary and efforts  to eke an encore from them  saw them each hurry to lose  themselves individually  smongst  the sidelined throng.  Mr. Parker who had his mo-  ther seated beside him as guest  announced that it was his mother's 75th birthday to which  Mrs. Parker-repIiedsJie?"was,,  like an old "model T car, still  going strong.-  The orchestra for dancing  was. eventually augmented by  the three or more musketeers  who eventually supplied violin  and piano .music to the accordion and guitar with drums.  The extra help included Magistrate and Mrs. Andy Johnston  and Mr. and Mrs. Donald H.  McNab, of the Bank of Montreal.  + ���  Re-elect Malyea  Roy Malyea was again elect- .  ed chairman of the Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair committee at  its recent annual meeting.  Other officers re-elected were  William Haley, vice-chairman-  Mrs. M. Lefeuvre, secretary-  treasurer and Mrs. William Haley, assistant secretary. Norman Sergeant continues as honorary chairman.  Mr. and Mrs. Haley will be  delegates to the annual meeting of the B.C. Fairs Association to be held in Victoria.  Nov. 6. The meeting decided to  skip meetings of committees  until after the New Year, so  the next meeting, a pot luck  supper will take place Jan. 13.  Next year's fair dates will  be Friday and Saturday, August 17 and 18. Members of the  committee were well satisfied  fair.  , To allow ratepayers to hear  what has been done over the  year by the district school  board and also give opportunity for the taxpayer to aks  questions, meetings have been  arranged by the Sechelt District School Board.  They start at Port Mellon.  Wed., Oct. 28 at 8 p.m. in Port  Mellon school. Other meetings  for next week include:  Egmont, Sat., Oct. 31, 2 p.m.,  Egmont School.  Davis Bay, Fri., Nov. 6, 8  p.m., Davis Bay School.  Roberts Creek, Fri., Nov. 6,  8 p.m., Roberts Creek School.  Gambier Island, Sat., Nov. 7,  2 p.m., Veterans Memorial Hall  Bowen Island, Sat., Nov. 7, 8  p.m., Bowen Island School.  Nelson Island, Sat, Nov. 7,  2 p.m., Nelson Island School.  Seek help  for library  Roberts Creek PTA at its  Oct. 21 meeting with Mr. E.  Fossett in the chair in the Elementary school decided  against holding a dance to  raise funds for a school record  . player.  Mrs. M. Ball and Mrs. N. Paquette reported on the Sept. 13  regional PTA council meeting  in Sechelt Elementary school  where Mrs. Whittaker of Ma-  . deira Park and Mrs. Paquette  were elected members at large.  The report also contained information the council would  meet on the second Tuesday of  each November, February and  May.  Mrs. Paquette also reported  a regional conference and work  shop would be held Nov. 10 at  Sechelt with the conference in  the afternoon on how the PTA  .^executive operates and in the  evening' the workshop where  the meaning of each office  would be explained.  Mrs. McSavaney representing the Roberts Creek Library  association requested help in  cleaning up and organizing the  new home of the Roberts  Creek library. Those desiring  to help.should phone Mrs. McSavaney at Roberts Creek. Mrs.  J. Warn announced that there  would be a ratepayer's meeting  on school affairs in Roberts  Creek, Nov. 6, at 8 p.m. in the  school.  To aid UNICEF Hallowe'en  program school pupils will be  given containers to collect pennies in place of treats, the pennies to be turned over to UNI  CEF. Refreshments followed  along with two films, Klee  Wych, the story of Emily Carr.  and the Loon's Necklace, a  prize-winning film. This PTA  meets on the third Wednesday  each month.  At the University of British  Columbia Convocation on Oct.  30, four teachers of the Sechelt  School District will receive degrees.  Mr. L.R. Peterson, on the  staff of Elphinstone Junior-  Senior High School, who received Bachelor of Arts degree  in 1951, and Bachelor of Education degree in 1954, will receive Master of Arts degree,  his special fields being anthropology and education.  The preparation of his thesis, Indian Education in British  Columbia, entailed, besides  four summer sessions at the  university, much travelling  throughout the province for interviews with Indian agents,  teachers in schools for Indians  and Indian people. Other information was gathered by correspondence with the Department of Indian Affairs and  from government reports, statistics and bulletins.  Mr. A.H. Child, principal of  Gibsons Landing Elementary  School, who received his Bachelor of Arts degree in 1950  and Bachelor of Education degree in 1953, will receive the  degree of Master of Education,  his special fields being History of Education and Philosophy  of   Education,  Mr.   Child  spent four summer sessions z&  the university and did winter  study working for this degree.  There are now five teachers  in this district with masters  degrees, the others being Ml  L.H. Buckley, principal of the  Pender Harbour Junior-Senior  High School, Mr. W.S. Potterr/  principal, and Mr. A.S. True-  man, of the Elphinstone Junior*-  Senior High School.  Mrs. Mary Hercus, on ths.  staff of the Elphinstone Junior-  Senior High School, who received an Arts degree froni'  Aberdeen University, Scotland-  majoring in French, Latin and  English, will receive the Bachelor of Education degree, her  special field being Social Studies.  Mr. D.G. Beckett, newly-appointed principal of the TraS  Bay Junior High School, whi*  received Bachelor of Arts in  1954, will receive the degree  of Bachelor of Education, majoring in Administration and  Library.  Peterson speaks  Readii  PTA  expa  nd:  YOUNG 'COUGAR  "A cougar kitten, treed in  Selma Park area is now in  Stanley Park zoo. Cliff Connor  spotted it crossing the road  and called for Johnny Matthews and Jim Smith of Gibsons. After a chase it was treed  and a rope noosed on it by  Matthews. The cat fell on the  ground and Smith grabbed its-  tail until Connor covered it  with   a tarpaulin.  Members of Sechelt Elementary PTA voted in favor of one  PTA to serve the two schools.  This means the Sechelt Elementary and Trail Bay Junior  High school will be served by  one PTA group.  The first project is a purchase of a remedial reader for  the two schools which will be  a large undertaking but it is  felt by the executive that with  an increased membership and  more interest on the part of  the parents this can be accomplished.  It is not too late to join and  anyone interested in the cause  of education is most welcome.  The social half hour after the  meeting enables the parents  to meet each other and to get  to know members of the teaching staff.  OAP MEETING  The last regular meeting of  the OAP was held on Oct. 19,  Mrs. D. Crowhurst, presiding.  There was a good attendance,  and arrangemeints were completed for the Christmas party  to be held on Dec. 21. Mrs. M.  Hunter and Mrs. M. Smith  handled transportation, and  Mrs. E. Marshall and Mrs. M.  Emerson served refreshments  on behalf of the Kinettes. Tne  next social will be held on  Monday, Nov. 2.  MRS. F. M. WOOD  Funeral services were held  in Bethel Baptist Church with  Rev. E. Jessop officiating for  Mrs. Florence Maud Wood. She  leaves her husband, Henry, a  daughter, Mrs. M. Drakos, Vancouver, three sons, Edward and  Norris, Vancouver, and Godfrey, Toronto; three sisters and  one brother in England, also  ten grandchildren. She was  buried in Seaview Cemetery.  Graham Funeral Home were  directors.  Gibsons Elementary school  PTA Oct. 19 saw Mrs. G. Mac- .  Millen's senior division room,  and Mrs. M. Scott's junior division room win attendance  awards.  Date of the regional conference in Sechelt school has beem  changed to Nov. 9, sessions t<s  start at 2.30 p.m. and last till  10 p.m. Nov. 9 was also announced as the date of the  ratepayers' meeting with school  board officials in the School  Hall at 8 p.m. Three representatives to the school board will  be selected,  Lester    Peterson   spoke    on.  reading, stressing the inability  ��� to read with understanding- and  receptivity resulted in difficulty and even failure on reaching  high  school   level.   He    urged  parents to set an example by  reading in the home. Pride of  ownership he felt contributed  more  interest than   borrowed  books which had to be returned  to libraries.  An amusing satire by members of the executive depicted  the average Gibsons home op  the night of a PTA meeting.  300 at hotel  There were some 300 or  more persons at the official?  opening of Peninsula Hotel under management of A.L. Waseli.  and M.H.. Levine, Vancouver  hotel operators, which mean*  the place was crowded throughout Friday evening of last-  week.  There were so many reservations that Mrs. Patti Kordfc  who was in charge of that department had to turn awar  many customers. The cocktail  lounge was so well patronized  that seats were at a premium  all  evening.  Tlie parking lot outside the  hotel was crowded so muck  so that some cars had to fin&  parking space elsewhere. Ted.  