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The Coast News Nov 15, 1956

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 Published  in   Gibsons,  B,  C.  ;.       November 15, 1956 I  Volume 10, Number 4$ l] y  Mr. Wiiiiard B. Ireland*  % Archives B. C,  Parliament Bldg:., '  Victoria. �����. C.  Serving ihe Growing  Sunshine Coast  PHOTOGRAPHING THE  WORLD'S TALLEST TOTEM  POLE r in Victoria's y Beacon  Hill Park sometimes presents  a bigger problem than did the  carving of kit. Here, a visitor-  tries a worm's eye perspective  of Chief Muhgo Martin'si mas-  7terjpiece.'Note~the,peopie standing at the base.      " "    "  was wet  BY   R.F.   KENNETT  Twice normal'rainfall, together with overcast skies and unv  seasonably low temperatures  marked October 1956 as the  wettest, dullest, and coldest ever recorded on ther peninsula.  ^Forgotten was the warm and.  pleasant summer as fresh snow  appeared low on Mt; Elphinstone and chilly night airs down  its slopes heralded the oncoming winter.  Rain fell on 20 days during  the month and totalled 9.77 inches,; against a normal of 4.87  inches. Highest temperature  was 66.9 degrees on Oct. 7  while the coldest clay was Oct.  28 with 29.4 degrees. Mean  temperature was a chilly 47.7  degrees and cloud cover was  78% compared to a normal of  60%.  Big surprise for peninsula  residents was the heavy thunderstorm which rolled over the  coast before day break Oct. 18,  dropping nearly three quarters  of an inch of rain in less than  an hour. This, however, is not  unusual, for last October there  were two such thunderstorms,  with a wet October ��� and November.  Modification of the legisla-  - tion covering who cannot run  for trustees was purged at the  annual meeting of ratepayers  to hear about, school board affairs. The meeting was held recently in Elphinstone High  school. A.E. Ritchey was chair-  .man,  The. issue was brought out by  Mrs.    D.    Wortman,    retiring  school representative, who suggested that many good: individuals were debarred Tfrom service in, the community simply  because they have become involved   in a financial transaction through a . store or business which. ��� they  operate.  Robert Burns, village cleric, \vho  later nioved a resolution seekr  ing    modification   urged   that  there be sufficient safeguards  left in to keep controls; effective. The resolution asked that  legislation be modified to some  extent   yet   maintaining   safeguards, was passed unanimously and will be presented to the  B.C.  School Trustees  convention.  Mrs. A.E. Ritehey was nominated as school representative.  Lack of interest in the annual meeting was; noted by the  trustees as there were only 17:  present. It.vvvas suggested that  notices of .^annual meetings  should be sent' parentsi through)  school children to see if more  people will attend. Mr. Hurn,  inspector of schools spoke on  advances made in education  particularly at the secondary  At the Sechelt school annual  level.  hieeting there were 13 prtessent  after the PTA.had urge$d.ail  parents attend. Representatives -  chosen to the school board  were G. Fahrni, the present  School Board chairman, Norman Franklin and Bert Sim.  After the meeting the PTA  served coffee.  Other representatives to the  school board by districts so far  are: Roberts Creek, Mrs. J.  Warner; retiring, Mrs. Haslam.  Nelson Ifeland, Paul Hiding  returned; Egmont, John West;  retiring) Mrs. V. Phillips. Gambier Island, Arthur Lett, retiring, G.O. Fahrni.  An invitation to all communities surrounding Sechelt has  been issued by the Sechelt Village Comission, to participate  in the opening of the new Municipal Hall.  Ceremonies will begin at 2  p.m. Saturday, Nov. 24, with  the cutting of ribbons and the  official turriing-on of street  lights. ;      ���"*  Sechelt "Board of Trade is  sponsoring an inaugural tea in  the Legion Hall. Wives of the  commissioners will preside -dt  the urns, under Mrs. Sam Da^re  Mrs. Marion Nordby, well  known concert pianist, will present a group of piano selections.  Important  meeting  Jerry Mathisen, consultant  for New Westminster district  Community Programs branch  of the Department of Education  will address Gibsons' district  Board of Trade Monday night  on recreation commission operations   and  offer   pointers   on  how best the district can benefit through the Centennial  Committee operations.  The dinner meeting will be  held at Danny's Dining room  commencing at 7 o'clock. It is  expected there will be a good  attendance because of the importance of the matters Mr.  Mathisen will be discussing.  Vancouver Sun picture.     "  REV, DAVID DONALDSON  of Gibson Memorial United  Church receives the Canadian  Legion award of merit from  Ralph, Gibson, president of the  Legion provincial commandat  a weekend ceremonyy in Mission; where Afr. Donaldson lived before coming to Gibsons.  The award was for services ren-  . dered -(white ��� Mr Dotafcaildson  was padre pf Branch 57 at Mission. Mr. Donaldson also unveiled a new cenotaph on Remembrance Day.  Concert  dates set   j  More memberships are coming in for the 1956-57 Peninsula Overture Concert Association concert seriesf as the  community realises the concerts will actually be held.  It has been arranged that all  concerts will be held onFxiday  evenings, in the High School  auditorium at Gibsons. "The ser-  vies opens on Dec. 7 with a rising young violinist, Arthur Pol-  son, performing. Either Helen  George, or Betty Allen, vocalists, will be heard in concert  on February 15, with the Cas-  enti players, a group of woodwinds, for the final concert on  March 8.  Again; it is stressed that  memberships may be taken out  until the date of the first concert. Any holder of an Overture Concert membership on  the Peninsula may attend Overture concerts in any other area where they may be at the  time. Their membership in the  Peninsula association gives  them that privilege.  60 watch DeMolay  boys instal officers  More park  land sought  Sechelt's Village Commission'has decided to seek adjoining property from Union  Steamships Limited for expansion of Hackett Park. The matter has been placed before the  steamship company and is now  held in abeyance pending a survey of all its Sechelt properties. :'7 '7:  Mr. Johnson, village clerk,  has been appointed approving  officer for the village under  the B.C. Land Registry act. The  clerk was authorized to draw  up a lease, between the village  and the Volunteer Fire Brigade  whereby lot 19 is to be leased  for a fireball site for 25 years  at $1 annual rental.  7' .Oyer 60 people turned out  ^or^fte installation of the De  vjyiblay officers, at the Masonic  ���yl^li^v-Boberts   Creek, Nov.   9.  T';��he? ifteetitig was opened by  President JohnRobinson. Offi-  jcers oftyt. Elphinstone De Mol-  vW-TBoy^i club Installed were:  iJrohhTRbbinson, president; Ross  T jCrarifek,   vice-president;    Win-  ktbri Robinson,  chaplain;; Odd  7 pSlmholdt, scribe.  I   Installing officers were: Pe-  iterTChapp^ Totem  |Cliapter, Chevalier,   provincial  7 piaster councillor1; senior cpun-  7^gUlors} ,MarvtoTSchmi4tj ,P$LC-  $^ap1fe~-^<^^^  cial junior councillor and Robert' Hicks, master councillor  Maple Leaf Chapter, representative De Molay, provincial junior steward.  The installing chaplain was  Bryan Adderly, master councillor, Beaver Chapter, provincial' orator; installing marshall,  Robert Everett, junior councillor, Beaver Chapter, provincial senior steward; installing  senior deacon,'Gil MacKay; Joanne Jure, Bethel I International Order of Job's Daughters  Beaver    Chapter    sweetheart;  Dominion Day  was profitable  At the last meeting of the  Board of Trade, Edward Hen-  nicker, treasurer for the Dominion Day celebration reported  on the financial side of the venture and revealed there was a  surplus of $254 after all accounts had been paid.  Mr. Henniker said that owing to the uncertain amount of  funds available expenses were  kept to a minimum which resulted in expenditures of $183  only. By the time Dominion  Day had arrived funds increased and $437 was garnered.  - He also suggested, that next.  year if a celebration is held a  larger committee be appointed  and an earlier start made because this year a band was not  obtainable owing to the lateness of the start on the event.  ���Marsh Tailing, deputy to active  {member for B.C. District No. 2;  Aubrey Taylor for District No.  5. The Blower Talk was given  by Marvin Schmidt, senior  councillor. ?     ���  Mt. Elphinstone club members go to Vancouver; on Fri.  Nov. 16, to assist, at the initiation of another gtoup of 12  boys.  Unusual  "TTaitfy^^  ger was instantly killed and  Stan Leroux severely injured  in a. logging, accident at Waugh  Lake near Egmont on Thurs.  Nov. 7. '  The two men, both of Pender Harbour were moving a  donkey engine when a new  cable broke, stnding the machine down an 800 ft. embankment. Harry was thrown from  the donkey and hit a stump,  dying instantly.  He was well known on the  Sechelt Peninsula where he  spent most cf his life. He was  prominent in baseball circles^  and for the past two years was.  catcher for the Pender Harbour  soft ball' team in the Peninsula  league. Besides his wife, he  leaves his mother and step father and several brother?; and  sisters. -  aids team  A clever defence y Elphitt*  stone Cougars kept the Strong  Langley teEon from piiinff upT��  heavy score at last Friday^  game in Elphinstone High gym.  , Th�� final score was  30:8~ &r  .Langley. 77  .   Although the opponents taw��  . ered Above the green Cougar  team the smaller Coug'ars maintained a steeply passing attack  and ; airtight defence whifcfe  kept the high scoring Langley;  7 teajntio'ten. posits, at hal��*im*��f  . .Numerous times the CougawT  worked the  ball deep in ihe  Langley,defence    but  ,wfetaay  open, hesitated to> shoot.   -"���,  Steady play by the EipMn��T  stone team, six who were play-T  ing'in their T first competitive T  game reveals the team shottffi  show  good results &to soon rjt9  it develops, a scoring puncfc *e  Friday, this week, Jack Kyi��  former Cloverleaf great will  bring his Kitsilano team oyer  for a tussle with the Cougars.  The Kits play a wide open man-  to-man game and a good battle  is expected. ������.-.���-��  In last week's program ih��  Ex-Grads disposed of *he S����"  ior Girls who. like the Cougars, failed to shoot when in  the clear.   _ .-<,  e-  ���  t,     10 w * �����*  Donate funds  to aid children  Last week, Mrs. John Wood  of Gibsons received a letter  from the Gibsons Public Library, thanking her and members  of the original Peninsula Dance  group for their timely donation  if $91.77. funds remaining  when the dance group disbanded..  