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The Coast News Nov 8, 1956

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 Published in  Gibsons. B.  C,  November  8.  1956  Volume 10. Number 45  �����*. MlUard-B. I  % Arcblv^s B.:'C,#  Parliament Bldg.,  Victoria., 3. c.  Serving ihe Growing  Sunshine Coasi  rslasdj  service  ].'.. A Remembrance Day service  ���will be held Sundayjust before  "11 am. in the Canadian%egipri<  Hall in Gibsons when the5 Last  Post will be sounded; followed  by a two minute silence and  then Reveille  followed   by   a  service, 7  , Veterans will attend this service in commemoration- of  the dead of two wars. Medals  will be worn.  The following signed letter  vwas handed TheCoast News arid  is published as a news item:  Editor:' Attention;,is called to  the advertised public meeting  ; in the rLegibn Hall on Monday,  Nov. 12 to discuss affairs of the  Flying Club  is organized  A local Flying Club has been  formed in Gibsons district and  ' its members are Mel Hough.  Ed Shaw, Clarence, Sicoitte,  Ray Johnson, Art Tomsett, Bob  Ritchie, Don Head, Ed Turner,  Chester Day and John Wood.  Meetingshave been held in  the John Wood's Hardware  store. Don Head and Chester  Day have already started instruction through the Aero  Club of B.C. having gone to  Vancouver last Weekend. Several others will go on the next  weekend.4 Anyone desiring to  join should see John Wood.  Recreation Park - committee.  This meeting is called with the  knowledge, arid consent of the  chairmen of the committee..  Tickets Have been sold for a  draw 50117a it>9*d? The draw was  to have been made ori AugtBt  25, according to the tickets. It;  has not been made yet. It is  hoped that those; who purchased tickets will either arrange  to be present at this meeting or  contact me by phone (Gibsons  22C) or letter before that date.  B.L. Cope  Secretary-Treasurer,  Recreation. Park. Committee  $750for blind  With the1 annual campaign  for funds for the Canadian National institute for the Blind  nearing its close the chairman  of the Peninsula branch, Edward Henniker reports present returns indicate $750 will  be turned in arid the canvassers cant congratulate them-  . selves on having achieved the  highest total since the Peninsula  Branch of m CN.I.B. was organized.  Only the enthusiastic support  of the public for a worthy  cause can give this result and,  while, thanking the communities generally, the local branch  extends thanks in particular  to all canvassers.  MINISTER  HONORED  vRev. D. Donaldson, of Gibson Memorial United Church  will be awarded the Legion Medal of Merit at a banquet in  Mission, Nov. 10.. The presentation . will be made by Ralph  Gibson, provincial president of  the Legion. Mr. Donaldson is  honorary chaplain of the B.C.  Command and the Northwestern States Command.  He will also take a part in  the. Armistice Day service in  the Legion Auditorium and  wjll dedicate and unveil a new  cenotaph.  Henniker chosen  Edward Henniker. manager  of the Bank of Montreal in Gibsons Will take over as campaign  manager of- the Red Cross  drive in March, it was announced by. Mrs. J. Mainil, local  branch Red   Cross president.  The appointment was made  at a meeting where Glen Wicklund reported on his Junior  Red Cross trip to Maryland last,  summer and showed views of  the trip, adding many interesting anecdotes.  Rebekah bazaar  Mrs. Irene Lowden, noble  grand of Arbutus Lodge, Rebekah Assembly welcomed the  guests at the annual bazaar in  the Legion Hall at Gibsons.  Raffle winner was Mrs. N. Taylor of Sechelt; door prize, Mrs.  Nuotio of Gibsons and the jewelry set was won iby Mrs. G.  Wigard of Sechelt. From Vancouver- for the event were Mr.  and Mrs. G. Bradford. Assisting the general convener, Mrs.  Anne Spencer were Mrs. K.  Nelson, Mrs. S. Tyson, Mrs. F.  Walker, Mrs. D- Parnwell, Mrs.  V. Winegarden, Mrs. L. Turner,  Mrs. B. Swanson, Mrs. A. Ritchey, Mrs. W. Keen, Mrs. R. Cor-  others, Mrs. M. Osborne and  Mrs. E. Sargeant.  BOWLING  COLUMN  As the bowling column for  this week arrived too late for  insertion it will be run along  with next week's column.  New Brighton post office and.  store were burned down  completely by fire last Friday  morning. .,'*'..  Mrs. Boyd was in Vancouver.  Mr.J..B. Boyd had gone to the  jetty to meet Mr. Lett, the  mail carrier, when he noticed  smoke. He looked back and  saw smoke pouring from the  doorway. Mr. and. Mrs. Kingston, neighbors, also saw smoke  and ran over, but were unable  to help.  Mr. Boyd rushed nto the  store, but the smoke was so  heavy he was unable to remain.  He tried again, and managed'to  get the post office money orders and cash out. He could discover no flames. He then opened the door of the downstairs  store room.  Clowhom Falls power plant  f will be expanded by B.C. Elec-  l trie from its present 3,000 kilo-  \ watt capacity to . 40,000 and)  T work is now progressing on  |" the project!  ; This was announced at the  ��� Oct. 26 celebration at Pow-  T ell River of the turning into  7 the new power line from Chiee-  \ kye to Powell River, the high  : voltage   power;  generated    at  the  Cheekye station.  .      At  this  meeting,  the president   of   B.CT   Electric,   A.E.  Grauer delivered a speechT before 350 persons in which he  7.outlined the growth of British  Columbia's   power system under B.C.E.   control  and dwelt  . on various other subjects   in-  : eluding the economics, of atom-  T ic pbwer. A partial text of his  I Speech is published in this is-  hy Tom Ingledow, vice-presi-  dient and executive engineer  of the company. While he.did  not state at the time, Clowhom  would be used as a standby  plant,, this information was.  gleaned froim other sources at  the meeting. It was explained  that Clowhom could not be considered as a plant complete in  itself to serve the area to Pow-  eir River but could be used at  peak load periods to maintain  projer service and in the event  of a breakdown elsewhere tm  the system Clowhom woulS  more- than likely be able to  take the load for a limited period.  A marvelously lit up map  some 15 by 15 feet on a glass  screen electrically lit gave iSs  audience, a thrill as the accostt"  plishments of B.C.E. were outlined by Mr. Ingledow. Flasfr>  ing lights showed the directida  of the current and where "it  went. ...