Bright, the chef, knew there  was a large crowd v/ithout leaf  ing his kitchen because the demands for food were surprising  Liberal leader speaks in Gibsons  BARN BURNS  A fire destroyed an old barn  full of hay on Pratt Road Saturday afternoon, a quarter mile  north of*tNqrman H. Hough's  dairy.; Loss: was estimated at  $400?/Exploding :fireqracker*s  are "believed responsible for  the outbreak. The barn and  hay were owned by Mr. Hough  Ray Perrault, new Liberal  leader, at last Friday night's  public meeeing called by the  Gibsons Liberal association in  the School hall, explained that  Liberal policy concerning labor involved the setting up of  a research centre at UBC as  an aid to both sides of labor  disputes.  He also suggested formation  of a consumer branch within  governmental structure which  would be a sort of racket squad  and also act as a spokesman  for the consumer when necessary in the field of economics.  If both sides of the labor-  management dispute were sensible they would realize the  present system was best for  them both. He urged the sharing of capital gains with labor  and  an   improved    status  for  Dick Kennett as president of  Gibsons Liberal association introduced Mrs. A.E. Hunt, presi  dent of the British Columbia  Women's Liberal association.  She in turn introduced Mr. Perrault.  Mr. Perrault outlined the  chief objective of the Liberal  party in B.C. today as a basic  re-organization of the party on  old-fashioned Liberal principles. The greatest philosophy  today was the philosophy of  Liberalism, the extension of  human freedom.  Liberals, he said, had been  in power in Canada during 46  years of the 60 or more years  political forces had operated  nationally in Canada. He recalled days of Laurier, Mackenzie King and St. Laurent.  Liberals had brought into being 80 percent of the social  welfare policies and 80 percent  of labor legislation now on the  books. He added that if there  is any better labor legislation  than what the Liberals had pro  duced he would like to have it  shown to him.  British Columbia Liberals  were not terrified at having a  Social Credit government in  power supported by powerful  interests. They were the unter-  rified Liberals he said.  When the party was turned  out of office there was a surplus in the treasury. He asked  the audience to remember  Diefenbaker promises before  the election. They included tax  reduction and a diversion of  trade from U.S. to Britain, also  expansion of the merchant mar  ine. What had happened was  that taxes had gone up, some  trade had been diverted to  Saudi-Arabia and the merchant marine had been sold.  Liberals had been in office  22 years before defeat. Diefenbaker, he said, was going to  defeat himself but Liberals  would not be elected by criti  cizing Diefenbaker. The Liberal party, he said, was now embarked on the greatest era ol  Liberalism.  Turning to the provincial  field he said Mr. Bennett's attitude was that it was necessary  to elect him or get a worse  type of party in power.  Liberal progress was made  down the centre of the roafi  and the province was served  best by serving the people's  welfare. It was time all Liberals got together including even  some of the CCF who believe  in responsible reform.  The small businessman way  suffering from tight money policies through high interest,  rates. These are the people wh��  should be back in Liberal rankB  Liberals who turned  Social  Credit   are   somewhat    disappointed,  he said. They need ��  party    of    absolute    integritj-  (Continued on Page 5) Coast News, Oct. 29, 1959.  mtt  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  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.  Jftthoiized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  Waited States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Let's think ��� now!  The time for municipal elections is approaching and people living in areas where elections might take place are advised  jmterest in  them than  they do in any  municipal organization  -which also spends their money.  fo do some thinking ��� now.  It seems odd but most people who may have a financial in-  ���aerest in a company using their money take a great deal more  We get dividends from companies, some would say. To suggest municipalities do not pay dividends is not correct. They do  gay dividends, in good servces, water, roads, protection and other  .-grays. The cheaper one can get those services the better and the  way to get them cheapest is to put the most suitable men or worsen in office, men and women who are willing to understand  ���gurablems surrounding life in a municipality.  Beyond what one reads in newspapers, weekly or daily,  -gehat does the average taxpayer know of what goes on at municipal meetings. They and school board meetings are open to the  3!*ablic as spectators. Over the space of one year one can count  ���Jae number of spectators at Sechelt or Gibsons municipal or  school board meetings without having to use more than two  ���Jfcands ��� finger-counting that is.  Yet there are those residents who really blow their top  o*ver some small item which could easily be understood if atten-  ���Son was paid to one of the freedoms we enjoy, free sipeech, in  ���She form of a protest at municipal or school board meetings.  General thought has it that the best men or women are  always put in office, therefore there is nothing to. worry about.  'This is not the case always. Both municipalities in the Sunshine  ���Coast area are run as economically as they can be and the members of Sechelt and Gibsons municipalities should be congratu-  dsied on their efforts to keep costs low and services running  smoothly. If one were to offer each member of these councils in-  ���dividual congratulations each would most likely offer their  tllhanks yet inwardly wonder why the congratulator did not take  32flre interest in municipal affairs and attend meetings.  To get back to the opening thought, tax-payers should  jafcart thinking ��� now because it is possible some council mem-  3��ers may have reached the point where they think they have  oarried their share of municipal affairs long enough and would  like to pass it on to someone else.  Who will be the someone else?  The new Liberal leader  The idea that labor and management should get together  smd solve differences amicably instead of resorting to legislation  1&iereby stirring further antagonism, is a sound idea.  It was presened last Friday night by Ray Perrault, leader of the British Columbia Liberal Party. Mr. Perrault thought  M would be better for labor and management to settle its own af-  iSkirs and not have government step in.  Expounding on the policy of a Liberal party of which he  will be leader in the next provincial election, Mr. Perrault said  St was one of reviving old-fashioned Liberalism. Reviving anything old-fashioned these days when the word new, New, NEW  ^ being thrust at us continually, is novel, but refreshing. '  The Libera; ism of Gladstone, Lloyd George, Laurier, Mac-  l=enzie King is not to be cast to one side as being useless even  anr this atomic age. A middle of the road course is good policy in  .���any age and today with many strong forces at work in the country successful middle of the road policies might be of greater  (benefit to the country than any Social Credit do-it-with-mirror  WaLicy.  Mr. Perrault is young and vigorous. He should go a long  -aray as the campaign warms up towards election time. He doe?  32Qt look like a man who, on the same platform as political opponents, would take any abuse from them or back up in any way.  His idea of a consumer protection department within the  provincial government is worthwhile but it does contain ramifi-  wations which should be explored. If it is to be a racket squad  Sdea solely, it will be simple. If it is to include the customer and  /-���Economics the idea is one which should attract women in large  cambers. Women need some outlet in he field of economics where  Ifcey can express themselves. Establishment of a research department at UBC in conjunction with labor-management affairs  sould also be of use to a consumer department within government ranks. The idea is intriguing and could really do somethin  worthwhile if it really gets the chance to do the job well.  Mr. Perrault impressed his audience with a direct delivery  and also getting down to brass tacks without any flim-flam pre-  neding his observations. It locks as though the British Columbia  laberal party has a champion in Ray Perrault.  COMMENT ON INFLATION  Some people contend that Egbert is not very bright, but  "ghis same Egbert has a way of coming out with statements' that  suddenly make the truth startlingly clear. For example, Egbert  said only the other day, speaking of a business acquaintance:  "'He's in a terrible financial condition ��� all his assets are tied  up in cash." ��� The Printed Word.  Weekly editors to meet  B.C.'s "hometown editors"  will meet in Hotel Vancouver  October 29-31 for tlie 41st annual convention of tlie B.C.  Weekly Newspapers' association.  