This money, the Library  Board has informed Mrs. Wood  will be used for the purchase  of books  for younger readers.  Painting  accepted  Wes Hodgson has been advised by the minister of public  works of the province of Saskatchewan that an oil portrait;  painting that he complete*?  from life in 1947 of Major H���  Muilin, V.C., M.M-, has beer*  accepted by the government. It  will be hung with other paintings of distinguislied citizens  in the Legislative Buildings ia  Regina.  Helen of Troy coming  BOWLING DELAY  ����v  iS*  ..Wally   Koster    and    Joyce  Hahn have returned  to  CBC-  Owing to a power failure setting   operations   back   almost  TV's       weekly        spectacular     two  hours, this week's bowl-  'Cross-Canada  ��� Hit      Parade',     ing   is   omitted  The" tremendously costly  spectacle Helen of Troy, by  Warner Brothers, a cinemascope wonder will be at Gibsons Theatre Thursday and Friday t Nov. 15 and 16.  Paris has been sent on a  peace mission by his father,  King Priam. A terrible storm  wrecks' the ship, and Paris is  washed overboard, clinging to  a mast. The story of his rescue,  his discovery of Helen, the political machinations in Sparta,  Paris' battle with Ajax leads  up to the war between the  Greeks and the Trojans.  The Spartan plan to capture the city, with Spartan soldiers hidden in the huge wooden horse is portrayed in monster scenes of the armies in action. Rossana Podesta plays  Helen, with Jack Sernas as  Paris? Sir Cedric Hardwicke,  Stanley Baker, Niall MacGin-  nis, Nora Swinburne and a host  of., other well known actors  take part in this screen play.  Saturday's show, The River  Changes, deals with two towns  and what happens when a river breaks from its channel  and flows around a town, leaving it in foreign territory.  School debate  A debate of interest to.all  parents with children attendin"  school will take place Nov.-28  at 8 p.m. in .Elphinstone High  school when the subject will  be  "Accredited Schools".  There will be a panel, of three  on each side with a teacher,  parent and student on each panel. An accredited school is one  that has reached a certain educational standard thus allowing children to pass to other  grades without having to writ��  exams.  PIONEER DIES  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Chippen��  dale were in Vancouver recently to attend the funeral of Joe's  grandfather, Mr. Thomas Richardson who died Nov. 4, leaving 68 descendants.  He was bom in Cumberla^SB  England, Jan. 20, 1867 and lived in Vancouver 30 years* ~&&  leaves five daugliten?, il\xe&  sons, 21. grandchiltCren,. 32  great-grandchildren, and 7 greaS  great-grandchjlren. TkeThrUl Tkai Ctmet  )**���  fflxt CoastMetus  i  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  ~: every Thursday, at Gibsons. B.C.  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  �����' Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 4SQ  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publishes  DO WORTMAN, Advertising Manager  ��ftaihorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department. Ottawa.  SSaftes of Subscription: 12 mos., $2;   6 mos., $1.25;   3 mos., 75c.  Vnited States and Foreign, $2.50 per year. Se per copy.  A school problem  ,., The problem of allowing people who do business with the school  board to serve as school trustees or school representatives, was  /discussed, at the Gibsons meeting of ratepayers to hear the annual .  .Seport from the school board.  It does appear somewhat anomalous that good men and women  should be barred from the school board because the board spent  ayfew. dollarsin merchandise with them during the year.      .  If the amount was large} it is generally agreed-that such a person should riot serve owing to the implications involved. In'areas  Sffitch as the Sechelt district it cramps! the. list Of eligibles.  A. resolution was passed at the annual meeting in Gibsonsi urging; Wat the matter be drawn,to the attention of the: School'Trus-  . tees^ Association convention for action on the basis that disqualification reasons should be modified. .      ���  When the. law was passed[today's: $250 was worth about $125.  "Under the circumstances some leeway should be allowed so school  J&ferdsi and other such units could get the best representatives.  Reason for leaving  People are well known to be more interesting .than anybody  elseT' Get together a group and you have the variety of shades  zxidContrasts that make up a work of art. Excitement, difference,  wonder.  Even the mundane list from the personnel office headed "Employees Who Have Left., Our Service" makes inspired reading,  ���especially in the column that gives the reason for leaving. Here  isctihe Horatio Alger hero of the modern day "returning to school"  3L6ok at the latter-day pioneer "going to Labrador". What giant  ���this of whom, in this) push-button age, it is recorded "he prefers  heavy work"? And then there are those who find the work too  Si6avy already: "offered ar position with .the Union" says the list.  All these living characters in one hatful of names from one stmali  plan*. And thrown in for good measure, or for laughs t the young  man who quit hisi job, because, it says right here, "he got married." ��� The Printed Word  Pink salmon conservation  Agreement has been reached  2>y Canadian and United States  delegates at a conference called to work out means for coordinating national and joint  conservation programs for pink  and sockeye salmon of common  concern in the Juan de Fuca  Eraser River area of the Pacific Coast. The conference agreed  that this objective might best  " ��JJe achieved by expanding the  authority of the International  Bacific Salmon Fisheries Commission, by amendment of the  Sockeye Salmon Convention of  3330, thus permitting the commission to investigate the pink  salmon stocks of the Fraser Ri-  -^er and regulate the fishery.  The commission's objective  would be to maintain the pink  salmon stocks at the level of  imaximum sustainable productivity and to ensure insofar as  practicable an equal division of  the catch of pinks by Canadian  and U.S. fishermen. The agree-  Snent provides that the commit  sion may begin regulation of  the fishery immediately after  entering into force.  The International Pacific Salmon Fisheries Commission  which was established in 1937  consists of three representar  lives each from Canada and the  United States.'. It has had responsibility for the investigation  axiii management of the sock-  <aye salmon in the Fraser River  system. Its work has been outstanding.  The agreement will provide  for division of the catch and *  ���will   increase  the  size  of  the  commission's advisory committee   by   adding   one   member  from each country in order to  give ibroader representation  from the industry.  The agreement also provides  for a co-ordinated investigation  by research agencies of the two  governments and the commission of pink salmon stocks  which enter tlie waters described in the - convention. It calls  for . a meeting, in the seventh  year after entry into force to  review the results of this investigation and to determine what  future arrangements concerning pink salmon might be desirable. The agreement has  been referred to the two governments for signature.  The conference also took note  of the serious threat which offshore net fishing poses to the  conservation of both pink and  sockeye salmon stocks and  adopted a resolution calling  this matter to the attention of  the governments and recommending immediate action on  their parts to solve the problem.  The conference opened under te chairmanship of George  R. Clark, deputy minister of  fisheries of Canada and head of  the Canadian delegation. Vice-  chairman was W.C. Herring-  ton of the department of state  Washington, D.C., who headed  the United States delegation.  Representatives of the governments of both countries, the  department of fisheries of the  state of Washington, and of fish-  ermenj fish processors and vessel owners from the state of  Washington and British Columbia took part in the discussions.  Editor: We have passed  through a really hectic week  or ten days. Undoubtedly many  millions Wefte like us listening  intently to the discussions taking place at the United Nations  headquarters. It would appear  to be quite a step forward from  the happenings at the League  of Nation's conventions.  These international gather-  igs are particularly interesting  to me, inasmuch as I attended  an International Labor Conference at Washington, D.C. during October and November,  1919. Delegates there represented the governments, employers and employees of ]the  Interallied Nations. 77  It's sure some step forward  when we find the delegates are  now able to listen to practically instantaneous translations of  the speeches being made in order that they can follow without the delay necessitated ���  for instance ��� in the 1919 conference, when we had to wait  for speeches to be interpreted  into a*few languages.  I was greatly impressed  with the varied styles of. the  different speakers. Some were  jmore blunt than decorous.  However, they were���the exceptions, to the rule. The discussions) were carried On in ia most  dignified manner. I learned  one thing during said discussions, the tendency to accept  - things pleasantly stated and tne  seeming unwillingness to Accept most convincing arguments when not so pleasantly  stated.  For  instance,   the   Lebaripn  delegate had such  a masterly  .style   of  presenting   his   ciase  that one found it hard to ques-r  . tion   anything   he  stated.   On  the other hand a spokesman for  one   of   the   Latin   American  countries had a style that Vwas  unappealing and he had sp6k-  fen at some length before I discovered the logic of things that  he was ���-. to me ��� somewhat  awkwardly   slating.   Tlie   fact  that that great delegation, was  together under one roof,  conscious of the almost unimaginable  consequences   of another  world   war,   demonstrated  it's  importance   to  themselves   as  well  as the millions listening^  Here   were   men   evidently  realizing that they had to. give  some  thought to things   other  than, "my   country   right   or  ���MaaMananaBHBMHMBaMa -  For Guaranteed .  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S! JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  wrong" if they were to avoid  war. Despite the extraordinary  vise made of the finer shades  t  of meaning, the things not stated but often implied etc, it was  noticeable how difficult it was  to get.delegates to talk let alone  vote in opposition to the old  past  entangling  allianues.  