-' ....- , r ...... /-:\ -.}i  "Theni there seemed to be an ���; [ sue  explosion", he .said^jT^'Wirido^jf >.-,._ The announcement of the in-  were blown out and everything! crease to Clowhom was made  became   intensely   hot   all   af f ' ~~ ~ : ~���  once. I was unable to save ariyff:��  thing."      . ..,' 4".  Two tugs from Twin Creeks^;  came with hoses, but by they  time they arrived ythe frarh6 ;  building v/as giittedT Some in|<  siirance was carried. ~.':.$>~  on tracts Jet:  r sc  The only ; suggestion -Mx��f:  Boyd could advance for th*��y  cause of the fire was the cMnifi  ney had caught .fire. |7  Stock, recbrds, and personal  clothing of the family were all  Contracts totalling $210,732  have been let for the construction of school accommodation in  the Sechelty School district, it  is .announced by the school  board.  They include $165,692 for a  TJhis picture shows Reeve  Ray Reaver of Powell River  getting;y instructions and OK  fromVancouver to throw the  switch that would energize the  transmission line. Standing fa  A.E. Grauer with paper iahjttitt  and Thomas ��� IrigJ^dow.. St^ait^y:>y:7fT7;  s Harold Foley, chi&rmaTi 'oI'th^7T7;,-|!S'T  ���board; Powdi:Rih^---bpmp8rax^^S^  *  - ��� ������ ���   ���   .-.' '.-.- -       ; ..'.-     . .   ���-'.���..'..>-    ���*&p:.y.".%':/';:.:v--v>;  -  v. ".   '.. .. ��...' ' 'ij, ��� ������'.". *"i'<iy>A^ji!a5V''.  ing operated for theTtime being  from the Boyd residence  destroyed The nostoffice is^b^   five room addition ta the Elphin,  S2!f^^^LS!Sffi    stone vhi^i   school  and  three  roorns for the Gibsons Elemen-  taryT school: This coritf-act was  awarded.   Lightborn   Construe-*  tion Limited iof Vancouver.  A new two-roam school for  yDaVis Bay,; to exf^ $31,386 was  TT^tyTto; TRa^ab ^Construction  .��;;��oni]^i^ i;  ��� ver. ���.���'':������ A'-X^yA . '. ' ���;���'���  An addition to the Roberts-  ���Creek school to cost $13,660  was awarded the Toynbee Construction Company of Sechelt.  Lowest tender was accepted  in all cases. .  of  Early jpioneer  Q^ilfeuct dies  Mrs., Alice Steinbrunner.j  Gibsons, passed away in Vancouver General Hospital, Oct.  26. She was born in Redditch,  England in 1868 and married  in Vancouver and moved to Roberts Creek in 1892.  From there she moved in  1.902 to what is now known asi  the Secord form and lived there  until her husband's death in  1945 when she moved to Squamish.  ' Mrs. Steinbrunner is owner  of the property housing the  Coast News publication and  printing shop 7  She leaves two sons, Tom in  Washington and; Herbert in  Gibsons and three daughters,  Delia and Ruby of .Squamish  and Elsie at Merritt, 13 grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren.  Canon Oswald conducted the  funeral service at St. Bartholomews on Tues. Oct. 30. Burial was made in Seaview cem  etary where she now rests beside her husband.  , The stage is all set for the  High School Basketball opener Friday "night in Elphinstone  High School gym when an eager Elphinstone squad will attempt-to upset the strong Lang-  ;^;'!l&.:TT;.',Ty Ty'        77,:,  As a preliminary the- g&ftibF*  girterwill tackle the Ex-Graw  '&$m'i  from Port Mellon. This:  will start at 7:30 and the .boj^gp  ���'game will stairt at 8:307  ���Both Elphinstone squads  ihEQre drilled hard for these.  games. Langley wifiLgio to. pliiy  -^^r:_ti^r^Sia^ - ���  Guide leader  to be speaker  Mrs. Sergent, Guide and  Brownies commissioner for Elphinstone district will^ address  the Sechelt Ladies Auxiliary  to the Seehelt Guides and  Brownies, Nov. 19, at the home  of Mrs, Betty Williams. The  meeting starts at 8 p.m. -  Sechelt Brownie and Guide  Packs held a joint meeting at  St. Hilda's Parish Hall, Oct. 29.  Two Brownies, Sheila Nelson  and Susan Forbes, flew from  Brownies up to Guides. Barbara Tyson was enrolled as a  Guide. After campfire singing  by the Guides and Brownies,  refreshments were served. Several mothers and L.A. members  were present. .  Syd Secord  tree victim  Sydney Secord of Gibsons  about 55 years old was instantly killed under a falling snag  when logging not far from his  home Wednesday morning, Oct.  31.  The Smuk Logging company  had a small operation on Mockingbird Hill, just off the Sechelt  Highway near the S-turn. Roy  Deller was ^operating the cat,  and Secord was setting chokers. He had just set one when  the snag, between him and the  tractor, fell, crushing him  against a rock.  He leaves his avife and a  family of six children, of whom  the eldest is Danny, about 15  years old.  Before coming to Gibsons  in 1943, Syd Secord was a test-  pilot. He bought a farm, the original Steinbrunner ranch on  the Sechelt highway, where he  raised stock and operated a  dairy herd. He served Gibsons  and area as a dairyman and  milkman for some years. He  worked on roads at Port Mel-  Ion and on logging jobs. The  family live on the' farm.  School session for  Grade Seven parents  LODGE IS SOLD  Bayview Lodge, Selma Park,  has changed hands and the new  owners are Henry and Emmy  Weber. Verda and Harry Fontaine, previous owners will be  taking over a delicatessan store  at Dunbar attd 41st in Vancouver.  School bells will ring in the  TEIphinstone Junior-Senior High  School for parents of Grade  VII students Thurs., Nov. 15 at  8 p.m. when aiyGrade VII parents' Night;Js scheduled.  The evening is planned to  acquaint parents whose' children have just entered High  School with school work and  its method of operation. Parents will first meet for remarks  by the principal. They will be  divided into classes to follow a  time-table moving from room  to room and from teacher to  teacher as the student does during" the day.  In   each   class   the   subject  ARRANGE  CONCERTS  Tentative dates for three  winter concerts were arranged  at a meeting of the Peninsula  Overture Concert association  with Mr. George Zukerman last  Friday evening.  The membership drive has  reached the point where it is  possible to conduct such a series  of concerts. Officials agreed  that further memberships- could  be received until the day before the first concert, Dec. 7,  and all team captains may  make receipts for them.  