Latest developments in journalistic and advertising trends  and new methods of printing  will feature workshop sessions  ���ss the editors and publishers  take their annual "refresher  ��ourse" in the hometown newspaper  publishing business.  Scheduled to address the  more than 200 delegates and  associates will be the Rev.  Francis J. Greene, S.J., journalism professor of Seattle  University.  Presiding over the three-day  conference will be Arvid W.  Lundell, M.L.A., Revelstoke  Review publisher, president of  the provnce-wide association.  The Coast News editor will be  chairman of the under 2,000  circulation group discussion  forum on publishing problems.  ICO  What steamer negotiated the  Fraser Canyon?  The Skuzzy, built by Andrew  Onderdonk in 1882, was the only  steamer ever to complete the  perilous passage. Onderdonk, an  American engineer and contractor, obtained a contract from the  Canadian government in 1879 to  build the Canadian Pacific Railway from Savona to Port Moody,  through the Thompson and  Fraser canyons of British Columbia. He supervised construction  from his headquarters at Yale,  B.C.' In 1882, in order to transfer building materials to the construction site, he built the sturdy  Skuzzy. In 1886 the 127-mile section of line was completed  through this exceptionally difficult terrain. Onderdonk returned to Canada in 1895 to work on  the Trent Valley and Soulanges  canals. He also built the Toronto,  Hamilton and Buffalo Railway  tunnel in Hamilton.  *    *    *  Where are the Torngat  Mountain;?  The Torngat Mountains, highest mountains in the Canadian  Shield, are in northern Labrador  between Hebron Fiord and Cape  Chidley. They are sometimes  called the Devil Mountains. The  name Torngat is- derived from  the Eskimo name Torngarsuak,  "the ruler of all sea animals.'  The central part of the range,  in the Nachvak area, is particularly rough and jagged. Cirque  Mountain reaches 6500 feet.  Which city has "AH Hell for a  Basement"?  Medicine Hat, Alta. The discovery of an abundant supply of  natural gas in the Medicine Hat  area during the early years' of  the   present   century   prompted  Rudyard Kipling to say that tlie  community had "all Hell for a  basement." This plentiful supply  of gas aided in attracting many  industries to Medicine Hat. The  major industry is clay products  and pottery. The community, incorporated as a city in 1907, is  situated in the valley of the  South Saskatchewan River almost midway between Moose  Jaw, Sask., and Calgary. Its existence be pan in 1883 with the  coming of the Canadian Pacific  Railway. The city's curious name  is derived from an old Indian  legend and refers to the headdress of a medcine man.  ^C       <s.       JjC  Where is the Yukon's most  northerly settlement?  At Old Crow, a fur-trading  centre on the north bank of the  Porcupine River at its junction  with the Old Crow River. The  settlement, just a few miles  east of the Alaska border, lies  70 miles north of the Arctic  Circle. The Porcupine is a tributary of the Yukon River and  communication with Old Crow,  except by radio, is by way of  the Porcupine River to its junction with the Yukon in Alaska.  Old Crow has an RCMP detachment and an Anglican Church  mission. The Loucheux Indians'  of the area live by trapping.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris' Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: In the Vancouver newspaper Oct. 16 there is a big display Home advertisement. In the  recreation room they mention a  bar and wall of teak. In the kitchen there is natural Japanese  ash. Living room has black walnut. The furniture features  Swedish walnut.  B.C. Cedar is used outside in  siding and  shakes.  It seems a pity that our own  woods have fallen into disrepute.  We have many beautiful plywoods of fir, cedar, cottonwood  and pine. Our yellow cedar is on  a par with teak. And the Swedish walnut may actually be B.C.  alder.  It is too bad that our woods  have either been priced out of  business or have gone out of  fashion.  A. R. Simpkins.  JUNIOR RED CROSS  Nov. 1 to 7, is Junior Red  Cross Week in Canada. With  53,000,000 members in 72 countries, the Junior Red Cross is  the world's largest youth movement.  Ambergris, used in perfumery,  is obtained from tiie sperm  whale.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on North  Lake, situate south side of North  Lake approximately 43 chains  East of the outlet of North Lake  located at the west end.  Take notice that Lilian Laura  Browne of 8226 Government  Road, occupation Housewife,  R.R. 8 New Westminster, B.C.  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  on the south side of North Lake  approximately 43 chains east of  the outlet of North Lake, located at the west end; thence 3  chains east; thence 10 chains  south; thence 3 chains west;  thence 10 chains north and containing 3 acres, more or less, for  the purpose of summer cottage.  LILIAN LAURA BROWNE  Dated Aug. 29, 1959.  HI BAIL WITH  BLACK BALL"  fo and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  SECHELT PENINSULA  POWELL RIVER  fast, Frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  *\3  ^TOMMY'S DOLLAR  Tommy is saving up for a bike. Dollar by dollar,  week by week, his bank account is growing...  bringing the Big Day nearer.  But meanwhile, Tommy's dollars are serving a  second useful purpose.  Bank credit is based on the dollars Canadians  keep in 11 million deposit accounts in the  chartered banks���and Tommy's account is one  of them. Bank loans are constantly being made  to meet the needs of business and personal  borrowers in all parts of Canada.  So every time you make a deposit you are���  like Tommy���building toward something worthwhile for yourself, and at the same time keeping  your dollars at work for the benefit of all. On Thurs., Oct. 15, James  Wolanski was made a life mem  ber of the exclusive Golden  Shoe Club. He is probably the  first one in British Columbia  to have this honor. The presentation was made at the Yard  team safety meeting at Port  Mellon by CR. Rustemeyer,  safety director of Canadian  Forest Products Ltd.  The club is dedicated to promote foot safety and anyone  who prevented a serious injury to his foot by wearing  safety shoes is eligible for  membership.  Mr. Wolanski prevented a  serious injury to his foot by  wearing safety shoes on July  23. A skip load of pulp (7,200  lbs.) was accidentally pushed  on his foot by a lift truck. His  safety toed boots prevented his  foot from being crushed. He  only received slight foot bruis*  es.  Mr. Rustemeyer, on behalf  of the Golden Shoe Club, commended Mr. Wolanski for his  foresight in avoiding what  could have been a very serious  accident. He said, "Your  thoughfulness in wearing safety shoes reflects very good  judgement in behalf of your  personal welfare. Because of  this we are pleased to award  you life time, membership in  the Golden Shoe Club which  is dedicated to foot safety and  we extend a hearty welcome  to you, a new member of this  organization."  "The Golden Shoe Club carries a roster of persons like  yourself who experienced an  accident in which the wearing  of safety shoes saved your feet  from serious injury.  "This award, properly certified by the awards committee  thrugh the office of the secretary, commends your safe act,  and recognizes your membership, likewise the Golden Shoe  emblem, and the pin for every  day use,' will encourage the  continuance of the safety practices. Wear it proudly, and  may it serve as a testimonial  to others in the cause of safety."  Supervisors and foremen,  personnel manager and safety  supervisor also added their  congratulations.  Quebec is sometimes referred  to as the Gibraltar of America  because of its strategic position.  Printed Pattern  9047  \ SIZES  '36-48  Look forward to a carefree  fall���whip up this smart shirtwaist in Dacron and cotton that  drips dry, never needs ironing.  Crisply detailed with curved  midriff, 6-gore skirt.  Printed Pattern 9047: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48.  Sizes 36 takes 4% yards 35-inch.  Printed directions on each  pattern part. Easier, Accurate.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of the Coast  News, Patters Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto. Ont  .arson neaas  Len Larson of Madeira Park  was  elected   president   of  the  Sunshine    Coast   Tourist   and  Motel association at its annual  meeting   Sunday at   Ole's Resort, Secret Cove. Bruce Smith  was  named vice-president for  Powell River   area,  Ed   Lowe  for Pender Harbour, Ole Elm-  holt for  Halfmoon  Bay, Dick  Rankin   for   Sechelt,   William  McAfee for  Gibsons  and Reg  Godfrey   to   represent   Blaci*:  Ball Ferries.  A committee from the executive including Mr. Larsen,  Mr. Smith and Mr. McAfee will  make a person to person canvass of the area to attract new  members into the organization.  Among ideas presented at  the meeting to attract people  into the area was an all-  expense bus tour with stopovers, the attraction for skin  divers who   have   already  in-  Coast News, Oct. 29, 1959.    