It is with some of these  thoughts in mind that -I find  myself giving the unqualified  praise that he deserves to Lester B: Pearson of Canada. Mentioning individuals it was really pleasing to hear the delegates  so lavish in their praise of the  Secretary General, Dag Ham-  tmarskjold for the way he so  speedily rose to the occasion  when he was asked to prepare  plana at very short notice.  We know that speakers use  tricks for their own aggrandizement, but to me it appeared that the praises were heartfelt. In any case they were well  'deserved. With all the small  trickery sometimes! resorted to  (by delegates, and a general  knowledge that such things are  done, complimenting the secretary had it's favorable reaction  on the general tone of the conference.  A Letter...  By Rhondda  Very little escaped the attention of the delegates, for after  all they were a pretty fair sample of the cream of the crop  as far as intelligence went.  Moreover, what the delegate  himself might overlook would  hardly escape' his advisors as  well as himself. So we can  rightfully feel that we have  been privileged to listen "to a  discussion unsurpassed in importance and in manner of presentation. .    .  How much effect.the fear of  the use of the hydrogen bomb  had upon the gathering is naturally problematical, but I am  convinced it was the biggest  factor of all. We should revel  ���in peace, particularly when we  note how quickly the brute tendency manifests itself when  mob psychology is arousedTarid  added to that the traditional  partnerships of alliesi, noticeable in marked degree in,the  past week's discussion.  It almost prompts a feeling  of thankfulness that this terrifying potentiality existed, and  should we pass this crisis without'more bloodshed, I feel it  not too much", to hope for the  control-and  ultimate elimina-  2   Coast News   Nov. 15, 1956  tion of hydrogen bombs*. With  automation at our door and. the  dream of war preparation, receding we can at least hope and  anticipate a somewhat brighter tomorrow.  Rhondda  Read The, Real Estate Column  On The Want Ad Page.  Re-Opened���  Meet your  manager  He's easy to meet���and al  good man to talk things over with;  Not just because he knows a lot about  banking, but because he can be counted on  -to apply that knowledge and  experience to your particular need;)  To him banking is more thaa  dollars and cents, more than figures in  ��������� '.   _.v      ��� -y ������      ���  a ledger. To him, banking is the  opportunity to work with people���  . through bank services to help ;with your  problems, your hopes and plans;  That is what he has been trained to do;1  That is what he likes to do.-You'll '  \   find he's a good man to know.1. \  THE    CHARTERED    BANKS   SERVING   YOUR   CO  UNITY  * T   UNIVERSAL LANGUAGE  r    . ....  .  7 A man was readhig on a  .street car, and' it evidently  ;greatly amused him. He smiled and chuckled and even  laughed out heartily until first  one then another of the passengers joined in while he was  quite oblivious to what was  ^happening.  It doesn't take much to make  -people happy and again laughing, is such a'contagious thing.  :I   have  attended hundreds   of  fget-togethers of various  kinds  HADDOCKS at PENDER  ;    ^for  Copper Tubing and Fittings  Flared 8i Compression  PHONE PENDER 122  v.l  We pay highest prices  br -10^0 lOiOOQ^fitf pine  >r sprti^p^All Cash....,.y;v:T  >ulf Island7Xmas7Trees^  I#td.       .    *'':7';7;.u XaX'  2139-41   E^l l|sstan|s.    '  Vancouver. HA: 33"l7  (Established 1947)  1  fUEEl  .A   Dandy, Handy Little  FROST SCRAPER  for your car-  Tear Out This Ad,   andi  Bring it with* you"'wh^;  you come in for your  PRESTONE  ANTI-FREEZE  And the Frost Scraper  is Yours!  r  BRAND  ANTIFREEZE  7WAY  HILL'S  MACHINE  SHOP  PHONE   GIBSONS   54  YOUR  CHEVRON  GASSTWION  and often the speakers humour  has been very.feeble but the  crowd was so good-natured that  ' the air was alive with good-will.  Laughter is a universal lan-  -   guage  and what a great philosopher said is true: "Joy is a  more divine thing than sorrow  for we  are  told  in  scripture  that sorrow is a passing ��� a  transient'thing��� it shall pass  away but joy will last. as long  as God lasts and that will be  forever.     ���.     ,  When America was first being settled bjf white men and  when savage Indians outnumbered the; whites, a man living  near the. :frontier was hunting  with, some friends and became  . separated from them. He completely lost his W"ay, and in an  effort to reach home he wandered farther and farther into the  wilderness. Night overtook  him, and worn out with weariness he lay down under a tree...  to sleep.  In   the   morning   when   he  awoke he. beam^ aware   that  someone was looking at him,  and then he saw that he was  ^frotinded by a ibaiid: of hbs^  tile  Indians. Everyone' admits  now that the' Indians had reason, to  dislike and even hate  many of the early settlers, and  this man who had strayed'from  ��� his friends must have known  about that hatred. The chief of  the; band, arrayed in war paint  an^f eajhersy was ^bending over ,  hiniv with; hate depicted T in his  features.He .may have suffered much at the hands bf white  men, and here; was one in his  grasp.  .The Waking man, realized  hisi position; his sad plight may  have troubled his dreams. He  .has no. hope of protecting himself against so many, and besides he. did not know one, word  of their language. His situation  was indeed serious.  There was one, language he  did understand, the language of  good nature. He looked the savage Indian in the face and smiled ��� really beamed. Slowly the  fierceness left the Indian's face,  and he smiled, a little at first  then more. Then they all smiled; hatred gave way to good  will. The Indian chief took him  to his wigwam and in a few  days restored him to his  friends.  There are many contagious  diseases, but pleasant things  also can be caught and passed  on, and one of these is good nature. Bertha Adams Backus  put it this way:  Build for yourself a strong box,   .  Fashion each part with care  When  it's as   strong as   your  hand can make it,  Put all your troubles there  Hide there all thought of your  '  failures  And each bitter cup that you  quaff;  Lock all your heartaches1 within it-  Then sit on the lid arid laugh.  Our   quotation   is   by   D.L.  Moody:  "It  is extremely difficult for God to use a melancholy man."  Coast News, .Nov. 15, 1956.  :S  Longer* lower and more graceful looking, the 1957 Pontiac is described as the "surprise package'! of  the automotive year. Offered in six series, with a wide range of six and eight-cylinder Rower teams,  iricludinga 283 h.p. engine with fuel injection, Pontiac for 1957 has a new long-lowhbodst^ling with  a broad integrated front bumper and grille. A brand new range of brilliant interidirs is also available. Up front, Pontiac's steering wheel and instrument panel are freshly restyled. The steering  wheel features clean-cut functional lines of "safety-scoop" styling. Shown above is a Laurentian  two-door convertible.  news  MRS. WILANDER 85  Mrsi. Anna Wilander will celebrate her 85th birthday oh.  November 22. She camt to Gibsons 52 years ago on March 17.  She is'sitill on the spry side and  makes' her trip daily to the  Post Office. ���"'...'���'   .  A good selection  can be seen  at  THE  BY MRS. M. WEST  Congratulations are being received byy.Mr, ahd Mrs. ,W.  Booth on the birth of their second" son. Mrs: Booth and the  boys are back home again.  Mr. J. O'Brien has returned  home after tseven weeks in St.  Paul's hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Finlay and  their. children, Patricia and  Jamie spent the 'weekend ih  Var^uyer.T4TT7T 7,y -Xvy.... .'���'-,.-T  '". vJ^slTK;4^an^pn of Vahcdii-'.,  ver was "gufest of her  equsiti  Mrs). J. Macey over the weekend.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Addison are Red's mother and  sister, Mrs. J> Addison and Mrs.  Hanna. .'        . xyi-y.-..  Art Hurd, former Port Mellonite, is now , working in a  new pulp mill opening up at  Hinton in Alberta; and a card ���  was received from Ed Hills  who has been working at -  Ocean Palls. He. is now on several months holiday in England  and the continent.  Former first aid attendant,  John Cameron was in town recently representing Manufacturers Life Insurance Company.  Six Port Mellon. children  were among those who took  their first Communion at the  special Confirmation service  at St. Bartholomews Church in  Gibsons on Wednesday. They  are Gail and Wayne Greggain,  Barry Legh, Kay Louden, Lynn  and Bruce Strayhorn. .  There were 16 members  at '."���  the November meeting of the  Women's Auxiliary when  final reports of the conveners of  the Thanksgiving supper showed $74 to have been raised. It ;!  was  decided to transfer  $100 ���  to the Church Building fund. ;  A. request from the Communi- :.  ty club for help* with the child- |7  rens     Christmas    party    wasTfT^^K  iagreed to, and preliminary  plans made for the 1956 Nativity Play to be held in -the  church on Dec. 23; ���'������'  ,. The Sunday School Teachers  met at the1home of:'Mrs,'TLe^h  to plan the pec. 16 , Sunday  School Christmas program; and  Tparents are asked to remind  their children of the annual appeal for toys ih good condition  to be brought to Sunday School  --TEor the hamperT to be sent to  the First Unit^ Church, Vancouver. A special presentation  will7be made on ,$f$y. Xl$ by  Mrs. Strayhorn, cap^am 1st  JPort Mellon Guide* Company  to Terry Enemark, Peggy Gill  .and Lynn Strayhorn for Perfect attendance. A vote of  thanks was sent to Mr. Greggain for the beautiful tables he  has made for the Beginners  Room. �����  The first evening of the annual PTA Crib tournament was  successful. There were 6 tables  of Crib and 8 of Bridge. Prizes  were won by: Crib; Mrs. Grace  Swanson and George Hostland,  Jr. Booby went to Mrs. Nat  Addison. Bridge winners "Were:  Mrs. Grace W.iren and Mr. Ray  B(enois. Booby went to Mr. and  Mrs). McAvoy.  7;  Recently, children in the  Port Mellon Elementary. school  were presented with seedling  trees and the necessary printed instructions for the planting and care of them.  