Membership tickets will be distributee! to the members already  paid up. .Full details of the  concert series will be announced next week.  teacher will outline the purposes and work of a particular  course. Questionswill be welcomed. Counsellors Will be nres-  ein\  At   the   close   refreshments  will be served and parents will  meet   the teachers informally.  ' All parents of students enroled in Grade VII are invited.  C  alf club meeting  The Calf Club, sponsored by  the ��� Kiwanis Club under guidance of Rae Kruse has developed its program to run as close  to a 4-H club as possible and  those young people interested  aire urged to attend a meeting  in the Parish Hall, Friday, Nov.  16, at 8 p.m.  :h<  change  There will not. be a Bingo  game this Thursday night in  the school hall under Kiwanis  Welfare Fund sponsorship. The  hall has been acquired for a  bazaar. The Kiwanis club announces that from Nov. 15 bingo will be held every Thursday night in the School hall.  To confirm 33  A confirmation service will  be held in St. Bartholomews  Church, . Gibsons, Wednesday,  Nov. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at which  Rt. Rev. G.P. Gower will confirm 33 into the communion of  the Anglican Church.  BROWNIE MEETING  The Brownie Flying-up ceremony which was, postponed  last Friday will he held -this  Friday night at 7:30 p.m. in the  School Hall. Both Brownies  and" Guides will take part in  the ceremony.  LIQUOR STORE MOVES %  The Government Liquor  Store, Stan Mason reports, is  moving to larger quarters vin  Gibsons on Nov. 28. It will occupy the old C.P. Smith store  at the head of the wharf, formerly occupied by the John  Wood Hardware.  SCHOOL TRAFFIC  Drivers exceeding the school  zone speed limit and students  who deliberately obstruct traffic on the roads were the subjects of criticism in a discussion at the High School P.T.A.  meeting. A resolution was passed asking that citizens report  offenders to the authorities.  85ih BIRTHDAY  Chuck Winegarden, the pioneers' pioneer of Gibsons &i&'  trict celebrated his 85th hiiife-  day Monday and starcding -on  Marine Drive that day told  some of the younger pioneers  he was feeling younger tUu-t  ever. 2 Coast News,-Nov. 8,  1956.  Published by Secheli Peninsula News Lid.,  every Thursday, ai Gibsons, B.C.  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N .A.  ' Box 128, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Ediior and Publisher  DO WORTMAN, Advertising Manager  _&uihorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  JEsXes of Subscription: 12 mos., $2:    6 mos., Sl.25;    3 mos., 75c.  37t��iied States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.   ���. 5c per copy.  FOR '  ;]  QUALITY  and  eas  - ia the August 9 issue an editorial on the Suez situation con-  ���iained this paragraph:  ' v "Moscow has trod on a good many toes down through the  ye_urs and! it could be that the Western World having reached a  gxnnt where it has had enough, may decide to find some toes to  "tread! on. Perhaps Moscow may be closer to internal trouble than  5s suspected and. might Sbe precipitating a local war in which it  ��Quid take a iaand to keep the mindfe of the people off certain  -aapleasant subjects."  "Well the toes bave been trod on.  Britain! and Erance, having^ looked! over the situation under  TBS. management, saw that the aggressor had the advantage. So  t__ey^disci<Sed to be aggressqrsahd if if cakne to choosing aggressors. Britain and France would have first call with us over Rus-  There are those who have the definite view that the United  States of America is not quite as altruistic as it might appear  fefts global politics. The British and French Empires suffered-  et^great deal more than diid the United States during two World  Wars and as a result the situation is, that while the British; and  JErench Empires are on the downgradie, the United! States of America is feeling its strength growing and is trying to pick up what  ���$t can of the two empire orbits /as things fa!l apart. With  tmhzt it can of the two etripire orfoits as things fall apart. With  Eussia striving to dto the same the United States does considerable pussyfooting, and not always to the advantage of Britain  fiind. France,     y ���'y:  Along the line, of global affaSrsthe point was 7reachedl;where  someone in this half of the two worlds;would decidie it was time  ���for action and action we n^  affeirs were sparked. So was Singapore' (by the Commies). The  Suez crisis is now being handled to the satisfaction of Britain  su_e�� France and we'would1 suggest also-to the satisfaction of the  United States in spite of Presient Eisenhower's official attitude.  It. could be that the Communistic influence in world affairs  las: reached its zenith. Other uprisings against Moscow are possible. The die has been cast. What will the next,few months produce? .���:.���'*.������-.  EXPERT  BODY WORK  and   rf  PAINTING^ ^      _  Some one Crush your Fender? We'll Renew it  A complete new paint job can Re-style your.car.  Bring your work in and consult us at  THE BODY SHOP (  SECHELT AUTOMOTIVE SERVIG  PHONE SECHELT 27  3___  y miimmimmm. mm'&imm  r���F0l�� IMOStMATlON SEND COUPOM TODAY!���i  I Canadian Pulp & Paper Association (Wesfern Division), |  j Room 402, 550 Burrard St., Vancouver 1, B.C. J  | Please send full information about the contest and prizes, j  l��Name    .. j  fI I  IlAddress ':. ; \  is ���    ..       I  ii_ z.z::.. _���zz.. :;: ;..  j  &ealesi Oioses Midnight, loveenber 30th, 1  CP58-?  _____a_fli  The following is an address  by B.C.E. president A.E. Grauer at the official opening of the  Cheekye-Powell River transmission line at Powell River  on October 26, with, some of  the less important parts om-  mitted.  We are commemorating the  linking of the Powell River area and the "Sunshine Coast"  of B.C. with the great Mainland  power resources of the B.C.  Electric,.  This means that, instead of  being served! by an isolated  system, you now have unlimited energy for industrial expansion, population" growth  and tlie more intensive use of  electricity, ��� today's household servant. It means you get  this abundant electricity at  rates that are the same as those  of Greater Vancouver, because  you are now part of our Lower Mainland system,  The mainland system grew  gradually from the time B.C.  