3  vaded the area from Vancouver because of clear water, and  the fact U-drive operators who  desire to help people off on 2  trip when stuck in Vancouver  could be inveigled into sending them to the Sunshine Coast.  It was decided to hold general meetings in March and  October cf each year and leave  the ether months to the discretion of tlie executive via a  mail ballot. A motion was passed supporting the move for the  building of a highway from  Port Mellon to Squamish. William McAfee of Gibsons was  chairman  of the meeting.  ASSIST CHILDREN  Since 1922, Canadian Junior  Red Cross members have provided medical care and treatment for 58,705 handicapped  and crippled children. Nov. 1 to  7 is Junior Red Cross Week in  Canada.  ater supply cut  Seme person has been repeatedly tresspassing on the  CD. Clough property en the  Lower Roberts Creek read and  damaged the concrete of the  darn on Clough Creek. This  has cut off all water to the  house and sometimes to the  neighboring house.  Mr. Clough and his family  are reported to have had anxiety enough during the last several months, having recently  returned from Shaughnessy  Hosptal.  Neighbors say this sort of  treatment on top of hospitalization is outrageous. Mr. Clough  has lived in the area for over  30 years.  COMMUNITY PLANNING  Municipal authorities are  keenly aware of the high cost  of disorderly growth, and the  necessity to plan communities.  To discuss problems involved  in planning communities, a  province-wide conference is be  ing called by the British Cr��~  umbia division of the Commat  ity Planning Association -oS  Canada for Nov. 9 and 10. Hoa.  Wesley D. Black, minister dt  municipal affairs, will open  the conference in Hotel Vancouver.  DUFF'S  WILSON CREEK  FUEL  SECHELT 78F  The study group formed at the last Annual  Meeting "to study "the problems confronting the So  ciety in providing adequate and improved hospital facilities for the entire School District No. 46 area" wi:*:! 1  to report to the Society. They feel the mator is urgent and' should ncifc wait for the next annual meeting?  Thus .a special meeting of St. Mary's Hospital  Society will be held at Pend-31* Harbour Community  Hall ait! 7:30 p.m., Fri., Nov. 6 to consider the report  of the Study Group, and to decide if further action is  necessary, and to initiafe sudi action as; is found  necessary.  iliiJii*3iiiijMN^r  B-.i-.'rT^''-'x^''i~:���-y.'^.'-'-'V'%:rr~'".*���"-*" ^"���'-'-���'������.i ���*,,'��� .iV' - .    ��� ?���-.  "a*;''KSt*%";V.^ A?,: .������..���:  miM'''^^y:-.Ai:A^iy.-f^wyt-^fy ���. v-: ������������:������%  V  No need for primer system! j Jusf press the butfon and press the starfelT  (The pump is in the can) ,  ^ ^^ c0|J,.WEATHg, $JARTS  THIS MEETING IS IMPORTANT  Your attendance is urgently requested  W. R. MILLIGAN  Secretary  a  "fer any STANDARD OIL FBQIVCT, call"  acDonald  WILSON CREEK  Phone SECHELT 222  N0YO0  CHEVROLET  STURDI-BILT  TRUCKS  WITH REVOLUTIONARY  TORSION-SPRING,  PENSION  THAT GIVES ASTONISHING NEW  SH0CKPR00F i  TION!!!!!  Chevy's done the next best thing  to paving every road in Canada!  First they threw out the front axle and put in torsion-  spring independent suspension. Then they built coil  rear springs into most light-duty models, variable-rate  leaf springs into heavies. That made it a ride you have  to feel to believe. A ride that lets you move faster to  get more work done in a day.  Brawnier bulldozer build!  They're tougher than any Chevy trucks ever made.  Frames -are stronger, cabs 67% more rigid. Front  wheels and tires are precision-balanced. And that new  suspension cushions jars and road shock that used to  spell slow death for sheet metal.  More comfortable cabs!  Easier to hop in and out of too. Many models are a  whole 7 inches lower outside. Yet there's more head  room inside, plus more width for shoulders and hips.  Big in the power department!  With the industry's most advanced gas-saving 6's.  With high-torque Workmaster V8 performance in  heavyweights. With new 6-cylinder or V8 power available in new L.C.F. models.  More models than ever!  New 4-wheel-drive models, tandems and high-styled  Suburban Carryalls. It's the handsomest, hardiest  Chevy fleet ever to report for duty. See your dealer for  the whole story, and be sure to take a ride!  REVOLUTIONARY INDEPENDENT FRONT SUSPENSION  STRONGER FRAMES - BIGGER BRAKES  ROOMIER COMFORT - FINE CABS  WIDER POWER CHOICE  GREATER MODEL SELECTION  /  Anything less is an old-fashioned truck!  CHEMRQfiMT  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer  cr-rto-c  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK  MMHWUHMBBm ���*   Coast News,  Oct. 29, 1959.  Qualify Considered  *  WE ARE NEVER  UNDERSOLD!  Chicken Legs or  Chicken Breasts  lb.  Peninsula Boxing Club is  seeking a charter for 1960  from the B.C. Amateur Boxing Association. Such a charter would allow the local club  to enter boys in any B.C. tournament, the first of which  would be the Bronze Gloves  (restricted to novices) early in  December.  Alex Strain, long-time Vancouver boxing notable, and responsible for the Bronze Gloves  * is expected to forward a letter  regarding entry of the Peninsula club into the tournament.  Meanwhile, weekly workouts continue at a brisk pace  as trainer Frank Zantolas and  aides whip the boys into shape.  Kurt Day, Wayne Pearl and  Eddie Sherman are three  youngsters improving more  and more, every week.  Definite plans are being  made for a card in November  so watch for it.  LEAN  Minced  1MB  CHOPS  LOIN & RIB  *     Canada Lamb  Sirloin & T-Bone  Steaks If  lb.  Sides of Beef  (Grass Fed B.C.)  49c Ib.  Unconditionally   guaranteed as always  The Store of Quality  Phone SECHELT 1  Port Mellon  By  Mrs. J. Macey  Mr. and Mrs. Ron Wilson and  their family are spending holidays on Vancouver Island, visiting friends and relatives.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Munroe and  son Grant have moved into  their new home.  Mrs. D. Dunham, Brown Owl  for Port Mellon Brownies entertained at tea for the Brownies' mothers, Wed., Oct. 21.  Guest of honor was Mrs. L. Labonte of Gibsons, commissioner for this district.  Friday night of last week,  Brownies and Guides with visiting Guides from Gibsons,  took part in a flying up program when Carol Enemark  flew up to Guides. Refreshments were served after the  program.  The monthly meeting of the  Port Mellon Community  Church W.A. will be held at  8 p.m. Tues., Nov. 3 at the  church.  LOST BLACK CAT  A young black cat adopted  the Bank of Montreal, Gibsons,  as its home and is now in good  hands awaiting anyone to  claim it. If not claimed it will  have a good home.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris' Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  ���IMHM-WllllllUIIIUIIMIiiM^yiji.�����-���"MWMa  ANNOUNCEMENT  STEER INN will be open  Fri., Sat. and Sundays only  until further notice  W���������lW����������^���^^^ra����^���^��>�����������^���^|r�����^l���^la������l������^^^^^^^^^^^^B��^^^r^^���tf^l^  ANNOUNCEMENT  DICK REICHELT is now a Sales Representative  for Zephyr Motors���your British Ford Dealer���  at Broadway and Columbia in JVancouver.  When you are in the market for a new or used  car, please don't hesitate to contact me.  OFFICE TR 6-2191  RES. TR 6-1096  &L  the BANK ef NOVA SCOTIA  TIME TO  TRADE?  borrow of low cost through  *  ���^ iiNIM F  Gibsons to have Sechelt News  Welcome Cafe under management of Mrs. Marie Clarke  and Mrs. Hazel Wallis opens  opposite Lang's Drug Store on  Nov. 3. It will be in the renovated building formerly used  as Ken's Meat Market.  Both participants in this venture have had considerable experience in restaurant work  and have plans ready to serve  a wide section of Gibsons and  area public and visitors passing  through.  The restaurant will be open  in the early morning to catch  the off-to-work trade and also  in the evenings to assist visitors who find themselves in  this vicinity. Full course meals  will be served.  AT ANNIVERSARY  Mrs. N.J. Nelson is in Vancouver for the wedding anniversary of her daughter Phyllis and husband, Mr. and Mrs.  George Shaw.  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  A babv shower honored Mrs.  Gordon Kennedy and her new  baby at her home Thursday  evening of last week. A beautiful decorated cake was made  by Mrs. T. Lamb. Mrs. E. Maple won the game prize.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Myers, well  known residents of West Sechelt have just celebrated their  golden wedding in Vancouver  with their daughter Mrs. Kir-  stein. Fifty years married on  October 16.  Visiting Sechelt and guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mc-  Kissock are Mr. and Mrs. E.  Lindgren and son Douglas, Mr.  and Mrs. Axel Hendrickson,  and Mr. and Mrs. N.D. Taylor  with Daryl and Wendy.  Mrs. �� Maple returned Sunday to Powell River after a  month's visit with her daughter Mrs Gordon Kennedy. She  returned home with Mr. Maple  who was able to spend a week  in Sechelt with Mrs. Maple..  