The trees comprised of Douglas Fir, Scotch Pine and ReSl  : Pine species, and were given,  to the children as examples of  ithis province's largest . source  of income. The children wfll also have the experience of plant-,  ing and caring for their own  particular type of tree.,Jimmy  Wardil, company, gardener JisTal-  so distributing and planting  trees throughout the Townsite  as part of the planting' program,. Port Mellon residents  who desired this ^pe qf planting for their gardens were also given several of these trees.  y. The trees came , from. the  Green Ttobei^ Nunjery of &&  B.C., Forp��t..^rvice .and were  grown ..from sjpecially^^selected  seed supplied byi Canadian Forest . Products under their chief  forester, Tom Wright.  on yOtif  GROCER'S  .tj'.iv'i.   Cuci   , ...s -i  ��rj;  SELMA PARK STORE  Is  Wcfl   Stocked  With  Supplies  For  Your  EARLY CHRISTMAS BAKING  RAISINS  CURRANTS  DATES  PEELS  PASTftES  WALNUTS-  ALMONDS  CUT  CITRON  GLACE CHERRIES, COCOANUT, PINEAPPLE RINGS  FLAVORINGS, SHORTENINGS  Come in and choose from our fresh stock ;  You'll find a pleasant assortment of  CHRISTMAS CARDS, NOVEL GIFT WRAPPING,  RIBBONS &CORDS, NOVELTIES.  CHRISTMAS  BELLS  TREE ORNAMENTS, FILLED STOCKINGS, TOYS.  ���   ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS POULTRY EARLY  Phone Sechelt ��� 76   .  S��fifl3*fei r^zt&sXji 'ns&s&r.  THRIFTEE has tM Most Complete Line of TOYS Ever!  ���THE: NEWEST -.IDEAS Mt?-^ESPECIALLY for GIRLS:-  MECHANIZED TOYS ry.y'.y.".  ���TRUCKS, TRYCYCLES    XXX:  ���MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS"' '  FULL LINE OF T-JV GAMES  GIFTS FOR MOM AND DAD  .,.:. ";'r"  DOLLS  DOLL BUGGIES, TOYS  COOKING, HOUSEKEEPING,  and BEAUTY SETS  (JUST LIKE MOTHER'S) .  CLOTHING FOR ALL THE FAMILY  Choose! Early  6i  *.f  that Special Gift  A Small Deposit  PHONE GIBSONS 34F  TBI Christmas  rtffflHWilW"MU>Jlll"1J"*Llti*L*'"'  KJSJSBtd BY   PHYLLIS M.  HODGSON  Art Thomson, who has been  studying on a P.T.A. scholarship in Los Angeles for a couple of years, has returned  home. He plans' to work in the  district for a year, then to resume his art studies.  Miss Belle Warwick spent  the long weekend with her parens^ Mr. and Mrs. J. Warwick.  The Ed Andersons have mov-  *& into the Doxee home in the  bay area.  Alderman and Mrs. Halford  Wilson of Vancouver spent a  few days at Ridgeway Motel.  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Burt of  Gibsons were guests of the  Cfeof. Bradfords at White Rock.  Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hoops  were in Vancouver to attend  the wedding of Miss Anhe Cam-  ���eron ahd John Leaney in Ker-  ?i��dale Presbyterian Church.  Mrs. Mary Douglas spent a  itott weeks holiday in Seattle.  On Monday, Nov. 5, Mr.  dhteck Winegarden celebrated  Ills 85th birthday.- His daughter, Mrs. Guy Fisher arranged  a*; .Hamily gathering, complete  ���a&tb. birthday cake and candles  tfiL mark the occasion-.  Q&  Tuesday  of last  week,  Mrs.  Harry  Winn entertained  at four tables of whist, the proceeds.going to the W.I. build-  .Sag fund- Honors went to Mrs.  Stab Gosden and Mrs. W. Ross.  On Nov. 7, Mr. and Mrs. William   Chatt   celebrated   their  ��0th wedding anniversay, but  at was on Sunday, Nov. 11th  T*hen family and friends gath-  , ��ced at Simpson Nursing home  at  Fort   Langley where   Mrs.  Chatt has been since the spring  te& mark the occasion, with a  shower of good   wishes,  gifts'  and flowers.  MeSr   STB. Wilson who left  ���last week to make her home at.  Stillwater, was surprised by ��  . number xyl her friends arrang-  i-.So(g a' farewell tea in her honor  .'. afaixg with the presentation of  a;@2&fc ahd their good wishes for  \ 'Jhe-fimture.  , . .Mrs. H.E. McKellar   who has  Ibfeeta the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  1   Jiiles Mainil  has  returned to  heir home in Carlyle, Sask. The  Maihfls  accompanied her into  V&rrcouver, where she conclud-  ��ed her holiday with  a family  gathering, 'y  Mt. and Mrs. Charles Wat-  acne of S. Burnaby spent the  locrg weekend with their son  ; and family, the Ken Watsons.  Leaving their home in Folkestone, ^England, three months  .after their recent marriage, to  live in Canada Mr. and Mrs.  ^.A. Mills have arrived in Gibsons;. Mrs. Mills is a niece of  ���the Harry Kennetts at whose  iSbme they are staying for the  .present.  Mr. and Mrs. George Hill  were Hosts at a delightful dinkier honoring Mrs. Lome  Blain's birthday.' Guests were  Mr. and Mrs. Lome Blain, Mr.  rand Mrs. Reg Adams and Mr.  and Mrs. E.N. Henniker.  Mr. Mieske has returned  iSham Edmonton to enjoy the  asilder climate of the Sunshine  ame Murdoch  :h  &s chairman  Mr. R.D. Murdoch is chair-  sa&an of the Pender Harbour  Centennial committee with Mr.  ��3L Daly, Mr. J. Feldes, Mrs;. Gar-  �����ey, Mrs. F. Lee, Mrs. O. Du-  fafcws, Mrs. R.F. Donley, Mr.  <*arvey, Mr,. Ron Noarthrup,  iLorna. Clarkson, Terry Dubois  and Mrs; J. Cameron as niern-  &ers of the cominittee.  This committee was named  Bft the Oct. 16-meeting of Pender Harbour's. PTA which was  ��risjressed by Jerry .Mathisen.  Mrs. Lee, president, was chairman.  afrs. O. Dubois presented ia-  S&rmatlon on the possible ftxc-  snation of a Scout and Cub  $roop for Pender Harbour and.  turned the PTA to sponsor the  idea but the matter was tabled  &>r the next meeting.  Two resolutions urged uni-  ���srarsity fees be lowered coupled  m& further federal-provincial  financial assistance to UBC and  Shat the Winston dictionary he  Sftduded in free text books for  students. These resolutions will  Eo to the PTA Federation for  consideration at the Easter Contention.  Coast. He will make his home  with his daughter, Mrs. Ross  Roth.  Mrs. M. Kidd, who for several  weeks was guest of' Mrs. R.  Telford, left last week to spend  the whiter with her daughter  Mrs. -Mary Mdvor in Victoria.  Mrs. Ross Roth was in Vancouver to attend the .dedication  service of Ebenezer Baptist  church.  Sharon Wallace from Vancouver was the guest pf Mrs.  Rita Peterson.  4    Coast News, Nov. 15, 1956.  Getting lietter  Cecil C. Lawrence, heaj&Tof  the  Sechelt  Motor Transport,  is reported making satisfactory  progress! in St. Paul's Hospital.  It will be some weeks beforeTh��  is well enough to be back in Sechelt. .      y-yy.  During this period, Mr. Lawrence's partners, with Mr. MacDougall as local manager, tare  operating the Company's.. affairs. George Hopkirisi has been  taken into the office as an t assistant.  ������MBHMHMMaaHHHnnMMaHnRBK  MacLEANS SHOES  Winter Footwear  RUBBER BOOTS  All Sizes  AGENTS FOR QUALITY SHOE REPAIR  Phone Gibsons 6  KEN WATSON STARTS BUSINESS EXPANSION  . Ken Watson has purchased another store, to be known as  the ROBSON ST. BUCHETER1A, in down town Vancouver.  Ken is at present in Vancouver setting up the business. The  official opening was Tuesday, Nov. 13.  GIBSONS MEAT MARKET, still owned by Ken, is being  managed by ERNIE FOSSETT, who has befen with Ken for  some time, and who is well known to our customers.  Ken and Mrs. Watson^ will commute between the two  stores, and will give the same friendly service and quality  merchandise in. the Gibsons Store as always. If any of our  customers are in Vancouver, and car^ to drop in to our other  store a;t 878 Robson St., we would be mote than pleased to see  them.  KEN  WATSON  PHONE  -4=-  It's the biggest surprise of any year... 1957's bright, brand-new Pontiac!  One glance at these slim, trim sidelines will convince you that this 13  the ultimate in newness! Because Pontiac for 1957 is completely new  ���from power to\personality .. . . completely yours���from prizing to  possessing! Completely new in power, did we say? Well, yes . . . with  a brand-new choice of engines, ranging from the economical Strato-Six  with 148 horsepower, right up to the 283 horsepower Power Chief Fuel  Injection V8 engine*! Completely new in personality, too? Surely,  with Pontiac's new Star Flight Body Design . . . the only new car in  the lowest-priced; field with such supreme quality atod style. And  inside, Pontiac's new interiors, neW��colors, hew fabrics, new everything  create a classic combination of luxury and beauty! And Pontiac is  completely new alj the way in between, too���with striking new "firs ts" for  1957. Triple-turbine Turboglide*, for one example. And revolutionary  Fuel Injection^ for.another, eliminating carburetors completely! .  But get the fuliTstory first hand. It's on display���now��� at your  Pontiac dealer's!' ��  *Optwiud at extra cost.  -4=  ���*:#��&-���*  Tfiere\ the aided safety of  canstant-speed tiecttlc w!n<L  ehlcM wlpcre ... ��� offered as  an accessory ori all models.  All Pontiac model*for 1957  have naw cfo��p-d!sh stowfog  wfesela... practical Pontiac  styling.  Here's Pontiac't exciting  new ftrmri and for 1957.. .  with new boldness m wsrjr  WHS.  **"  .A "fyv$\ on Pontiac for  -iwi^ncpSsyinyjirodH&io!*  ���"VT ���:<rtv  Tfuansmontr, steering ssAeaf  mmd centrele blend ����  ttaehmaned cotmmmwo J��  Pontiac's  mm   tottnummi  A mvts ffirae-potUtM ��wt*eii  lets jau ��p��rato accessories  with mgtna and ignUim-  tamed eff.  -   - f  A MPiaSAl M8T0BS VAIW  7 PON77AQ,>7. Ctoipptetely jiew   from POWER ia jPERSONAUTy  \.  ���-SlSfci  K����E  SECHELT $0 "Mh^  iTHE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  .-.    V  WILSON GREEK B.C CARD OF THANKS  ��� Ceast News, Nov, 15, 1956   5  Thanks to all, the very kind  "friends who sent so many cards  i    .and good wishes to me while in  hospital.   Your   kindness   will  never be forgotten both to myself and wife, so again thanks.  Harold and Clara Bartle.  My children and I very gratefully thank all the people of  the community for their kind  ���expressions of sympathy, offers  *>�� help, and the many generous  ^contributions of all kinds during our recent bereavement.  ..  Norma Secord  HELP WANTED .        ~~  ^Wanted, Experienced girl for  meat market. Phone Gibsons  197 after 6 pan.  Part time book keeper required/ suit semi-retired person.  Semi-furnished two room home  ��� available. Phone 281 Pender  Harbour.  WORK WANTED "'"  Spray and brush    painting;  ���alsb paperhanging. J. Mellius.  Phjbne Gibsons  33. -tfny  _____     ��� -  TNice toned piano,. Good buy.  TPhone Sechelt 20M  ���r.���..-��� ���- ,���..��� ..,������ i .i.��� ���..>.��� .i,Jl..i..   ���    i      -i -   ii   I.   j _  TDouble bed spring for sale. Sechelt 14T  Taxi ��� Phone. 91R Gibscms, pr  contact Bob Graham.,  yGurney      electric     apartment  orange,   also three   used; wood  ���and coal ranges, starting at $25T  JParkers Hardware, Sechelt;  Tl 12 guage double barrel shot  igun, 1 30-30 Winchester carbine. Both in first class shape.  Jim Strachan, New Brighton  P.O. Res. Cotton Bay.  