Electric was formed in 1897 to  the end of the Second World  War. These 50 years, from  1897 to 1946, saw in order of  building, the Buntzeh Generating Plant on the North Arm  of Burrard Inlet which utilizes  the waters of Lake Coquitlam;  the Stave and Ruskin Plants  on Stave River; and the smaller  Alouette Plant where the waters of Alouette Lake are diverted* into Stave. At the beginning of the post-war period,  1946, these plants had a combined capacity of 265,000 horse  power.  At the end of the last war,  in   anticipation   of  a   substantia, I   growth: .in. the   areas iwe  serve,  we  started) by far  our  largest hydro  project,   Bridge  River, where we installed the  first   unit in  1948.   The first  stage of the ultimate two-stage  development    was    completed!  iby 1954. It consists of a huge  rock-filled   storage   dam.   the  .LaJoie   Dam,   hear   the head  of Bridge River Valley; a diversion dam at the foot of the  Valley;   a   13,200.  foot   tunnel  from the floor of Bridge River   VaJSey    through   Misjaion  Mountain to   the  Setori  Lake  Valley, where it emerges 1107  feet above' Setoh-Lake because  of the difference 7mTTelevation  of the two v^Ileysf'Here four '  six  foot   penstock^   carry   the,  water 2200 feet down the side  of   Mission   Mountain   to  the  four   62,000   horsepower   turbines in our power house  on  the shores of Seton Lake. From  this point, high voltage transmission lines carry the energy  to the. coast, one route going  down the Squamish Valley to  Squamish and thence into Vancouver, the other route branching off at Pemberton via Harrison Lake into the Fraser Valley.  In addition to the first stage  of Bridge River, the 82,000  horsepower Wahleach generating plant was constructed in  1952 to use the waters of Wahleach (or Jones) Lake, situated at the very top of the Fraser Valley. The third .Ruskin  unit was added andi Buntzen  No. 1 was reconstructed.  All this meant that by the  end of 1954, 403,500 additional  horsepwer had been added to  our system. In other words, in  the seven years from 1948 to  1954 considerably more 'generating capacity was put into  service than during the entire  first 50 years of the Company's  history. This is a dramatic commentary on the post-war  growth of the areas we serve-  In the meantime, too, we had  become interconnected with  the huge Pacific Northwest  Power Pool of Washington. Oregon, Idaho and Montana  through a high voltage transmission line down the Coast.  We sold energy to the power  fhort members of this pool  for several years; but the interconnection is a two-way proposition and it gives us the ad-  died gtand-iby security of the  vast resources of the pool.  This is a security in which  you, of course, now share.  It was in 1955 that the question of the B.C. Electric serving the Powell River area  again became a live issue. It  wa!s linked with expansion  which the Powell River Company had in mind.  The expansion of paper capacity which is going on elsewhere poses the Powell River  dompa!ny with a particularly  difficult problem which I can  best show you- by making a  number of comparisons. In the  southern States of the United  states yellow  pine pulp  logs  Life's Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  USE  Passing, -ths- eoFi^jeR.  6.11b Y��\'H��ic_ TiiWulW.  can be delivered at the mill for  $36 per 1,000 board! feet, compared with a price of about  $49 per 1,000 board feet for  hemlock deliveredi.to the mill.  Construction costs are 24%  lower in Afclahta. Georgia,  than they are in Vancouver,  B.C. In addition to abundant  low cost wood, the southern  states offer low transportation  costs andi very attractive taxation to companies establishing  operations in their territory  or expanding, there. In B.C.,  on the other hand, our mills  are faced with a 5% sales tax  on material and! equipment, in  addition to the 10% tax on logging and forest license fees.  A few years ago, the Powell  River Company shipped) a  fourth of its newsprint output  to the Texas area. In the coming year, it is anticipated that  sales to this area will be only  about 2 %. It is understandable, therefore, that the company should have given some  consideration to the merits of  establishing a newsprint' mill  in tlie  southern pine region.  But British Columbia, on  .its part, has some very real  'advantages to offer a pulp and  paper company. It has a well  established, integrated forest  induhtry; it has shipping facilities available to world markets; it has a plentiful forest  resource and it hag a highly  skilled working force. Finally,  where the hydro resources of  the province can be utilized  for pulp and paper in making  available to the industry plen-?.  tiful low cost energy, its prospects  of competing in   world.  markets are particularly bright  In   considering- the   future,  the determining point on which  Continued  on  Page  S  TURKISH CHIEF  COFFEE  THE CORPORATION OF  THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  BY-LAWS NOS. 11 & 12  Notice is hereby given of the adoption by tlie Board of  Commissioners of the und'er-meMtioned By-latars which.  ;ame int0 full force and effect'qn the 29th dafcr of October  'L956. ������.���'.������:'.��� ���'*'.'  By-law No. 11. "Buildters and Building Regulations' By-la\v  1956", being a By-law to regulate the construction, erection, equipment, alterations, additions, repair and removal  of buildings within the Village of Sechelt, and providing  that it shall be unlawful for any person to commence to  excaivate for or to proceed) to construct,-erect, equip, alteri  raise, add to, repair, move or remove, or demolish, any  biiildihg or; p'airt thereof, where the total cost; including  -material and labor, exceeds One Hundred; Dollars ($100.00),  without first obtaining a permit from-the Village Clerk, or  to fail or neglect to comply with and carry-out the provisions of this By-l#w.  By-law No. 12, ^Septic iTaiik By-law^ 1956"; -being *a By-law  to" regulate the' installation of���>SepticiTahks and! Sewage:  Disposal SystemsT:\vithin the Village of Sechelt, and providing that it shall he tuilaKvful for any property owner, .contractor or .other person to construct or instal any toilet or,  septic tank without first halving obtained a permit for such  installation from the Village Clerk or to fail or neglect  to. comply with and carry-out the provisions of this By-law.'  