Mrs. N. Taylor is visiting her  daughter Mrs. H. Draper in  Vancouver.  NEW STYLE SHOES  for FALL and WINTER  POINTED and SEMI POINTED TOE  Black Suede, Black Patent, Black Leather  High or Cuban Heels  FOR EVENING WEAR���Sandals, Glass or Suede heels  RUBBERIZED WINTER FOOTWEAR FOR  ALL THE FAMILY  BOWLING SHOES FOR MEN AND WOMEN  Mail Orders Appreciated  Wigard's Shoe Store  Phone SECHELT 25G  NEW TAXI SERVICE  Al. BRINES and JIM COMER announce they  have purchased Ray's Taxi and Farnham's Taxi  respectively and are pooling cars and office facilities to maintain or improve the courteous and  efficient service of the former owners.       /  Your continued patronage will be appreciated  For Radio Controlled Cabs  Phone GIBSONS 58-250-141  WELCOME CAFE  Opening  TUESDAY  NOV. 3  Full Course Meals  FISH and CHIPS  0pp. Lang's Drugs - GIBSONS  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  The glamorous Impala Sport Sedan  ���^  U  D  D  ���  ���  a  a  D  a  SPIRITED PERFORMANCE...  You get more go per gallon from every  Chevrolet. Chevy's eager Hi-Thrift Six  and new economy Turbo-Fire V8 satisfy  your urge for response and pander to  your piggy bank as well. And Chevrolet  also offers Canada's widest range of  optional V8's. Thrill to Chevrolet's performance today!  LOTS AND LOTS OF LUGGAGE SPACE  Just flip up the counter-balanced  lid and you discover a full thirty  cubic feet of easily accessible  luggage space. There's more than  enough room for all the things  the family wants to bring along.  Look into Chevrolet today and  see for yourself.  NEW CHOICE OF COLORS AND MODELS FOR '60...  Each of Chevy's sixteen gem-bright '60 models  brings you a brilliant choice of colors, both  solids and exciting two-tones. And the radiant  new lustre you see on Chevrolet now will last!  Another reason why your new car should be a  Chevrolet.  ROOM AND ELEGANCE IN INTERIORS ... Brilliant color-keyed interiors . .. foam-  cushioned seats . . . unsurpassed roominess and an unequalled array of  standard features put you at your ease the moment you enter.  The car with the year's hottest style is getting the warmest reception of all! And  it's no wonder... when you look at all the new and different things Chevrolet has  for 1960! Come see it!  The Superlative 'SQ Chevrolet... nearest to perfection a iow-pric&i car ever camel  C-560E  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK  rrrrrm^wrj, - . Trrr^��.---r^.-T|Tgm""��^*M1,F���m"*m'^^ Coast "News, Oct. 29, 1959.    5  COMING EVENTS        ~        ~~  Oct. 30, Roberts Creek Legion  Cribbage, 8 p.m., Admission  35c.  Nov. 3. St. John's United  Church W.A. Sale of work and  Tea. 2 pm. Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Nov. 6, Friday, at Parish Hall,  St. Bartholomew's Bazaar,  from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Free taxis  from Post Office, 2 to 3 p.m.  Nov. 7, 7 p.m., Canadian Legion 109 Annual Armistice  Dinner and Dance, Legion Hall  Gibsons.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody, welcome.  DEATH NOTICE  ��� ���������������     ��� ll"  r i runnii������^  LAWSON ��� Passed away October 27, 1959, Eve Dorothy  Lawson, aged 51, of St. Vincent's Bay, B.C. Survived by  her loving husband EJmer,  three sons, John, North Vancouver; Orville, St. Vincent's  Bay; Terry, Vancouver Island;  1 daughter, Mrs. Audrey Kee-  ly, North Vancouver;. also her  riiother, Mrs. B.J." Whalvin, two  brothers, Thomas and Maurice,  Burnaby, B.C., 12 grandchildren. Bemains were forwarded  to Vancouver for funeral service and cremation. Graham  Funeral Home, were in charge.  CARD OF THANKS ~~"  Thank you to all the people  on the Peninsula who donated  linen to the Cancer Project of  the Eastern Star.  >' ' ���**��� '���"������   '"*" -   ���'    ���    ���       ���    r      i .1,     ii r...r���  My heartfelt thanks to the  members of the Rebekah Lodge  the W..L, Women's Service  Club, the Co-op staff and all  the other kind friends for the  beautiful flowers, letters, and  get well cards sent me during  my recent stay at the hospital.  Mrs. Dave Rees.  HELP WANTED  AVON PRODUCTS has opening for woman without previous business experience, but  willing to learn. Pleasant, profitable work. Write today. Mrs.  J. Mulligan, Westsyde, Kamloops.  Reliable married man with car  to manage established Fuller  Brush territory on Sechelt  Peninsula. For particulars  write to G.F. Welden, 760  Chestnut St., Nanaimo, B.C.  Phone 1870Y4.  Retired lawyer, widower, requires housekeeper about 55  to 60. Advertiser coming to live  in Gibsons or Sechelt. Please  write 1315 Davie St., Vancouver, or P.O. Box 205, Gibsons.  WORK  WANTED  Painter available for work. Ph.  Gibsons 166 or write Box 235,  Gibsons. David Nystrom.    tfn  Housework wanted, Monday to  Friday. Have own transportation. Phone Sechelt  20H.  PETS       ~" ~~  Beautiful six  weeks  old Border Collies, close to purebred,  ^$7. Mrs. H.J.. Barendregt, Bottom Rd., East, Hopkins Landing, Phone Gibsons 362.  WATCH REPAIRS  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, see Chris'3  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done on  the premises. tfn  WANTED  Hand wound gramophones, and  records. Gib Gibson, Roberts  Creek Post Office.  Capital available for investment in mine on Sunshine  Coast. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243. _  FOR RENT  Unfurnished house near stores  and beach, sun porch, large  kitchen with oil stove, 2 bedrooms, newly decorated with  clothes closets, new lino, bathroom, full basement, $45 a  month. Please phone RE 8-5635  Roberts Creek, 4 roomed beach  house, furnished, $35 per  month to reliable couple. Ph.  Gibsons 376K.  Roberts Creek, furnished 3  room fully modern house, oil-  stove and fridge. No children.  Phone Gibsons 2 IF.  4 bedroom waterfront house.  Large bright kitchen and living room, 2 bathrooms, Oil  stove and heater. $45 month.  Could be two private suites.  Roberts Creek. Phone Gibsons  376Y.  WANTED TO RENT  House wanted for couple with  3 children, Gibsons or Sechelt.  Care of house guaranteed. Sechelt 151W.  TOTEM FLASHES  If your house is haunted ���  sell. We have spooks looking  for new home��. Also we need  good houses for waiting buyers. Let us give you a free appraisal.  90 ft. choice beach frontage,  charming 5 room cottage, stone  fireplace, best view, all level  land, on terms $9995.  Partially cleared, 3 acres,  Reid Rd., well, on easy terms  only $600 down.  SPOOK special, old house,  best 10 acres flat land, village  water available, has been cleared.  $3,000 full price.  Several choice lots still available in Georgia View priced  from $1500. Free brochures,  Granthams, big enough for  a good size family, four bedrooms, not haunted, basement.  Rattle your chains around for  $3300 down.  Good haunting all.  The owner of this lovely  two bedroom home is haunting  us to sell this choice home for  him. Best location. See this.  Lovely small cottage, 3 yrs  old, 1 bedroom, lge kitchen,  utility, car port, nice grounds,  gas heat and hot water. $9450.  Good building lots from $600  all locations.  Small house on good location. Room for expansion.  $4200 full price.  AND WE DO SAVE YOU  MONEY AND TIME.  NOTARY IN  OUR OFFICE  TOTEM REALTY  Owned and operated by  Harold Wilson  GIBSONS, B.C.  MISC. FOR SALE  Remington manual adding machine wih subraction. Al condition, $90, tax included. Ph.  Gibsons 18.  New hand-knit Indian sweater,  sailboat design, light gray  ground, size 12-14, $15. TU 4-  5314.  _  , , 1  Farm Fresh Eggs ��� Dressed  Poultry. Sample egg prices,  subject to market change:  Jumbo, 55c; large 51c; medium  47c; small 32c. Chicken, six  birds or more 30c lb., ready  for deep freezing, canning or .  stewing. Conveniently located  ��� Wyngaert Poultry Farm.  Bed chesterfield and chair, also wine chesterfield and chair;  bed and dresser, oil range. Ph.  Gibsons 114G.  Austin motor complete, as is,  $50 or best offer. Phone Gibsons 112W.  37 mixed sheep Grade Suffolks  for meat or breeders, $15 each  flock lot, f.o.b. Hopkins or  Gibsons. J.G. Warn, R.R. 1,  Gibsons  150 hp. marine diesel, Swap or  sell, Phone Gibsons 17.  Coffield Automatic dryer with  heat control and timer, $119  Rogers  Plumbing, Phone Gibsons 339 or 105Y.  Langley Glass Shop, Trans-  Canada Highway, Langley,  B.C. Telephone 483. You can  save $$ here. We will cut to .  size, deliver and install those  large picture windows for you.  Sample prices of new glass:  5' x 8' $40; 5' x 10' $50; 16"  x 24" mirrors $2.65. We are up  this way several times a month  and can deliver to you.       tfn  ROGERS Plumbing & Supplies  Residence 105Y, Gibsons, store  S39. Oil heaters, $10 up to $38:  Wood and coal and Rockgas  combination $59; Wood and  coal, white enamel, $67 & $79;  Cyclos oil range, like new, $89;  combination wood and electric  range, $89. Free delivery anywhere on the peninsula.  New Studebaker Lark station  wagon, gone only 2400 miles,  financed. Will take cash or car  to contract. It's a gem of a car,  try it out. Owner signing for  a lease contract car. Phone  Gibsons 147.  