Iron Fireman coal stoker,  ���equipped with 2 HP. - 3 phase  motor, gear box, fan and worm  3MCay be inspected! at Elphinstone Jr.-Sr. High School.  Phone Gibsons 43,  Clare Jewel white enamel  coal and wood stove, good condition very reasonable. Phone  Gibsons 116EL 7, T  Alan P. Nevins,  Penmore Greenhouses  R.R.  1  ���^MiW.-^<--'^  Wallflower��� giant pansy,  ready for fall planting. Phone  171M.  "Bushwood for sale, prompt  -dtelivery, between Roberts  Creek and Halfmoon" Bay. L.C..  Emerson Box 71, Sechelt,  Phone 99F  12  bass   Camerano   piano , ac-  <cordian with case, in good condition,.  Mrs.  Phyllis Emerson,  Box 71, Sechelt, Phone 99F  BOY'S WINTER WEAR  Underwear, Sweaters,    Socks,  Shirts, Slacks,    Jackets, Caps,  Mitts,      Accessories. '  __ MARINE MEN'S WEAR --  phone Gibsons 2.  "        SERVICE FUE%S~~~  Ran Vernon  ��.B. 1    Gibsons 7TPhbhe/l73Q  Alder or Fw Bushwood  Mill Slabwood  Sand. Gravel and Cr. Rock  Products.  TOTEM FLASHES  BARGAIN: Waterfront half-  acre, 4 room house, 3 piece  bath, $800 down.  HAVE PARTY with $9,000  agreement of sale, wants to purchase gas station or cafe. Will  pay balance in cash.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM  REALTY  Gibsons  GIBSONS  Newest Shopping Centre  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Oldest Real Estate Office  Between Lang's: Drug Store  and  Woods Hardware  Georgian Block  Look for ihe Big Neon  Sign  PROPERTY WANTED -  Country   home,    school   bus.  ��� Will buy or trade for city property. 5310   Elgin St- Vancouver.  WANTED TO RENT ~  Unfurnished house in Sechelt  3 to 5 rooms. M.B. Hall R.R.1  Gibsons.  TO  RENT ���  2 bedroom unfurnished suite,  with oil range and bath (self  contained) Gibsons 114G  ...,   ;     * ��     '������ ��� �����|HH|m    ^     ~   '���   ���-'    .-���     .���!-������    ���     .���  ��� .��������      I     .   ..      I"'    I    ������        ���       -���      ��� ���l��<��|   -  1 Roberts Creek, waterfront,  new 3 room furnished cottage,  warm, light, water. Phone' FR  4932) yy.,     ���������':   Xj    ..'.  2 bedroom heated fiirnished  suite. No small children. Gibsons 63.  ii- i. -        ��� ��� ������-.....   ^  Furnished, water-front cottage  Hopkins Landing. Suit couple.  Phone Gibsons 128Y.  PERSONAL      "     -...,���    .    ��� _  Will knit Indian Sweaters for  Christmas. Phone Gibsons 85G  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts Creek.  Phone Gibsons 19Q.  INSURANCE  " SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate  Property   Management  .<-^lr<��r;^^^.���:��^In���surance7������';'���"'������������������ 'y .:----:--;-  Office   phone   22F  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence  31Q  I. MACKAY. Salesman.  Residence  70F  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES  Sechelt  FIRE INSURANCE  AUTO       INSURANCE  Evenings and Holidays    115  Phone        53  WATCH REPAIRS  DIRECTORY (Continued)  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  Phone Gibsons  111%  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales  end Installations  Free Estimates   ,  Electric and Gas Hoi Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104 or 33  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized  GE  Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  Smartness is combined with utility in 1957 Chevrolet station wagons, as shown in this Bel Air six-  passenger model As in other Bel Air models, the station wagon gains styling distinction with the  aluminum insert for the flared rear fenders.  ClHircli Services   OES Collects $4,000  WANTED  Back issues of National Geographic, prior to 1956. Phone  Gibsons 178M, evenings.  Cash   for   good   Xmas   trees,  Write Roff, 325 West 41st, or  Phone FRaser 4801.  1 * ' .  , i a ' .       i i     >    r   ��� i  BOARD AND ROOM  Boom  and   board,   with  T-V,  Bayview Lodget Selma Park.  Phone Sechelt .137.  TIMBER WANTED  .... - . -I    .      i ' i ��� -���'������'���" ' '*" '; ������   . ^    ���':'"'��� v  Will purchase timber for cash.  Any  amount. We will cruise  anywhere and give estimates.  " Tw&ntyrT&ffo." yf-^^gpvernmeht  .and  private experience. %. >.  J.O. (Jack) LITTLE;  Phone Sechelt 20K  Announcement ~"  Thriftee Stores, No. 1 and No.  -2 will remain open' Mibndays  through Saturdays -until Christmas. ':- '������    ' ."  *" "  filial    wn        iimitwm i��i.m-iMh���mi    i i **   "���" ' ���   "     * ..'   '"  Dr. H.R.T Hylton, -veterinarian,  TKrill he working on the Peninsula Nov. 17-18. Phone Mrs,  Hudolph, 128G Gibsons for appointment.  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13   ffn  1 Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grass i'e. tf ast  reliable service. tfn  ,,.,,_ I    I      ���     ���     II I ������ I    I ��� I ��� ������!������> II I  For Guaranteed:. Watch and  Jewelry [Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, <;S,echelt. ;Work done  on the premises. r" ''''"���"'r -    tfn.  DIRECTORY  TRACTOR    WORK  Clearing. Grading, Excavating.  Bulldozing, 'Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jaicks, Pump  A.  E.  Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 176  :    T ; BX.  COPE  ; 77 Auditor .and Accountant  Fifty #ea��' Experience.  Roberts- Creek, B.C.  Phone; Gibsons 22C  T 7 GIBSON^ .  - muMm supplies  ���' LTD. '" '  ?WE   CARRX  THE   STOCK"  7 ;'��� .yphorie:; Gibsons 53  ^mm Machine  shoe-,  '��������������� S^i^^f^^"  Waldii^ Aaj^h��r�� ��� A��*tira�� ���  '. ;T  Expert7 Tradesman ;:.���"������ ���  ^   Pre��3s6nv Machinists  Phone 54 Residence  152  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal y Documents   promptly  attended to  W.J-   (Jack)  Mayne.  Phone* 24. Secheli B.C.  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons  100  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  Electrical Wiring  Alterations and Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK  Phone  1ST or  5H  ~     ~       FAIRMILE ^~  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  Custom Pleasure Craft  &   Dinghys  Repairs,   Hardware,   Paints  Besch Ave. West. 6  Roberts      Creek       T  WIRING :^r  Commercial & Residential  Electric  Space Heating:  Anywhere on the Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's  Hardware  Sechelt 51 ������ 130 Evenings  PENINSULA 7~'  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Opeh 9 a.m.���5 pjh.  Daily  r Phone Sechelt 98F  "��� . I,, , -. .        i   ��� -   ��� M -: ��� ��  Notions���Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE    STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters For Wool  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  'T" ���' Cotariierciar ��������-: -Domesiicv-y-  25 Years' Experience  A. *M.  CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q . ~-  TELEVISION  SALES  AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  10% Down - Easy Terms  RICHTER'S RADIO ���T-V  Fine Home  Furnishings  , Phone 6 Sechelt      -  BECK & DAVIS     .  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Industrial,  Commercial   and  Residential Wiring  &  Repairs  Electrical  Heating   Installed  Anywhere on the Peninsula  Repairs to  AH Electrical  Appliances  Free  Estimates  Gladly  Given  Phone Sechelt 69W  PLUMBING  :y   Macleod's Plumbing       ��  and Hot-Water Heating  2 Qualified Plumbers  Service Anywhera  Fairbanks- Morse Pump*  and Pressure Systems  Wilson  Creek  �� Phone Sechelt 20M  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your  Construction  Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith te Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90O, Gibsons  LIFE INSURANCE  Continental Life  '     insurance Company  ^LORNE BLAIN, Agent  Box 188 Phone 82G  ';TT'T\,y.T._...  Gibsons'- XXx  Vy��:>,:LAURIE SPECK &*"-  "HEATING & SHEET iSETAL  ;y,;.:'-:;  s Gibsons  l&$XyyyX~  "r'khp, RE-ELECTtD  All officials of the ^Pacific  National Exhibition were reelected at the first meettog.of  the elected and advisory directors of the fair. W. J. Borrie  continues as president with M.  L-. Barr and Dr. J. C. Berry as  vice-presidents and J.F. Brown,  honorary treasurer. J.S.C. Mof-  fitt is immediate past president and completes the execu*  tive of the P.N<E.  Nov. 18,  1956  ANGLICAN  25th  Sunday  after Trinity.  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  11.00 a.m.'Morning Prayer  St. Hilda's    Secheli  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  1.45 pm Evensong  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek.  Sunday School 11.00 A.M.  ;'-*: 3.15 p.m. Evensong  Port Mellon  7.30 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School  10:00 a.m.  , 11 a.m. Divine Service  Guest Speaker: Rev. H.J. Bevan  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Guest  speaker:  Rev  R.R..  Morrison)  Wilson  Creek   .  11 a.m. Sunday School  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  Guest speaker:  Rev R.R.  * Morrison  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,, 9 a.m.  St. -Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  ot  each month at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  ytO a.ra. Sunday School  77-30     Evening  Service  ;   Tuesday night 7.30  7 8 pm Thursday night  JBethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  II:-15 A.M., Worship Service  2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Month  Mission  Circle s     ''   ���'  Perider Harbour Tabernacle  y ^Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  ^'���^^^b^;ni;"Wedhesda'y^'i^y- .--  :TtT     7      er Meeting.  ���   |CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE  Cluirch service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.  Stratford  Camp, Sechelt Highway.  'LATTER DAY SAINTS  Sunday School, 10.15 am  Granthams    Community   Hall  DATE PAD  Nov. 157 W.I. Bazaar, Parish Hall, 2 p.m.  Nov. 15, Gibsons school hall,  Giant Bingo every Thursday,  8 p.m.  Nov. 15 Fall Tea and Ba-  za&r. Selma Park Community  Hall. 2.30 p.m.  :Nov. 16, Kiwanis Junior  Calf .Club meets, Anglican Parish Hall, 8 p.m.  Nov.   20   W.I.   meeting.   Mrs.  Winn's 2 p.m.  Nov. 21, St. Hilda's W.A. Tea  and Sale, Parish Hall, Selhelt.  Nov. 22, at the United Church  Hall      Headlands    . service  XZhih tea.  Nov. 23, St. Aid'ans W.A.  Roberts Creek, tea and sale  of work, 2 p.m.  ���fNov. 30, Roberts Creek Le-.  vgioh LA. Whist, 8 p.m.  TifvTov; 30: Redrooffs Auxiliary  to|st; -lilary's Hospital, sale of  wvirk; 8 p.m. Redrooffs Hall,.  Dec. 4 United Church Bazaar  and home cooking tea and sale  o^pwdrk?. 