Copies of these By-laws may be obtained; from the Village  Clerk, . *'���'".   "'���'''    '���" ���>'  BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS  Ralph Johnson  Village Clerk  SUPERIOR  The very dry, white rum  that blends perfectly where heavy,  old-fashioned rums might fear  to blend ... in cocktails ...  with your favourite mixer .'.. or,  test its superb lightness and   ,  dryness "on the rocks"   ^'     ��� ���  MELCHERS      DISTILLERIES,       LIMITED  This advertisement b not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Colombia., sons personals  SCCTtS SCRAP BOOK  R. J. SCOTT  BY  PHYLLIS   M.  HODGSON  Mr. andl Mrs, John Atkinson  left on Thursday to spend the  winter in Vancouver,. Mr. and  Mrs. Faris will occupy the Atkinson home until spring.  The George Hills have returned from a holiday at Wells  While Mrs. Hill visitedi fjiends  George enjoyed some hunting  and good fishing. He also toured the Goldiqiiartz Mine where  he watched the pouring of a  gold brick, valued at $27,000.  Mrs. Westman of Vancouver  was guest of her parents, Mr.  and! Mrs. Dave Rees.  * .  . *     *.  Harry Reichelt has returned  from a visit to his son in Edmonton. He attended a couple  of football games, andi enjoyed  that brand of prairie fall weather..  A   Dandy,  Handy  Little  FROST SCRAPER  for your car���=-  Tear Out  This Ad,   andi  Bring it with you when  you come in for your  PRESTONE  ANTI-FREEZE  And the Frost Scraper  is Yours!  Harry Kennett who recently suffered a severe gash to his  hand which severed the tendon  has recovered enough to have  the cast removed.  Miss Dorothy Norfield! recently paid a surprise visit to  her sister. Mrs. John Wood.  Mrs. R.H. Hammond is convalescing at home and making  favorable progress following  the amputatin of A toe..  Mrs. Ruth MacDonald) and  Mrs. H. Raby. enjoyed a week's  holiday together, in Seattle.  . Mrs. Raby continued the trip  to-San Francisco to meet her  husband, Capt. Raby.  Miss Joyce Barre and Mr.  James Sneddon from Vancouver were guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Strom, Jr.  Mr. andi Mr��. J.P; StewaYt  were visitors to Seattle.  Fourteen masked teenagers  were dinner guests of. Mrs.  Jean Wyngaert on Hallowe'en  Eve. The power outage that occurred addedl to the spirit of  the witches and spooks of Hallowe'en. The roast chicken with  all the trimmings, the luscious  pumpkin pie thick with cream  and the large Hallowe'en cake  were eaten by the light of flickering candles, accenting the  Hallowe'en motif throughout  the room. Contests were played, prizes going to Maureen  Hill, Sharon Fladager, and  P earle Farnham.  Mr. ^nd Mrs. Don MacLean  have returned from a holiday  in.Honolulu with memories of  sunshine and) swimming every  day oh. the beach at Waikiki,  and of the colorful Aloha fes-  tival of water sports and hula  dancing. They were impressed  with the tropical beauty of the  islahd. and especially the brilliant coloring of the foliage.  BRAND  HILL'S  MACHINE  SHOP  PHONE   GIBSONS   54  YOUR  CHEYRON  GAS STATION  MrSoJ.W. Smith  Mr. and Mrs. Hatry Roberts  of Wilson Creek report the  death of their second daughter,  Muriel,   Mrs.   J.W.   Smith,  on  :.-.7pct.r 27 -yiiiy Vancouver,; at the  age of 42 years. She had been  ill several weeks.  Mrs. Smith was born in  Montmoren'cy Falls, Quebec,  Dec. 24. 1914. She leaves her  husband Walt, two sons, Jerry  and Jack of Vancouver, her father and mother, and three sisters, Ivy, Mrs; Jack Bairdl of  Vancouver; Evelyn, Mrs. Harry  ^JLucken of Wilson Creek and  Audrey, Mrs. William Storey,  R.C.A.F. Base, Trenton, Ont.  For Guaranteed  Watqjh ahd Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work   done   on   the   Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  IRPORATION OF  THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  ELECTIONE BY-LAW 1956  ANNUAL LIST OF VOTERS  Notice is hereby given that the Annual List of Voters for  1'he Corporation of the Village of Sechelt has been posted  for inspection by all interested persons at the Municipal  Hall, Sechelt.  A.court of revision will sit at the Municipal Halif, Sechelt,  on the 15th dlay of November next from''the hour of ten  ���o'clock in the morning until' twelve o'clock noon, for the  purpose of hearing and determining any application on the  part of any person to be added! to the list of voters; to check j  up on the compilatin af the List of Voters and remove ans^  names, which by iriadvertance or otherwise, have been  placed! upon the List of Voters, not having the right so to  be.  The List of Voters as corrected and revised by the Court  of Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal  Election to be held! in the month of December.  BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS  ''    ,-:" ���  X   /   .'   '��� ;..      ...���' 7^  Ralph  Johnson  v ���      Village Clerk  St. Hildla's Anglican Church  met at the home of Mjrs. Alice  Batehelor and decided two social evenings would be held'  Nov. 3 and Nov. 24 in the Parish Hall, ,  Mrs. Margaret Gibson is back  from spending a nice holiday  -in California.  4 Coast News,    Nov,. 8, 1956V  I.O.O.F. Sunshine Coast  Lodge No.76 meets Gibson's Legion Hall 2nd andT  4th Friday each month.  ALL PERSONS  \  LAND CLEAR?  under the  ICHq DISTANCES  iH'fWE. K��W  HEBRIDES ISUHDi  BY ���BEM'lKq ok  1M5.QE DRUMS  v/HlCtf A.RE  HoiLOWED LOGS  io-it   ���"���  *!/tetek  YWO M/kKES  APROKlSSORf  HO-fe.  MAKER..  BfUCXiE-.  ���vftt.PlAYEtt.  YMO FIRS-f  Sechelt hews items  C, Government Plait  Please apply to: Mrs. M. LeFeuvre, '  Secretary, Howe Sound Farmers'' Institute,  R.R.1 Reid Road. Gibsons  For  Application   Forms  MRS.   A.A.  FRENCH  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Brackett flew to their home-in Sechelt from Vancouver. Mr.  Brackett is recently from  Knight  Inlet.  Mrs. Walter McKissoqk had  as'guests, her Father, Mr. W.  Taylor and brother Mr. Norman Taylor, both of .Vancouver. Mr. Taylor recently returned from Califorhia>. Gerry and! Maureen McKissock are  in Vancouver and will return  with their aunt Mrs! E7 Grey.  , Miss Kathie Macaulay of the  Faith Mission Bible school visited Sechelt ahd will hold classes further up the coast during the next fevyi weeks.  Mr. and! Mrs, Harry1 Walk-  er have returned from a visit to Horsefly, Cariboo^ where  they -were guests of the Ken  nedys formerly of Selma Park.  . Mrs. D. Robinson is in Vancouver. on "the sick list.  Mrs. Blise Hogfoss of Fair-  dale, North Dakota,. U.S.A., is  visiting her daughter. Mrs.  O.K. Engen.  St. Hilda's annual ��� harvest  supper was a successful affair  with over 100 church members  and their friends enjoying turkey and trimmings. A moving  picture on beautiful B.C. was  .shown by Mrs. Bea Rankin.  The supper was convened by  TMrs. A; Batehelor and Mrs. C.  G. Lucken with helpers from  theTDe Fericier circle and the  W.A.  ' .-"  Mr. C.Q. Lawrence is in hospital in Vancouver. ~  Mr. O.K. Engen is home after some weeks in St. Mary's  Hospital, Garden Bay.  De Pencier evening circle to  =Tl  TO ELECTORS  Village of Gibsons Landing  ����*' '���������'������  Take noticte that I have posted, at, the Municipal Hall, and  the Notice Board, at Church Corner, copies of the Municipal, Voters' list for 1956.  And further take notice that on the Fifteenth dlay of Nov-  ember, 1956, a Court of Revision, to revise and correct the  iaid list, will be held in the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B.C...  "���'���-.' '���" ' " ���'. X    'x       <���  at Ten (10) o'clock in the forenoon,  I  Robert Burns Clerk  'If  ^  \  &  &������.  ���7  i  xyhrikebahy  'fe wonderful���but  Fm running out of  clothes drying  .     -.._ room!':  )But Helen  ?  that's why  automatic dryers  ���  % V  V  ��\  Wash and dry every day if need be and,*,..  jstill have tirite for more important tasks/V  Electricity does these household chores for yotlY  automatically ��� without fuss or muss.^A.n      "r|  automatic dryer, ior instance, dries a mountain  of wash in just about the time it usecl to   ^,  tafee you to hang it. Even more amazing ' f"  \s how little electricity ituses.Approximately  J  a nickel's worth for each load. *     v; ^r F; '^y  ^iwf-  ) ��� i.      Select your plywood,  j     AM, thicknesses & sizes  |; Ba R Yourself Pamphlets  Ahimuuun Trims,  Coverings. Paints.  For Full Information  } & Prices, See  ilSONS  BUILDING  SPPLIES, LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  FISHBOAT FLEET  The largest seine fishing  fleet operating from Pender  Harbour recently returned after a successful season. The  fleet is owned by the four Warnock brothers and consists of  the motor vessels Kerry W,  Homelite, Sea Angel II .and  Sea Luck. The boats were later putfitteH Tfijr the herring  sea'son to spend the next four*  months in the Prince Rupert  area: These four ships; manned  by local crews, mean quite a  lot to the local economy.  Coast News,    Nov. 8, 1956.  NEW'CRUISER  Lou Fox, Sechelt, is now operating his "Mar-Dee", new 26'  cabin cruiser with 200 Hp.  which he piloted to Porpoise  Bay wharf from Turner's Boat  Works in Vancouver. The cruiser has a 9' 6" beam and seating  capacity for 20 passengers.  CO MI  FRI. NOV. 9 at  PENDER HARBOUR  SAT. NOV. 10  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL  Taller O'Shea 's  * �� .    '  Pistol Packin' Rythm  Presenting  a  Big '  BO REE  STAGE SHOW  STARTING AT 8.30 P.M.  ew  Surprising  Acts  &  Artistry  with   the  Mad  Marshall's  own  Deputy Rounding  up  a  good  Show  for  afl  BIG DANCE  f  follows, starting at   10 p.m.  The Port Mellon- Fall Fair  in the Community^ Hall Oct. 27  was sponsored by the group  committee of the" Boy Scouts  assisted by the Ladies Associ-  ~ ation of the Girl Guides. Its  purpose was to raise funds for  repairs and heating installations in. the Club House.  Mr. R. Gill chairman of the  group committee and president  of the Community Association  announced the fashion parade  organised by Mrs. B. Preiss, designed to exhibit home dressmaking. There were over ��0  entrants, mostly children rnp-  delling clothes made by their  mothers.  Refreshments were served  and visitors were able to make  leisurely inspection of the displays of hobbies and fancy-  work which had been collected  by Mrs. H. Graham and Mr. 6.  Johnson. Work by local residents included wood-carving,  leather and copper work, wood  work, driftwood lamps: pain|r  ing, petitpoint, crochet, knitting, quilts, sewing, embroidery and birdboxes made by  the Cubs. There was also a|ii  exhibit from the school including paintings, muralsyleaf collections and the model of the  B.C. Electric project made by  the students.     V :  7^  Mrs. C. Strayhorn and r'iw.  Girl Guides had a floiMshing  ���attic treasures stall of which  almost everything was sold including the display shelves.,;Mp.  John Millina and Mr. Larry  Bredy of the cafeteria staff  were judges of the baking contest and Mrs. A. Latham.' was  in charge of the bake sale. Prinzes were won by Mrs7M.TEr|  emark, Longview, for the best  cake; Mrs. N. Marleau, Port  Mellon, the best pie; Mrs./T_|  Campbell, Hillside, the be|fc  bread and Mrs. Q.*Manton. Hil��  side, candymakihg. 7f  The organisers thank every>  one who helped make the venture a success, financially and ���  through the high standard of  exhibits. Plans are in hand for y  an even bigger and better fair  in 1957. , I  -B_ueiBaMaMM_________-__________��H___i  For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS ]  Work   done  on  the   Premises'  WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt ��  Don't   forget   to   read  Coast News Classified.  ���MB  The  Gibsons School Hal  _______k  m  Sunshine Coast KiwanislWelfare  your  for this fine new  OIL  BURNING  RANGE!  A New Idea in Fine Cookstov;es! The BEATTY comes ready  to fit with your choice of Burner: DICKENSON, fcYCLOS,  or CREST  Equipped with: DICKINSON $255  CYGLOS        $275  KEMAC BURNERS IN STOCK'IF REQUIRED.  COIL EXTRA T   .  ��� ���''. '���"��./' . ''"''' !     '  X\  This handsome range is   ALL. WHITE   ENAMEL,7;7with,,,   :,.  "Chrome and Black trim, ia the modem straight-line stle.  ONE PIECE STEEL TOP, with SPLASH BACK and sturdy  " :;   SHELF. LARGE ALL ENAMEL OVEN, and STORAGE  DRAWER.  COLEMAN    HEATERS    ARE    IN '  SHORT SUPPLY, but we still have  a few in ALL THREE SIZES.  AIR TIGHT HEATERS  VALOR CONVECTOR HEATERS  VALOR JUNIOR  GLASS HEAT PANELS,  (With br Without       Thermostat).  