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM   DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND INSURANCE  Member of  "Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and" require  listings  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons. Phone 39  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Newly   registered   subdivision  with titles obtainable.  Water, light and phone available.  No blue prints, building permits or restrictions.  Room   for   rent   while   you  build.  Lots partly cleared.  Pratt  Rd.,  57 ft.       $275.  Honeymoon Rd. 240 ft, sea  view,      $675.  A.R.   Simpkins Bricklayer  Phone Gibsons 17 IK  One bedroom house. Wonderful view, cleared lot, fruit trees  Garden. Box 554 Coast News.  Three large view lots, 50 x 178  on Sechelt Highway. Five min-  utes from Post Office $800  each. Phone Gibsons 133. Box  552, Coast News. tfn  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted ��� Listings of small  properties with or without  buildings. Have clients waiting  for same. If you want to sell,  phone us and we will come out  and see your property. Totem  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Open house on Saturday, Nov.  7 from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. and  7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the home  of their son and daughter-in-  law, Mr, and Mrs. W.H. (Billl^.  Billingsley will mark the Goldr  en Wedding Anniversary of  Mr. and Mrs. W. Birstall Billingsley, residents of Sechelt  for forty years.  Sanded ready to paint furniture: 5 drawer chests, $25.95;  4 drawer, $22.95; 3 drawer.  $20.95. 6 drawer Mr. and Mrs.  S38.95; six drawer desk, arbor-  ite top and stool, $39; 4 drawer  student desk $26.95; 2 step  folding stools $6. Kitchen cabinets and furniture custom  built to order. Galley's Woodworking Shop. Phone Gibsons  212W.   TIMBER CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683  We will rough in your plumbing for $250 on the average  bungalow. AH copper installation, or 5 fixture complete  ready for service including No.  30 Electric tank, $550. Rogers  Plumbing, Gibsons, B.C.  Wood cutting. Chev and Plymouth car parts for sale. Gibsons 74A. tfn  ANNOUNCEMENTS     (Cont'd)  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. 4r6-l  FOUND  A place to get take out service  We suggest local grown fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S. Ph.  Gibsons 140.  DIRECTORY  SMITH'S KEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone Gibsons 22B  Gravel Hauling and Topsoil  Ditch Digging and Culverts  Bulldozing  Phone FRANK WHITE  TUrner 3-2392  PENINSULA    CLEANEES  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  .HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  '" Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  HA^LICRAFTERS  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  L.  GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY  PUBLIC  <> at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  ;    Office Phone,  Gibsons 99  House Phone. Gibsons 119  PENINSULA  : ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  ��� Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  GIBSONS PLUMBING  y. I:.   Heating, Plumbing  -   ? Quick, efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R  CLYDE  PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  ' Radio  and   Electrical   Repairs  Evening  calls a   specialty  Phone Gibsons 93R  Tree  falling,  moving lower  Insured work  Ion to Pender  Gibsons 337F.  topping, or re-  limbs for view,  from Port Mel-  Harbour. Phone  Marvin Volen.  tfn  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Phone  Sechelt 3.  Service Fuels. Large loads, good  alder, some fir. Phone Gibsons  173Q.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed and screened, road grave/  and fill. Delivered and spread.  Phone Gibsons 148M or Sechelt  22. tfn  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service. Bill Sheridan, Selma  Park. Phone Sechelt 69X or  Gibsons 130. 2-12-c  ROGERS PLUMBING Gibsons  Store 339, Residence 105Y.  I will come and lay out your  plumbing job for you, all the  rough in measurements, lend  you the tools free. The all-  copper job costs you no more.  All the tools you need are a  hacksaw and torch. Do it your  self.   Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Se  Painting, interior and exterior,  chelt 69X.  tfn  See our new advertising space  in Bal's window next to our  office. Bring ir your club,  lodge, etc., notices. No charge  for display. Also notices for  small items for sale. Totem  Realty.  NEED A WELL DUG  Wells dug,  cribbing put  in,  pumps  installed  Phone Gibsons 157  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestie  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  DIRECTORY  (Continuod)  '" SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  .     BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173  or 234  *' Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL  call  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  WIRING and HEATING  We  Serve the Peninsula  Bob Little ��� Phone Gibsons 162  Marine   Men's  Wear  We carry a full line of men's  clothing and accessories  Suits Tailored to Measure  Branded line of Work Clothe**  Footwear and Luggage  Jewellery ��� Watches  Clocks. Electric Shavers  Watch Repairs  Phone 2, Gibsons, B.C.  THRIFTEE DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized  Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower  Shop  Phone Gibsons 34X  HUGH MILLAR  BARRISTER & SOLICITOR  Wednesdays,   10 to  6  Totem Realty  Office  PENINSULA FUELS  W.   FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood, coal, Prest-o-logs  Phone Gibsons 95M  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  Perrault speaks i  (Continued from Page 1}  without any pie in the sky. He  described how there were 500  enthusiastic delegates at the  last Liberal convention which  he thought was a good sign in  the political life of British Columbia.  Mr. Perrault did not believe  in vindictive legislation in labor management problems.  Bickering should stop and the  two sides should reason together. Labor and management  are partners, not enemies.  Something more basic than  Bill 43 was needed. Trade unions can play a vital part in  the spreading of the benefits  of free enterprise. He believed  a proper sharing of financial  returns would result in greater  confidence.  Mr. Perrault thought establishment of a research centre  at UBC to handle statistical  facts concerning the economy  where management and labor  were involved would be of  great value. If both sides were  sensible they would realize the  present system was best for  both.  Mr. Perrault recommended a  more uniform dispensation of  justice in B.C. for the ordinary  man by having a Public Defenders act.  He also advocated a provincial department of consumer  affairs, an organization which  could take care of the parasites and racketeers now gouging the public. A fraud squad  would protect the public. Consumers, he said, should also  have a place at the managment-  labor bargaining tables.  It was one thing to have  highways and bridges but not  at "any price," he said. There  DIRECTORY (Continued)  ^ WIRING  See Dave Gregerson for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents for  Propane Gas  Combination  Gas Ranges  Sales and Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S  RADIO -  TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  Sechelt 6  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  "       AT YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel,   Crush rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay      Sechelt 183G  D. J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5       Ph MU 3-7477  MISS BEVERLY GREVELING  Your AVON representative  Phone Sechelt 228M  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  all types  ELECTRICAL  WORK  Phone Sechelt  161  Evenings  130.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  TRADESMAN  Painting, Decorating  Rolling, Paperhanging  Clean, dependable work  guaranteed  VICTOR  DAOUST  R.R. 1, Gibsons. Ph. 263G.  A.   E.   RITCHEY"  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  Gib  should be a capital planning  committee in consultation with  local groups. He thought this  an essential and would do away  with patchwork developments.  More access roads were required but the whole roads program should be removed from.  the realm of politics.  There was a greater need for  promotion of tourism Mr. Perrault said because British Columbia had more to offer the  tourist than any other part of  Canada.  Alcoholism was a hidden  menace with which we had to  cope. The provincial government takes in $18 per head in;  the sale of alcoholic beverages -  and spends only five cents,  per head on the dangers of alcoholism. The government  ihows a profit of $25,000,000  on liquor commission sales'  while on the other hand the'  damage bill created through  the use of alcohol costs people,  of the province something like  $85,000,000.  