2 p.m. '  Dec. 3, Wilson Creek Com-  . miuiity; Centre Assoc,. Annual  feting,   election  of officers,;:  8 p*th7 - . '   ���  >Tp���fc.. ^Canadian Legion Ro- ;  'ibertsc-Creelc: Sale of worky tea  cup reading:. 2 p.m.  '''yBXXyikwrid Wilson  From Old L  Plates  -''*"**.  Totem Realty  Phone Gibson* 44  ���v��nings 147  .������ ALASKA VISITOR  ' "Stan Mason of Gibsons enjoyed a visit from his sister,  Mrs. Mildred Lister, from June*  Alaska recently. She is on va  cation from her work with the  civil service there, and left  Gibsons Friday, Nov. 9 to continue her trip all through the  United States.  Mrs. W. Kirkham, associate  Conductress of the Grand  Chapter of British Columbia,  OES, opened the Mt. Elphinstone Chapter Bazaar and Tea  in the School Hall at Gibsons,  Nov.9.  In her address, Mrs. Kirkham  mentioned the results of the collection of old license plates and  said $4,000 had been realized,  $2,500 of which had been, spent  Brownies  in fly-up  (by Irene Stronstad)  A large gathering of parents  and friends met at the "School  HaU on Friday, Nov. 9, at 7:30  p.m. to view the Brownie Fly-  ing-Up Ceremony. The meeting  was opened toy the Guide Captain, Mrs. Labonte, giving the  guests a warm welcome. The  Guides formed horseshoe formation and patrol leaders welcomed nine. Brownies into the  Guide Company.  Flying-up were Marion  Brown, Terry Charman, Linda  DeMarco, Janet Kruse, Mardie  Reid; Pat Smith, and Gail Stenner. As they walked through a  gate leading from Brownies to  Guides, they were presented  with Wings by Brown Owl,  Mrs. McCartney. Walking up to  TGuides- were-Louise-Bezdeck  and Kathy Secord.  The colors were thenmarch-  ed on, after which prizes! were  presented to Pat Wilson, Guide  of the Month, and to the Lily of  the Valley Patrol for the best  patrol of the month. Health  and Keep Fit Badges were presented by District Commissioner, Mrs. Sergant, to Arlene McCartney and Dell Ritchey^  Following a campfire period  refreshments were served to  the guests by. Guides and  Brownies.  " on bed phones for the new nursing home.  lit the brder( she said, there  are 80 Chapters in B.C., 46 Cancer dressing stations, 2,534 workers 'who last year worked  44,000 hours and made 501.892  dressings for 4321 patients.  These dressings are sent all  over the province and are free.  The Mt. Elphinstone Chapter now has its own dressing  station with headquarters at  the home of Mrs. Doris Drummond.  Members of the local Chapter announce that the Bazaar  was a great success. Mrs. W.  Warlow of Roberts Creek-was  the winner of the handsome  door prize, a carving" set. The.  three-tier Christmas cake was  won by Mrs. A. Anderson.. Mrs.  Leslie Jackson and .Mrs. Kay.  Franski convened the event.  A pair -of baby's booties  bought "at the sale was later  found under a tea table and  turned in to the Coast News  where the owner'may pick it  up.  The work of decorating the  hall was done by .Mrs. Vera  Smales. Using tin foil, mirrors,  holly and Christmas tree ornaments she turned the big room  into a beautiful picture. The  tea tables were centred by a  candle holder surrounded by  helly and ornaments set on a  band of tin foil. The stage arch  was completely covered with  crepe' paper in front of-which-  the. head table stood, with copper candleabras and gay ornaments reflecting their color in  the mirror on which they stood,  and complimenting the silver  tea services at either endT  Turk  urkey supper  The annual Turkey Supper  at the Anglican Parish Hall recently was a real success with  more than 100 guests seated.  Canon Oswald said grace,  ahd the ladies of the W.A. served the bountiful meal. After  dinner, special votes of thanks  were given the ladies, whose  work and donations had made  the dinner such a Success.  Tables were cleared away  and Mary and George Hammond gave an hour's entertaining showing of pictures they  had taken on their latest trip  to California. George explained the locale of the picture^,  while Mary operated the slides,  and interjected amusing comments.  RE-OPEN CURVE INN  Mr. and Mrs. J.A. Harkness  from Vancouver have re-opened Curve Inn ot Selma Park.  Mr. Harkness, who is experienced in the "restaurant business hopes to offer some changes from the regular routine.  One of these, he says, will be  the featuring of Chinese dishes!. .  Both Mr. and Mrs,. Harkness  who like Selma Park, believe it  to be a good spot for a restaurant. _^  GARDEN BAY  BOAT WORKS  Boat Building  Repairing  Overhauling  Welding  Machine Work  INSLEY  Pender Harbour 475  VOLKSWAGEN ���WILLYS JEEP  SALES & SERVICE.������'���  Dont  Put It Off AnyVUbnger,  #pTERIZE!  Hfreeze - Winter Tires  Batteries  tift&t Lubes  !-  Cka4ns  I SI ATI  PHONE SECHELT 75 6    Coast News, Nov. 15, 1956.  MEMORIAL SERVICE  A memorial service for the  late Stonewall Jackson (Piutt)  was conducted by Canon H.U.  Oswald in St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Se'chelt.-  Memibers of the fa'mily at the  service were Mr. and Mrs. G.W.  Jackson, Mr, and Mrs. R.T.  Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Terry  Jackson, Mrs. Les Wilkinson,  Miss Dorothy Erickson, R.L.  (Mike) JacksOn and Mrs. Charlotte Jackson.  aaasssrasiiSi^^  I -.N.-G--  GRANTHAMS  COMMUNITY HALL  EVERY FRIDAY  8 P.  mmciojHiNG  tS A MUST!  ,Yajut'M find a good  Supjrfy ��* IlASSAlf S  FKUITS, P&LS, $ti$tit  FOK HOLIDAY BAKING  MEATSj ^GETABLES  FROZEN FOODS  ��� OPPORTUNITIES FOR TRAVEL  AND ADVENTURE?  ��� HEALTHY OUTDOOR LIFE?  ��� GOOD" PAY?    :  ��� EXPERT  TRAINING  IN   NEW  AND USEFUL SKILLS?  ��� DEVELOPMENT AND  RECOGNITION QF YOUR  CHARACTER?  ��� A CHANCE TO LEARN HOW  TO HANDLE MEN?  ��� FREE MEDICAL AND DENTAL  CARE?  ��� THIRTY DAYS HOLIDAY WITH  PAY A YEAR?  except in the Canadian Army?  Hr you are 17 to 40 years of age,  and able to meet Army requirements, the Canadian Army offers  you these and other advantages of  Army life. You enlist for a 3' year  term. At the:6nd'.of that time-you  may return to civilian life well fitted for the future, or continue in  the service of your country.  Mail the coupon beSow, telephone  or visit your local recruiting station.  Army Recruiting Station, 547 Seymour Street,  Vsntemrer,. B.C. ��� Tel. PA 6046 '  Army Recruiting Station, Post Office Building,  Government St., Victoria, B.C. ��� Ter. 4-4087  , Army Recruiting Station,  . The Armouries, Nelson, B.C.  Army Recruiting Station, 405 Columbia St.,  New Westminster, B.C. ��� Tel. LA 1-5139  Army Recruiting Station,  Canadian Legion, Trail, B.C.  Army Recruiting Station,  national Hotel, Vernon, B.C. ;  t  ��� IOJW-BC  | 56-ac  , Please   send   me,   without   obligation,  j full information on Army careers. ���  |- Name  , ......  |    Address   J    City/Town.  I    Prov.   - i  I    Te/ephone  '   ' I  ��� B..C. Power Commission "Progress**  ... '      .of**"*'.- - ���'���'������ < ' v       :V-  "Is this the rhign?y organization which has spread the powerful  fingefs^f eiectricity across the province, rescued the.former from-  benighted darkness/ unshackled the housewife from the chains  of back-bredkingc drudgery, stabilized the: rural population and  set a whacking big pole smack-dob in the middle of my lawn?'*?  -.i-i  s:a  START CHOOSIJ?��. FOR  GH^f3WAS  MsEaA's  STGftE  Phone 182   Pender Harbour  C> ��� iwwm���w>���w*   nil ii  ��t^eamme^eemmtmmamem\i\u,j_j3  WHERE iELSE DO  "'���GET  ���   ��� r. A.'-A  *-.���-���������;':���_. ���-���<-.. ra  JUDITH  FLETCHER  .Mrs. Nesta Home'oiSinclair  Bay has left for Vancouver, prior toi going to^J^stem Canada  to visit her son, Dayid, a.well  . fcnowii architect of Torontoy  Miss Anne Robinson of Madeira Park has returned from a  visit to .herv.%mother,sv.ri^rs.  George Robinson, al patient; in  the,.General 'Hospital,. Vancou-  ver.T'-TX .1..TTT,',.'������ 'TC'r.;7."'r :  ';' AmbngT ;'/thje'T.'teachers : from  Penderf ^H^b^^tpfidk^T^e  convention ih ;N6rth"Vancouver  were.Mrvan^'Mx^ l��.L,;feuck-  teyXyM.'and Mrs: Dick, Mr. Feldes, TTMrs. cameroii and Mis��  Kennedy:.,;. 7.  Mr. Johh ,TDaly , of 'Garden  Bay, accompariijed by his sons  Dick and Sean spent a few days  at Grouse::Mowtaih':  A baby boy arrived at the  home of R C.M.P. . Constable  and Mrs. Ted, Neale -of North  Vancouver,. Mrs1. Neale is the  former Marlehe Dillabough of  Pender Harbour.  Capt. Christmas of Hidden  Bay spent a few days in the  Harbour recently.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Reiter  and daughters have moved from  Madeira Park to Garden Bay.  BY PAT WELSH  Mrs. Edna Brooks slipped on  the wharf recently fracturing  her left wrist. She wasi taken  to St. Mary's Hospital. where  Dr. J.A. Playfair treated the  injury. Mrs. Brooks has returned home.  Pete Meuse of Hydaway has  undergone surgery in Vancouver. He expects to be home  shortly.  Mrs. H. Hunt suffered a  heart attacTc while at her summer home last week- She was  removed toJVancouver.  Evan MacDougall spent a  few days here with his; family  from Vancouver Island.  Rick Lamb and George  Nairn spent the weekend at  their summer homes.  J. Barrow has closed up his  summer {>home_ and is now in'  to visit his1. daughter, Mrs.  Chris Taylor and family for a  few months..       .  Mrs.  William Aberhart is  in  Vancouver for a few da!ys,  Mrs. George Simpson, Sr.  has . closed her home Tfor the  winter and is returning to Vancouver, where she will be the  guest of her daughter, Mrs. J.  Williams.  Several of the younger people of Pender Harbour and vie-.  inity journeyed to Egmont on  Saturday evening for the mask- .������  ed. l^liTheid;:iib''raisis'friii4s for l>  a   cflSninwnir^1 fialli--The community has purchased 7 a new  .ball.:'at Comox and wiU tow it  to^iSgmont.1 '���&���bazaar '-was* also  held on Sa^day afternoon to  raise funds for the undertak-  in^;-y:y -y ^7- .y;.,.. ,.;    ..  : Mr... and Mrsi. Nonnan. Earl  of Earls. Cove: atteftdfed the  Board of Tirade dinner and  dance on Friday.  Mr. Arnold Egner of Gunboat Bay has returned home  after spending some time up  North.  Mrs. Bud Insley has returned to Garden ' Bay after visiting friends and relatives in Vancouver:  ~ Mr. and Mrs. Doug Murray,  of Powell River were recent  visitors; in Irvine's Landing.  Ralph Jones, of Golden attended the recent Percival-Rei-  ter wedding here.  Miss  Marie  Meehts  of Texada Island wiU spend the win-  ; ter in Vancouver, y  Mrs. Pat Cotton, owner of  Sakinaw Lodge, has closed the  lodge for the winter and! has  left for Vancouver.  Miss Edith Sorenson has left  for Hundred Mile House to live.  Mr. and Mrs. Rockne Kennedy and son Doug visited Mr.  and Mrs. Harry Reiter of (Jar-  den Bay recently. '-**���  Henry Jacob of Texada Island has left for his home on  Vancouver Island.  