Gibsons Hardware Ltd  Phone 33  Gibsons  SiSW^i^  FIRST   WA RNING  o  THE  wing  T  o   Increasing    \  Costs  b  e  on  #  To increase The advertising rate  from 5 cents a line to [%% cents  cents an inch to 77  tons  he raised from  a year to Coast News,    Nov,  8,  1956  5  The annual" Pender Harbour  Board of Trade smorgasbord  drew 230 persons Oct. 26 in  Madeira Park Community Hall  "and 20 long tables filled with  a varied assortment of food  were soon emptied.  Head table guests were Royal  Murdoch, president of the  Board of Trade and Mrs.Mur-  doch; Dr. John Playfair, vice-  president   and  Mrs.   Playfair;  Mrs. RiL. Jermain,  secretary;  Hunter Vogel, president' of the  As$ociated Boards of Trade attft  "Mrs.   Vog<k;'   Magistrate   and  Mrs. Andy -Johnston of Sechelt  ato&yt&t. Ts^^1ito7iLeaxrIarsen.  ^'I^iaimian; JamesvMarsh,  tp&: lio^^'P^deryHs^bour  Boaite of^ Trade; 1^ diifti^fae  year: plc^ssied f^^We5iiBtiildi-ig  of* roads into, y^riaifei arjiate;'  corned fihe new dialTphone sys?  tern,   seen-; electric power .replace   individual systems  and  outline*- the   board's   request  for .better   police>protection.  There w'ais; alsb aT water siipply  project from" Haslam Lake for  the district. He also (mentioned  the support of the board for the  fishermen's      protest     against  damming the Fraser River.  Mr.   Vogel   urged   po-opera-  tibn     with     the     Associated  H Boards of Trade Tin promotion  ���'-. of; tourist business on the Sunshine .Coast and said the area  ���; had many  definite  attractions  ���and was fast becoming a suburb of Vancouver,   7  77 Mr. Vogel elaborated oh Hie  work  of the hoard in < getting  people to promote' comi^imity  necessities. As a yachtsman he  said he could see the sheltered1  waters! of the area as a great  asset. Sports fishing was another   angle   and he   thought the  combined boards of trade could  do much to promote such asK  . sets. ���  '���'���''���' ���������'���������''.:���  Magistrate    Johnston,    who  has attended every.Nsmorgasbord1  since   they   started,    brought  greetings    from   ,the   Sechelt  TBqattd of Trade. Mr. Murdoch  in winding-up praised all who  had made the  smorgasbord  a ~  Success   and "said  the-   Pender :  HarfcburTbbard^- main -project  for the next year was to orgaii-  ��� ize   for the  1958   Centennial.  The toatet to the. Queen, was given by Capt. R.L. Jermain. After the dinner a dance (Was held  with music by the Mellonaires.  'Wp*EW9  r  i  Counsel!  unseiiors  >ti  !<  outline wor  A large attendance at the  PTA meeting at Elphinstone  High. School heard the two new  counsellors on the school staif  outline the nature arid purpose  of their work. Mrs. Rankin,  girls' Tdounsellor. said counselling work aimed at helping the  students help themselves,  through proper direction, in  courses and; guidance in their  social contacts with other students. Frequently assistance  canybje given parents through  co^dpieration on matters where  both the/ home and school are  directly concerned.  Mr. M<^vdy, the hoys' counsellor dealt with the testing  prograim by which the individual student's capacity and general aptitudes are irieasured  within reasonable limits. He  emphasjized ./that a particular  aptitude did not necessarily  nieah success in that particular  frine, unless the student also  had 'personality traits.such as  cpncentiration : and 'stick-to-it-  iveness'.  By helping students and parr  ertts: with 'educational, vocational social and' personal problems the counselling program  aimed at providing each student  with six profitable: years in the  high school, he said.  HALLOWE'EN  Hallowe'en passed'fairly quietly   with  some   disturbances A  heing  reported   arid   windows '  broken   here   and   there.   The {  rain    and    roving   ^bluhteer  squadls in cars helped keep the  unnecessary    violence     fairly  well in hand. Not too many of  the younger set were out in the  rainy weather.  ^ ��7   *  'Yi  *m  * ��  '.  one oi tne preujest singing "-juii^ ��"��a <*��" _��=����. xne  �����+��  +���  ��������,��  ~i���v���r  j�� �� sir.** redheaded., /trio   are   seen   on  acts to come along in a long *      ., .   ' '���    > -  .,                �����  ; .,   ~   ���    ���        . ���. *. "CountryJSoedown every week  while is,The..,Ilames.SisterS.'__ ^ ^ ^.'^1^10^network.  ���������� in���m���tr��  yal  jy.i_ .'c'tTOftys   zii.r.  mmwuiiw���  . ~'.;*i i.<,.i^t-CL       Ji^-j..*.  mkiiKtiitmrn  JAVA'S '���'  Roberts  Greek Legion Heill  'Xh 'lAA:    .7:.^-']  p.in.  ��� r, i ��� ��� X '.    r  m-      RECREATION PARK COK^ttTiE  ���BiL:;C^e,'S6c.;T^4S77JT.TT'T.'.,.;  Bank s report  best in Canada  The Bank of Nova "Scotia was  judged as having; the best annual   report   of the   Canadian  banks for 1955, in the final ratings by ah independent", o'oard  of judges in the sixteenth annual survey of. the  "Financial  World," national weekly magazine.   The bronze "Oscar of In-  dustry"   will, be;. preserlted. to  Mr. C. G. Webster, New York  agent of the bank, at the annual  awards  banquet. in the  grand  ballroom ofthWTfiotel Statler in  .New York oh Monday evening,  October 29, 1956.  A total of 5,000 annual reports'  wete entered this year in the  international  competition.  .   Around  1,700  reports  quaU- .  fied for the fi^isCTeem^Tand.  these were judged in 100 industrial classificiations for bronze  trophies.      In    the    Canadian  iBahks   classification   The   Tor^  orito-Dominion  was  runner-up  for the honors, /while /rhe Royal 7  Bank of Canada placed third.  -r- POT LUCK SUPPER -,-  The recent pot luck supper of  the Sunshine Coast FaH Fair  committee in the Parish Hall  was a 4juiet affair owing to the  rainy weather. Those who turned up 3iad  an en j dyable  feed  and social hour afterwards, " '  During the dinner the combined wedding anniversary ,andB  birthday which occurredi r that  )day for Mrs. E.D. Davies^ was  celebrated in song. Roy.Milyea  was chairman. 7*  Ti.    AlAr>Ji  ^.-' V j.. ���'   . "  A Janitor is required at Gibsons Landing School commencing December 1, 1956; Salary $215-00 per month.]  For particulars regarding duties contact Mr. Garlick or  Mr. H. Chaster. Apply in -writing to the undersigned...  1 : xr^W' 3^i^':'^Sctipot: Trustees  School Di^ricfc No.!0jj& (Sechelt)  Box 19, Gibsons, B.C.  