Decentralized v o c a t i o nal  schools were needed in British?  Columbia, he ss|id. A start must  be made on giving opportunities to students) other than graduates of universities. That is  why he advocated establishment of more vocational  schools.  On northern development  Mr. Perrault did not criticize  the PGE but said the Liberal  party would try to make it a  profitable asset. The PGE is in  the red right now but expansion when economically feasi-  ible should occur j Why should  the trade of the northern area  be allowed to go through Edmonton instead of over a B.C.  rail line. It would be desirable  to get some of our youth out  of Vancouver and into the northern country where they could  work and build for the future.  Municipalities and schooi  boards needed a new economic  formula all the way down from  the federal government, Mr.  Perrault said. Right now most  of them are broke and in debt  aue to provincial government  policies and some change  would have to be made. For  one thing payments to schools  should be brought up to date  and take some of the strain off  municipalities who have to provide school boards with cash  they do not have until taxes  are collected.  Mr. Perrault advocated a  cost of living index for pensioners through which their  pensions could be geared on a  sliding scale. Pensions should  not be a political football.  Concluding his address Mr.  Perrault hoped the populace  would become enthusiastic  about the Liberal program. The  party wanted active groups of  young and senior groups of  people young at heart. A man  stops being a Liberal when he  stops helping people, he aded.  The Liberal party did not  have any trade union movement behind it or big business  treasury to call on, so he advised the public to get behind  the Liberal party by renewing  memberships and help formulate the platform for the next  provincial election.  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258,   Gibsons  Phones: Gibsons (office) 251.  fres) 285  Hours. 8:30 to 5. Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews,    Gibson*  Holy   Communion,   11:15  a.m.  11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Sunday School  11.00 AM.  3:00 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7.30 p.m. Evensong  11.00 ajn. Sunday School  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 ajtn. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  Sunday School 11 a.m.  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  . 7:30 p.m. Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 ajn.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m  Port Mellon,  first Sunday of  each month at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9.45 a.m. Sunday Schooi  11 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Robert*  Creek United Church  Bethel Baptist Church  7:30  PM., Wed., Prayer  n:15 A.M., Worship Servic*  Pender Harbour Tabernad*  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Pray*  er Meeting By PAT WELSH  The Halfmocn Bay St.  Mary's Hospital auxiliary met  at the home of Mrs. A. Rutherford on Oct. 13 with Mrs. E.  Smith, president, in the chair.  Plans were completed for a  fair to be held Nov. 7 in Surtees Hall and stalls were al-  loted to members. The fair  will have a Christmas theme  and many lovely articles haye  been made to help shopping  for gifts easy. There will be a  toy stall with doll clothes,  dressed dolls and stuffed animals, a fish pond for the young  fry, home baking, plants, a  white elephant stall bingo and  raffles for a knitted car coat  and hand painted picture. Refreshments will be served. Mrs.  Rutherford assisited by Mrs. Q.  Burrows served tea at the end  of the meeting.  On Oct. 14 the Redwell Ladies Guild met in the Community Hall to elect officers for  the year, Mrs. P. White, presi-  Commerciai and Sports  Hardware���Dry  Goods  BAPCO   PAINT  Interior & Marine  HASSANS STORE  PENDER HARBOUR 182  dent, and Mrs. M. Tinkley,  secretary-treasurer, were reelected by acclamation. Other  officials are Mrs. W. Grundy,  vice-president; Mrs. R. Stewart  sewing convenor: Mrs. B. Me-  Caul, librarian, assisted by  Mrs. H. McWilliams and Mrs.  L. Bath, social convenor. A  social evening and sale of work  will be held in November, date  tc be announced later. Tea was  served by Mrs. R. Stewart and  Mrs. L. Bath.  Under sponsorship of the  Redwell Recreation commission square dancing will be resumed at the Community hall.  Welcome Beach, Fri., Oct. 23  sharp at 8 p.m. Maurice Hemstreet will be on hand again  this year to put the class  through its paces. Square dancing will be held every alternate Friday. Join this group.  New members will be welcomed.  Miss Barber of Vancouver  visited her neice Mrs. E. Cur-  ran for the past week at Hydaway. She is returning home  shortly.  Mr. and Mrs. S. LeFeaux and  guests, Mr. and Mrs. Peter  Sloan weekended at their summer home. Another weekender  was Alan Greene. Charlie  Lunn of Prince George made  a quick trip to his summer  home while on a business trip  to Vancouver.  Roy Holgate has arrived  from his farm at Manor, Sask.  He will spend the winter at his  cottage at Welcome Beach.  I  W %&f��frm  I  I we still service  Volkswagens I  jSoEnik's  SERVICE STATION  I        SECHELT HIGHWAY  I       Phone GIBSONS 220K  HAVE   YOUR   CAR  I  I  WINTERIZED  BY EXPERTS!  We know  what we're paying for  with  L.  Metered  New type of  strawberry  Outstanding yield was obtained from three strawberry varieties and selections tested at the  Canada Experimental Farm,  Saanichton, B.C., in 1959.  Staff member J. H. Harris  identifies them as Talisman and-  Puget Beauty, two imports, and  an unnamed selection from the  Saanichton Farm breeding program known  as  S.4607-9.  Talisman, a cross between an  American seedling and Climax,  was developed at the Horticultural Research Institute, Auchin-  cruive, Scotland, and was not  too promising in. earlier trials  here. It gave the highest yields  this year. The fruit is very large  and firm, variable in shape, isi  sometimes rough, and has not  the flavor of the standard berry,  British Sovereign. Aa the plant  is resistant to some strains of  red stele it may suit British Columbia growers where British  Sovereign fails.  Puget  Beauty, from Washington state, USA., was also remarkable this year. It's fruit is large  and its glossy red flesh color is-  more   attractive   than   Talisman  but   lacks   the high! quality   of  British Sovereign.   The  plant is  upright  and; is reported   to  be  resistant to red   stele  root rot.  Where  British  Sovereign yields  poorly it would be worth a trial.  The   Saanichton   selection,  S.4607-9 has again shown up well  in yield and is resistant to red  stele    in   most   locations.    The  plant is  very vigorous and  the  fruit   is   large   but   soft,   and  bruises    easily.   Where    British.  Sovereign cannot be  grown and  firm    fruit    is    not    essential,  S.4607-9 is  recommended.  Curtana is the pointless sword  of mercy, known also as Edward  the Confessor's sword, borne at  the coronation of the kings of  Britain.  50 sit down to  turkey !unch  Fifty delegates sat down to  the turkey luncheon of the annual party arranged by the  Canadian Legion Ladies Auxiliaries of the Sunshine Coast.  This year Sechelt Auxiliary  was host. Mrs. Elizabeth Morley district representative from  Vancouver was the speaker.  Those attending from Gibsons ere Mesdames M. Lovell,  M.E. Lawdem, P. Lawson, C.  Prowse, E. Wheeler, D. Crow-  hurs, G. Vasadyk, and D. Mason.  From Pender Harbour, M.E.  Kent, D.R. Trythall, J. Rousseau, E. Phillips, H. Duncan,  M. Wray, G. Kleven, D. Sta-  cey, MM. Hatt-Cook and E.  Eurt.  From Roberts Creek, F.F  Walker, B.E. Anger man, J.  Kughes, L. Sear, D. Davidson,  E. Cope, A. McMahon, A. Mortimer and E. Mould.  From Squamish, J. Ward and  from Branch 16, Vancouver,  Ivi. McLeod.  From Sechelt, M. Bing, D.  Erickson, M. Ayton, R. Morrison, G. Gray, N. Erickson, M.  Roberts, E. Burrell, A.A.  French, D. Browning, I. Biggs,  J.    Lucken,    J.   Peterson,   K.  6    Coast News, Oct. 29, 1959.  Kydd, R. Mitchell, M. Nelson,  N. Hansen, V. Walker, N. Kennedy, ,E. Smith, E- Quigley, and  Francis Ritchie.  Mrs. Ritchie was convenor  and Mrs. Ivy Biggs, chairman.  An  interesting discussion   fol  lowed   on   affairs   concerning  the veteran and his dependents  Recent pictures of the sua  have disclosed swirling gas  storms 200 to 600 miles across.  Doric, Ironic and Corinthian are  the names of three types of  Greek columns.  L.A. Canadian Legion  Branch   109  A Cherished Gift to last  through many Christmases  (Mfaft  Intelligent information, beauty, color and amusement  "builifc into" your family through tlhese wonderful  books.  