J.W. Luers of St. Vincents  Bay will spend the winter in  North Vancouver.  Mrs. George Robinson of Madeira Park spent a few days in  Vancouver.  A.J. Reddington of Garden  Bay is spending some time in  Vancouver,  Ed Hascamp is a patient in  St. Mary's Hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Blaine of  Vancouver were guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Harry Reiter for the  Percival-Reiter wedding.  Bert Smit of Irvine's Landing '���'  has left to live in the Cariboo.  7 Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bristow  of Sinclair Bay have returned  from.' a round-the-world tour.  They left Pender Harbour in  April. Since that time they  have visited ��� Australia, New  Zealand, South Africa and eleven other countries,' travelling  over 28.000 miles. -  '  Follow The 3lcack Ball FEctq!  FASTEST ACROSS THE STRAtT^  VANCOUVER^NilNAIMO  FERRIES LEAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ;CfN THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A-M;-M5DNIGHT,  FROM BOTH HORSESHOE JBAY AND NANAIMO  IV. at 6 am, 8,10,12 noon, 2 pm, 4,6,8,10,12 mid.  - {Pacific Standard~7ime) .   . t  Black Ball Vancouver Qty-ferry terminal is Tat Horseshoe  Bay, West Vancouver, minutes from downtown Vancouver  via Georgia Street, Lions Gate Bridge and West Shore Drive.  Reservations NOT Needed  Passengers���Automobiles���Trucks  .Honor for Sechelt  The annual meeting -of the  Society of Notaries .Public of  British Columbia, was held in  the board'room;:. 550 Burrard'  St., Vancouver- on Nov. 2 with  over 5.0 members ��� attending.,  Important discussions took  place regarding the recent No-  tariesi Public acts in the legislature which are of great benefit  to Notaries'in the province,. It  was decided to hold a Convention next year in some city to .  be named later. '  Mr. Andrew Johnston and  Mr. W.J. Mayne attended fthe  meeting and represented Sechelt. Mr John Coleridge represented Gibsons. Mr. Johnston  was elected a director and Mr.  Ma3rne,   district   vice-president.  This is regarded as quite an  honor for Sechelt to have two  officers in the district.  Limited  >  do an expert job of  ��� .-���i:ii  your Cars & 'trucks  K1 mt!i.< mm jtt Ril|'B^irv'|  INSPECTION & RENEWAL  HOSE i; CONiSTlONS  BATTERIES & CABLES  ANTIFREEZE  CHECK-UP ALL RUNNING  GEAR  THOROUGH GREASE JOB  WINTER LUBRICANTS  PHONE 27   -   NIGHTS 112  LIMITED /  .-.Magistrate .Johnston fined  Arnold. ^Blpmg^eii ,;||50^ ^nd  ,'costs, '. last .week, for } dfiying  while his ability was impaired.  Joseph (itfucha for giving  without due care and attention paid a fine of $25 and oaiisfe  as did Harry Todosychuk of  -Gibsons.  Alfred    Olsen    of    Roberts  Creek, ahd William Palmer of  Sechelt each paid a fine of $10  [and costs,for being intoxicated  in a public place.  T ��MaaaHaiHBananMnni.  For Guaranteed  Watch and,Jewelry  ;, CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  7 Work   done   on  the  Premises  'X~   WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  mmmmmmmmsmvmmmBmBmaamammmmmmm  ,  Parking on the Sechelt Highway cost Richard Lyoinanpira  of Sechelty$5 and costs, while  Daniel '-Zupanic of Vancouver  who1 passed as vehicle con: a solid.white -line section pa5d. $10  and costs.  Robert Lister of West Vancouver was iined $507and costs  for shooting a doe on Bowen  Island/The carcass was seized.  . Irregular driving near Roberts Creek cost Reginald Par-  leer, Vancouver, $20 and costs.  Speeding on the highway  cost each of .the following $25  and costs: Harold Walden of  North Vancouver; Joseph Feldes, Pender Harbour; David!  Rumley, B. Wuerch, Powell River; Daniel McCurdy, Powell  River; Edna Cowden; North  Vancouver; Dietrich/Driedigcfr,  Aldergrove; Oscar Amos, Wan-  nock; Carl Jnyas, Burnaby; Elvis Fihstad,T Vancouver/  d  Coast News, Nov,. 15 f 1956    T  ley and Mr. Chatt is living at-  the home of his daughter, Mrs.  Vickers.  ^"������nil   'l    F*   "'���'  suce; t   srrcfcc  WINTJER FOOTWEAR  of'all kinds  We welcome your Phone or Mail orders, and give  ���'o 7y K-J?~i-,-:. A A Ay   \-y)Z  i them,Prompt Attention - .  Phone 25&       Sechelt  '���Mi  At Sechelt City  Hall  Saturday, Nov. 24 -2 p.m.  Everyone from Sechelt and surrounding communities  is invited Tto attend, and participate in .this happy  event. /%'������������ Xr: 7   '-v.,-7 7'Ty;; " ���" ';-y     .-���'��� X ���������  .Ribbons, wjll be:cut, street lights officially turned  on, flower girls will attend, etc., etc.  Inhere will be an  INAUGURAL  TEA  sponsored by the Sechelt Board of Trade, in the Sechelt Legion Hall, with a program of music by  Mrs, Marion Nordby, well-known concert pianist.  All are invited to sign the Visitors Book, which wiU  be a part of the Permanent; Records.  I  GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE OF n  BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS  PUBLIC NOTICE  TENDERS FOD LICENSE FOR TEXADA ISLAND  FERRY  Pursuant to the ^'Ferries Act", Section 6, Chapter 120 of  ihe Revised Statutes of British Columbia, 1948", there is  hereby offered to public competition a license to maintain  and operate a ferry service to be known as the "Texada Island Ferry", operating across Malaspina Strait between Texada Island and Westview, for a period of ��ne (1) year commencing December 16th, 1956 with the proviso that annual  arenewal of Ihe same over a further period of four (4) years  or less may be granted at the discretion of the Minister ot  Highways, subject to ihe approval of the Lieutenant-Gov-  ernor-in-Council.  Sealed tenders for the said license, marked "Tender for  License for Texada Island Ferry",, amd addressed to the Minister of Highways. Parliament Bxjildings, Victoria, B.C., will  be received up to noon of'Friday, the 30th diay of November,  1956, and will be opened in public in the office of the Minister at thai time and date.  To be acceptable each tender must be submitted on the  proper official form, and be signed with the actual signature of the tenderer, and must be accompanied by a certified bank cheque, payable to the Minister of Highways, Victoria, BJC, in ythe amount; of One Thousand Dollars  <$1,000.00). The cheques of unsuccessful tenderers will be  returned to them; the chequ�� of the successful tenderer Will  be retained as security for the due 'and faithful performance  of the conditions of Tender to the Minister's satisfaction.  A Tariff of Rates and an Operating*Schedule have been  set. 7  Tenderers will be required to state what subsidy, if any,  ihey will /require. 7  The Minister of Highways reserves the right to refuse  ihe acceptance of any tender; but if, as and when any tender hass been accepted, a Charter pursuant to the "Ferries  Act" will be issued to the successful tenderer.  Official form of Tender, and Conditions of Tender ��� may  he obtained by payment of a $5.00 deposit from the undersigned or from the office of the Provincial Department of  Highways at Vancouver, B.C., or at Nanaimo, B.C. The said  Five Dollar deposit, except thai of the successful tenderer  will be refundable if the said Form of Tender and Conditions,  of Tender are returned, intact and in good condition, to ihe  issuing office. '  7 P.A. Gaglardi,  .���'.'" ;,.:... Minister of Highways  Dated this 8th day of November, 1956.  Department of Highways,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. ���''".-,  H.W. File 4228.  Mr. and Mrs. M, Chatt formerly of Gibsons and now at  Langley celebrated their diamond wedding Nov.. 7. They  married in 1896 at Hampton-  on-Thames, Middlesex, England  at St. Mary's church. They have  two sons and one1 daughter, also six grand-children and six  great-grandchildren.  Mr. Chatt came to Vancouver from Hampton in. 1920 and  Mrs. Chatt ..and family followed in 1921;. Mr. Chatt was gardener at the Court .House for  21 years. Mr,' and Mirs. Chatt  moved to . Gibsons when Mr.  Chaii retired and remained  there until a��ter Mrs. Chatt suffered an accident. Mrs>. Chatt is  now in a nursing home at Lang-  Plan 161 A two . bedroom,  non basement plan designed for  N.H.A.   and  VLA.   approval,  ��� ;With a total floor area of only  900 sq. ft., ah ideal home of modern design with jbeam ceilings,  . open planned kitchen, with ample space for utility room, and  storage. The brick wall fireplace and furnace room creates  a throiigh hall to the bedrooms  andTkitchen. ThisT home is,de-  sighed for many savings in construction, as "well as steps for  the housewife. The carport area  serves for a play area for the  -kiddies on; rainy days andTal-  lowis the children to be in the  ���. fresh air, yet where : Mother  can watch them. Working drawings are available, for $25.00  complete with 6 sets of blue-  : prints,; or for other select designs, write for our hew 50  HOME PLANNING BOOK.  Please send 25c to cover post  age and handling, or drop in at  Sechelt News  BY   MRS   A.A.  FRENCH  Visiting Mrs. Margaret Gibson for a few days is Mrs. Rose  Townley of Vancouver.  At home from UBC for the  holiday weekend was John  Clayton son of Mr. and Mrs.  E.S. Clayton.  Mr. and Mrs. Archie Williams  are away on holidays.  the 'Centre and discuss your  plans with our designers.  ���The Building Centre B.C. Ltd.,  -,-1240 West Broadway, Vancouver; B.C. .������ ,.-- ���..���������.-     - ���.���'.������  : Canada's First Building Centre. A free consulting service  Aon (btiilding. ���'���������������    '  Gomg to Vancouver?  Here is a home aWay from home. If you  want io be ^olose iVia7 Stanley . park* En^lfek  Bay, and City CentrbV hferje are ihe places %6  stay. Modern, fallytarnished X Write for  rates: Daily. Weekly^ Monthly. leal accomodation   for   f asniy:   Bus service a�� corner*  BEACH LODGE 7  1080  Gilford St., PA 7613  Maxine  Apartment Hotel  -?1215 BidwellJ Si.icMArih* 1951  1,-2,, 3, ;or  4   Room  Suites  Electric  kitchens  Maid ������-���  service  Block  from  shopping  Whether you're at work or at play,  Clothe You  lit  Here are a few ideas:  LEATHER JACKETS, Ever popular:  $1795 to $35,95  AFRICAN   BUSH   CLOTH   WIND-  BREAKERS  $12.95 '%   '  KERSEY CRUISERS: f 15.95  A wide choice of-other OUTDOOR  .' JACKETS AND- COATS     T  STiNFIELD'S UNDERWEAR:       "  Red Label, 1400, 1700 or 7700!  SLACKS ��� AH Kinds  $9.95 to $25.95  TWEED SPORTS COA?S $29.95  OVERALLS & DENIM PANTS  SPORTS, DRESS or WORK SHIRTS  In Every Kind and Color  All Weights and types of  WORK OR DRESS SOCKS  Winter Caps and Waterproof Hats  NEOPRENE WORK CLOTHING ^ IUJBJP?RJtfORK BOOTS  Seo your specialist in MEN'S and BOYS' CLOTHING for All your needs    '.  A  WEAR  Phone 2  GIBSONS  Theatre Bldg  Tom Fowler is back from  hospital after surgery.  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner  are in Vancouver on a brief visit.  The siocial evening in St.  Hilda's Parish HaU, convened  iby the De Pencier evening circle was most enjoyable. Prizes  were won by Mr.. T.;Lamb and  Mrs. M. Hemstreet. The next  event will be on Nov,. 24 at  the same place and same time.  Marion Ross,, a former old-  time resident of Sechelt, was  the recent guest of Mrs. Wally Smith. Several teas were  held in her honor.  West -End social club met at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. W.J.  Mayne for the monthly card  game and social evening. Over  20 members attended.  Remembrance Day services  <at the Cenotaph were well attended. Detachments from The  Sea Cadets,: Girl Guides, Cubs  and Brownies along with the  young and old veterans and the  Women's Auxiliary made a  brave showing with their flags  in formation. After the ceremony coffee was served in the  Legion Hall.  Miss' Bessie Burrell was a  visitor this week and hopes- to  be back again soon.  Mr. and Mrs. Pickney have  left Selma Park for Victoria.  The Annual Bazaar of the  W.A. to St. Hilda's Anglican  Church will be held Nov. 21 in  the Parish Hall.  Mr. W.J. Mayne is on the  sick list. -   T   *  Mrs, Walter McKisSock is in  Vancouver with Debbie for a  few days. Miss Isobel Martin  is a guest at the McKissock's.  fa,  I.  H  i  lH#i&s39iBfe��":i.*i��i^^^R��i&ii$  Here's That Man Again!  t  The  Don't   forget   to   read  Coast News Classified.  wmmmsk For Guaranteed  '       Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  8    Coast News, Nov. 15, 1956.  d(  Are  Here  And so are cold floors  Seal in the bottom part  of your house with  4X8 Cement Board t at  $4.38  a sheet.  Sheet the und'eredge of  the floor joists with  Aluminum Foil, in rolls  36"  Wide'  Single Face, 2%c sq. ft.  Double face 4c sq. ft.  Snug-fit Weather Strip  <Sponge Rubber on Wood)  In Door-Sets,   2-7's,   1-3  $1.79  Strip Seal Strips, for  fixed windows (Like"  Plasticene) 12 ft. 35c  And, last but not least  Your Heat Stealing  Uninsulated   ceiling- ������  Fill it with Zonoiite,  Only 6%c sqT ft. 2" thick  Ready for immediate  Delivery at  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES, LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  Business  premises   in  Sech-.  elt continue  to expand to accommodate increased trade.  Clayton's new Tom Boy Store  with its paved parking lot is  attracting attention. Now that  it is painted inside and out, it  looks attractive.  Down the same street, Rich-  ter's Radio T-V shop and Wi-  gard's Shoe store are both preparing to move stock into new  additions. Those two stores  have had a further area added  at the rear of each.  Solnik Service Station now  has its yard paved, in keeping  with the rest of the street.  At Sechelt Lockers, a new  fish bait processing plant is being put in place. Norm Watson  says" his entire pack, except  for a small amount for his local customers, has been sold.  He expects to ibe packing and  shipping until December and  after spawning time in February. ���  Next to the Peninsula Logging Supplies, a new building  is going up, the new premises  for Peninsula Building Supply,  Ltd., where "Chief" Caldwell  hopes to.be in business shortly.  Sechelt Service Store has increased staff, with the addition  of Mr. Carl Ring, a butcher. Mr.  Ring recently moved with his  wife and three of his children  to Selma Park. One of his  daughters has remained in New  Westminster, attending high  school.  JANITOR WANTED  A Janitor is required at Gibsons Landing School com-  mencing December 1, 1956. Salary ��21500 per month.  For particulars regarding duties contact Mr. Garlick or  5fr. H. Chaster. Apply in writing to the undersigned....  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 19, Gibsons, B.C.  John  Wood HARDWARE Offers  A Big Combination  SPECIAL  Thor Washing  Machine .... ".���  With the "THOR" we offer you  A MODERN ALL STEEL  Ironing Board, Value $17.95  G.E. Steam Iron, Value $18.95  TOTAL VALUE $36 90  Both For Only $1.95  with the purchase of your THOR WASHER.  THIS IS A LIMITED OFFER, GOOD ONLY FOR THE  PERIOD OF OUR SUNSET SALE       -   .  Watch For Our Sunset Sale  Nov. 15 to 24  FISH STICK OVEN. DINNER  Golden brown fish sticks served with colorful fal* vegetables  will reap a harvest of compliments. Department of Fisheries of Canada photo.  LES PETERSON BACK :  Lesi Peterson^ teacher at Elphinstone high school, at present on leave of absence while-  convalescing, has returned to  Gibsons. Students welcomed  iiim at the basketball game Friday evening,  Kiwanis Sunshine  Coast Junior  Junior Forest Wardens  tour  Port Mellon mill  Meets Fri., Nov..16,. 8pm.  Anglican   Parish   Hall,] Gibsons  Members and Prospective Members and Interested 7  7 :f     .        Parents; Please attend.  Phone 32  Gibsons  On the afternoon of Nov. 1,  39 members of the Junior Forest Wardens from the Vancouver area toured the Port Mellon  operation of Canadian Forest  Products.  The group comprised senior  members of the organization  who are instructors and the  tour was arranged as part of  their training programme: Prior to arrival at Port Mellon  they visited the Sechelt vTree  Farm, the experimental forest  operation conducted by C.F.P.  The group was accompanied  by J.R. Steven, Conservation  Officer, Canadian Forestry Association, and Jitmes Moyer, Assistant Chief Junior Forest  Warden. The tour was arranged  ori behalf of the Pulp arid Paper. Industry of B.C. by the  Canadian Pulp and Paper As-  DOWN the ALLEYS  by Elsie johnson  Star games howled at the  : Sechelt^Bowlirig Alleys in the  past week were: Peninsula  Teen, Brian Rusk 238, Leanna  Moscrip 236, and Harold Baird  226; Pender Harbour, Jacquie  Reiter 277, and Orv Moscrip  (spare) 278; Port Mellon;V. R.  Taggart 282; Peninsula ...-.'Commercial, Don Caldwell 326, TLee  Redman 284, and HelenTThor-  burn 279; Sechelt Sports Club,  Jack Fpx 305, and Frank jor-  gensen 288; Ball and Chain, Allan  Chester 321. .';  High scores for Oct. 29 to  Nov. 3 week were: ;.  Sechelt Ladies: High three,  Eve Moscrip" 652; high single  Chris Crucil 260; "team''high  three, Pin-Ups 2390; team'high  single, Guttersnipes 892. 7  Gibsons Mixed: Women's  high three, Jo Davies 577; women's high single, Joyce "Connor 238; men's high three, Jim  Allan 626: men's high single,  Jim Allan 269; team high three .  Whizzbangs 2689; team fhigh  single Whizzbangs 998.    I.'"'  Peninsula Teen: Girls;1 high  three, Leanna Moscrip ; 550;  girl'st high single,teanna'] Moscrip 236; boy's high three;- Harold Baird 593; boy's higlT single, Brian Rusk 238; team high  three, Fools 2178; team; high  single,  Lucky Strikes 777.;  Pender Harbour: Women's  high three, Jacquie Reiter 665;  women's high single, Jacquie  Reiter 277; men's high three,  Joe Feldes 699: men's high single, Orv Moscrip (spare) 278  and Joe Feldes 247; team-high  three, Knock 'Em Dead 2405;  team high single, Knock 'Em  Dead 880.  Peninsula Commercial: Women's high three. Helen Thorburn 697; women's high single  Lee Redman 284; men's high  three; Don Caldwell 675: men's  high single, Don Caldwell'326;  team high three, Shell Oil 3005;T  team high single, Sechelt Automotive 1091. y     '��  \ .  Sechelt   Sports    Club:   Women's   high     three,'    Dorothy  Smith '675; women's high sin- *  gle,    Eve Moscrip- 255  (spare)  and Dorothy Smith 254; men's  high three Jack Fox 646; men's  high   single,    Jack   Fox ��� 305;  team high three, Kingpins 2972  team    high    single,   Kingpins  1144,.  .  Ball and Chain: Women's  high three, Rose Morrison 572;  women'si high single, Edith  Chester 225; men's high three  Allan Chester 696; men's high  single. Allan Chester 321; team  high three, Screwballs 2343;  team high single, Wild Ones  844.  sociation (Western Division),  being represented on the tour  by Mr. Kingsley Harris, assistant secretary of the Western  division.  The  Junior   Forest  Warden  organization is an  active and  growing one in British Columbia, all members taking a comprehensive course of study and  practical work in forestry operation in B.C. The Canadian  Forestry   Association  together  with, the Pulp and Paper industry in B.C. maintain an active  and following interest in the  program and work of the junior  wardens, making it possible for  any boy who wishes, to enter into pjPoJessional forestry to do so  with   a   good  "background*of  knowledge and training.       '  The boys were most interested in the operation of the Port  .Mellon Plant, particularly the  cafe, where previous! to their  tour they were guests of the  company for lunch.  1  XMAS TURKEYS  Range Fed - Grain Finished  Guaranteed FRESH Killed  ;   m.i��^��iw������imiw    i��m���i mini  New York Dressed o*  Eviscerated  Order NOW while they last  The Finest oh the Market  Phone Gibsons I.73Q  ��  The Happiest Pair of  ���'J.   .   'K  ���  attracts  Customers  (Boast Mews  you Can Bur, for YOUNG CML&REN:        :    ���  JUMPING HORSE  FUN; GAMES and HEALTHFUL EXERCISE with this  gaily painted, safely-builtjumping Horse, which is suspenck  ed from a ceiling hook by stiout rubbter springs, on which any  child can ride and bounce with safety and pleasure. Carries;  up to 300 lbs.  Jumping Horse <g1T QJJ  JOLLY JUMPER  Ideal for tiny tots and their busy mothers!!  Baby sits and bounces safely and gleefully, harnessedi in the  Jolly Jumper, which is made of Nylon, with stout rubber  springs, and suspended from a hook. Jolly Jumper is tested  to adult weight. ��� *���  , Joly Jumper, $9^5      ^  Come in and see these Jolly Toys in action at  Gibsons Hardware, Ltd.  PHONE 33   GIBSONS B.C.       ,  ECKELT    LOCKERS  Like the BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU, we condemn misleading and inaccurate advertising statements. With this in  mind, examine the claims. Shop and Compare! Across the  board, day by day, we arenfever consistently undersold! !  SECHELT LOCKERS.  PORK  TENDERLOIN  47c M>gfo,  VEAL  STEAK  or ROAST  OWN YOUR OWN  FREEZER?  Purchase your..."  Frozen Foods  the way Restaurants  and Camps do ��� in 51b  Bulk Packets  lbs. YORK BRAND  hump  ROASTS  BEEP  59  c  lb  c    5  lb     KERNEL  CORN  SAVE 22%  SAVOY  CABBAGE  EXTRA LARGE  ^ ea.  BREASTS  & SHANKS  of VEAL  5  lbs. YORK BRAND  PEAS  SAVE 22%  SPINACH  16 oz; Cello  e Assured of the BEST for LESS  19  $ ea.  ORD  JOIN OUR TURKEY CLUB  ER YOUR XMAS TURKEY NOW!

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