ORDER NOW TO BE SURE OF DELIVERY  IN TIME FOR THE CHRISTMAS SEASON  JOAN and JACK WARN, Representatives  Phone Gibsons 177A  buy the new  CANADA SAVINGS BONDS  For those who have trouble holding on to money, this is a convenient  and practical way to save. CANADA  SAVINGS BONDS are a safe investment with many advantages. If the  CANADA SAVINGS BONDS pay a higher return  than ever before ��� 4.98 per cent per year if held  to maturity. They come in denominations of $50,  $100, $500, $1,000 and $5,000. Up to $20,000  of the new series may be held in the name of any  one person (adult or minor) or of the estate of a  deceased person.  need should arise, they can be cashed  at any time, at any bank, for full face  value plus earned interest. They're  like dollars with coupons attached.  This year they are better than ever.  CANADA SAVINGS BONDS can be bought for  cash or on instalments. All are registered as to  principal. Interest is paid by coupons payable to  bearer, or by cheque in the larger denominations if  you wish. Order yours today through the Payroll  Savings Plan, or through any bank, investment  dealer, stock broker, trust or loan company.  BETTER THAN EVER!  L  ask about our  meter plan  Get these benefits  ��� pay only for what you've used-;  I     offer you've used it... ' '  ��� no "out-of-gas" calls���  i     we keep your tank filled.  ��� small monthly payments���"'  no large bulk payment at delivery.  ��� know what you are paying for-  l    check bill ogainst meter reading.  r.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Phone GIBSONS 33  C & S SALES  Phone SECHELT 3  A. A. LLOYD  Garden Bay  Phone TU 3-2253  ape..} Ir*-'."^" "���' ���"t.'T-S*" "UlHU'*i'���J1>  ��a-Wd,-ftu-��r  ,-wr  .C/S REFRESHING NEW DISCOVERY,  A GREAT LAGER BEER BY......  O'KEEFE BREWING COMPANY B.C. LIMITED-  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia^  * 0��18-0��ti  Phone  SECHELT   151W Coast News  Oct.  29 1959.    7  is a little gem of a split entry  house having two bedrooms up  but space for two future bedrooms down. This would convert  this two bedrooom home into a  four bedroom home. Open planning through kitchen and dining  area, with glass doors leading  out onto the sun deck over the*  carport so that the family can  live outdoors during the warmer  months ��� nice living room with  outside wall fireplace for lots of  room for furniture arranging ���  all these are desireable features  about this house. As. it is shown,  it has lots of space for living,  but by completing the extra  rooms in the lower level, it becomes a good family home. Designed for N.H.A. approval,  working drawings are available  from the Building Centre, 116  E. Broadway, Vancouver 10.  Send 25c to cover cost of mailing our new plan booklet, "Se-  _.               -                                                                                .              lect Home Design".  Plan No. 949 (copyright No. TO FOUR and   117093) SPLIT ENTRY'S are news in the  TWO    BEDROOMS    EXTENDS     house building world, and here   t"a��arfja��   ft���W  Red Cross head  John A. MacAulay, Q.C., LL.D.,  of Winnipeg, has been elected  chairman of the board of Governors of the League of Red  Cross societies and is the first  Canadian to hold the top voluntary position in the 40-year history of the League of Red Cross  Societies.  The league is an international  federation composed of 84 national Red Cross, Red Crescent  and Red Lion and Sun Societies  throughout the world. It is the  largest humanitarian organization in the world and embraces  more countries than the "United  Nations or any of its agencies.  Mr. MacAulay was chosen by  delegates of the societies in session at Athens, Greece. He succeeds Mr. Justice Emil Sand-  strom, of Sweden, who has served as chairman of the board of  Governors of tiie league for the  past nine years.  Mr. MacAulay was born in  Morden, Manitoba, and received  his early education there. He attended the University of Manitoba and was granted degrees in  arts and law. He later received  tiie honorary degree of doctor of  laws from that university. He  was called to the Bar of Manitoba in 1919 and was created  King's Counsel in 1931.  In 1953-54 he was president  for Manitoba of the Boy Scouts  Association and served for three  years in that position. He was  honorary president of the Junior  Board of Trade for 1946-47. In  World War 1 he served for 2V>  years with the Canadian Army  Medical Corps. Mr. MacAulay is  married and has two children.  oss savings  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  are big  ON TOUGH  CONSTRUCTION  J0B$��ef  the right fuels...  the right lubricants...  the right service  from  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  petroleum products  for every need  eip  Canada Savings Bonds, for the  past 13 years an important part  of Canada's expansion program  and her people's thrift program,  vvill be offered for sale again  Oct. 13.  "The bonds can be bought from  banks and investment dealers  and through the popular payroll  deduction plan in so many  plants, companies and establishments.  This year's bond is the most  attractive so far offered. The  average yield is a record 4.98  percent; the value at maturity,  103 pecent, the three-point premium being non-taxable.  The bond matures in nine  years. T?he first year coupon  pays 4 percent, the second 4V4,  the third 4% and the remaining  six 5 percent.  A usual the bonds can be cashed easily, at any time, and for  the face value plus accrued in-  teresS*.  CBS have supplied a steady  saving pattern for Canadians  over the years. In 1958 more than  1,500,000 bought $921 million.  Of this total, $207 million were  taken up by 650,000 employees  through payroll buying.  Many bonds are earmarked!  for personal projects ��� a home,  university fees, a trip, retirement or perhaps a yearly cause  like taxes or Christmas. It has  worked out as a painless way to  save for any contingency.  It is in Canada's interest to  have her people provide through  some of their savings a share  ���of the capital needed for sustained expansioin.  Again, members of the Investment Dealers of Canada, borrowed from their firms, will be  working with more than 300 establishments in BC. and the  Yukon to set up payroll deduction plans.  Again, Jack Smart of Pember-  ton Securities, Vancouver, will  handle the Howe Sound "beat."  A  complete Optical Service  G. R. MUTRIE  OPTOMETRIST  Palmar  Apt.���-Gibsons, B.C.  Office Hours  10 a.m. io 5 p.m.  or by  appointment  Phone GIBSONS 334  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don V Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Did you know?  MODERN LP-GAS HEATING KEEPS  YOUR HOME AT JUST THE RIGHT TEMPERATURE  AUTOMATICALLY! THERMOSTATICALLY CONTROLLED,  IT'S CLEAN, FAST, EVEN HEAT fff()/  Rockgas Propane  Rogers Plumbing  PRICES LOWER THAN THE CATALOGUES  SOME LESS THAN WHOLESALE  3/4" Copper    32c foot  Chromium Plated Traps       2.16  Range Boilers     $19.50  New Close-Coupled English Toilets        $29.50  White Bathroom Set, everything complete .... $129.50  Stainless Steel Sinks    ��12.90  4" Soil Pipe       ��4.90 per 5 ft. length  Pembroke Baths, white enamelled       $55.00  4" Vitrified Tees for Septic Tank $2.50  200 gal. Septic Tanks/Delivered    $48.50  3" Copper Tubing in 12 ft. lengths $1.39 per foot  1/2" Hard Copper Tubing, 12 ft. lengths .. 20c per foot  1/2" Elbow, copper    10c  1/2" Tee, copper     13c  No Corrode Pipe, 8 ft. lengths    $4.00  also 2 in. Perforated  8 ft. lengths 3V2 in  ......   $3.15  also Crosses for Septic Drains  WE NOW SELL PLASTIC PIPE & FITTINGS  1/2" to iy2" ��� S & S Catalogue Prices  No. 40 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  2 Elements ��� 3,000 Watts ��� 10 Years Guarantee  ONLY  $86  No. 30 GLASSLINED ELECTRIC TANK  1 Element ���-10 Years Guarantee  ONLY $77  SAVE AT LEAST $10  JACUZZI PUMPS ��� we seH them for less  also DURO PUMPS  MODERN PLUMBING ROUGHED IN  Average House ��� $250  ANYTHING YOU DON'T WANT WE  REFUND YOUR MONEY  Dominion Royal  BOX 197  Phones  STORE 339 ��� RESIDENCE 105Y  ^C&lfcftWWSa*  Make a. bedset aa a gift so  easily! Embroider motifs . ��� .  add ready-made eyelet ruffles.  (Low-cost luxury for gifts ���  hope-chest linens. Use smaller  motifs as scarf ends, on towels.  Pattern 5yl: transfer of one  motif 7 x 18, two 5% x 15 inches.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  Send for a copy of 19*59 Laura  Wheeler Needlecraft Book. It  has lovely designs to order: embroidery, crochet, knitting, weaving, quilting, toys. In the book,  a special surnrise to make a  little girl happy ��� a cut-out doll,  clothes to color. Send 25 cenis  for this book.  CARVE  GOOD TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE  editsm Price  Phone GIBSONS 113  p^iiiaiiin-..nw.����ji-ij.jm��ni,ii;iiii��in��.u|i|ijii|hiii��ilm^in��  |����� I��� n ��� 8    Coast News, Oct. 29, 1959.  I  g-  1  I  I  1  I  ll  I  i  1  1  p  ll  Featuring can ADA |R| PACKERS and Nalleys Products  Maple Leaf Ready to Eat  WHOLE or SHANK END  Top  EEC  MAPLE  LEAF  1

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