P&rformarice-prdved iri a  ori the ALCAN Hig  Here are the trucks that conquered the Akan Highway ��� one of the world's most challenging  roads! Six new JS7.Chevtolet trucks, loaded with cargo, roared north from Dawson Creek,  8 C. ythrough   1,520 miles oi mountains and mire, rain and hail ��� every conceivable  natural roadblock ���to fairbanks, Alaska,  tortuous trip ��� normally a 72-Jioor run ���  Like a carelessly unwound, ribbon-, the Alqan  Highway twists and reels' for 1,520 miles. It;  tumbles pver- towering mountains of awesome  teauty and., wanders' through desolate Yukon  forests. A..-miracle of engineering ��� but a brutal  challenge to trucks.  It's the road where trucks grow old before  their time.. The road where gravel endlessly  Running  around  the  clock,  they  made this  in less than 45 hours.  sledgehammers the life out of trucks. Where  a fog |t>f7siiperfihe7 dust chokes engines, arid  vicious^ruts subject chassis to months of wear  in a fcjy hundred milies.  Thisris the road that was chosen toTgive the  new '57 Che\Tolet trucks . a supreme test of  stamina, performance arid handling ease. The  results of that test made hauling history!  Six new Chevrolet trucks ��� representing  light-, medium- and heavy-duty models ���travelled the length of the AlCan highway in less  than 45 hours. They ran day and night ��� but.  this was no test of speed. It was a measure of  the ability, of these new Chevrolet trucks to  perform under typical conditions ,on the, truclc-  killing Alcan run. The^Gfievrblet fleet riiiidb  normal stops along the way, and maintained  safe and legal speeds. As a special additional  test during the run, two of: the trucks went the  entire distance without once having their engines  stopped!  It's all down in the AAA record Book. And  more besides! Never before has'a new truck  been so thoroughly proved. Come in and look  ;. over these new Alcan champs!  ���%  FIRST WITH THE MOST MODERN FEATURES.'       '  New 283.cuhle-snch Taskmaster- yB delivers 160' high-torque -horsepower. .Standard in  Series 1800 and 1700, optional in Series 1300 ��hroughjl600��rt extra, cost. Horsepower ranges  up to 220 in Chovrolct's complete line-up of modern VS and 6 truck engines.  Revolutjcnary Power-mafic Transmission J This six-speed automatic, designed specifically for  heavy-duty hauling, is ah extra-cost option in series lejOO through .WI 900 models. Hy,dra-  Matic is.offered in 1300,'1400 and 1500 Series models at extra cost.  ��� New 1957 work-styling gives Chevrolet trucks an even fresher, fleeter appearance. There  are three different and distinctive'treatments., ;;        XA   X  Low Cab Forward models oufdale the C.O��. because they're lower, handsomer, easier  to get into,and out of, and save time in routine ongine fhaintenonce. Yet they offer  ai! the traditional Cab Over Engine advantages.  Heavyweight Champs with friph-Torquo iar.dem are.rated.at 32>CC0 lbs. GVW, 50.C00  lbs. GCW. And Chevrolet's advanced tandem rear axle unit offers a buiit-in' three-speed  power divider���plus a unique "seJf-steering" action that reduces tire wear and increases  handling .ease.  /        (AAA) The Chevrolet Alcan run. was sanctioned and official  results certified ��� by the'American Automobile Association.  -��  Proved oh the Alcan Highway.*. Chanipsofw  Alcan fleet reports up to 20 miles per.gallon!-That's based on  official AAA fuel cpnsumption figuresifonthe! Caineo Carrier,  powered j by thej famqus'7:f hriftmaster 6 engine and" equipped  withvOverdrive (optional Tat eKtisii cost). .,...���  All the way in DRIVE range with Powermatic! As a special test,  thiSj Powermatic-^uippedVl^Op Series tractbrTtravelled the  length of tlie Alcan Highway ��� up mountains and through:  .ftashcnils -^,Ja .'a^sirigle���sfor;ward;.spe^d ^rsinge.!,,,.^. 7 .:.; ;-;.;:.'  New Super Toskmoster VS flattens Yukon mountains! This 1957  1800 Series truck with its new-283-cubic-inch V8 engine was  more than a match for Alcan mountains. It climbed towering  grades with jackrabbit agility.  ���Only franchised Clievrolet dealers  Wy.:xM  ;>���::*x: :W:v::>x%8:j  ?x:^.::::*x%^v'v>.'v  display this famous trademark  CT-|570_  PENBNSULA 8VIOTOR P  THE NAIVlE THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK B.C. BY MRS. M. WEST  Mr. and Mrs. Schultze have  returned to Vancouver after  spending the summer at their  Schultze  Creek home. .  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. H.  Finlay are Mrs. Finlay's sister Mrs. McMorran and her  sasfll sons, Robbie and Gordon,  news notes  from Vancouver.  Mrs. G. HUliard and her sons  Clint and Kerry from Kamloops are guests of Mr. and  Mrs. J.. Thomson. Mrs. Hilliard  is a sister of Mrs. Thomson.  Dennis DuFour, elder son of  Mr. and Mrs- DuFour of Long-  view was rushed to Vancouver  6 Coast News,    Nov. 8j  1956  General Hospital for an emergency appendectomy last Monday.  Greg Wilson,   young son of  Mr. and'Mrs. 7R. Wilson has returned from St. Paul's where  he  spent several  days having1  tests.  Mrs. Enemark. Sr. . who is  still in St. Paul's following a  highway  accident   is  reported  !'S BIG, STORE - WIDE  cm hi ST  making good progress.  Mr. J. O'Brien who has been,  in St. Paul's for over six. weeks  is expected home at the end of  the week. ;/ v  Despite the "weather Port  Mellon children aind children  of employees enjoyed a spectacular firework display by the  firemen on Hallowe'en and later packed the Community HaU  for a fancy dress party at which  they received candy and apples/ Some 24 prizes for costumes were presented by Mr.  J. Swan.  The Port Mellon Elementary School children in company with 7,000 others in  Greater Vancouver and von Vancouver Island .took collecting  cans on their trick or treat  rounds and raised $18.25 for  the Save the' Children Fund.  On Wednesday, Mr. Gatin of  the Canadian Forest Products  Forestry Department visited the  School and gave each child a  three year old Douglas fir tree  to take home to plant. The chil  dren were told how Canadian  Forest Products is: planting  over 300,060> trees annually as  a permanent crop much in the  same way as the farmer plants  potatoes and apple trees. Canadian Forest Products has also  given trees to.be planted in the  townsite. 7  Praise credit plan  The Merchant's Credit Association is making its presence  felt in the community, one merchant reports. In his conversations with ' other business  men. Dave Walker reports that  not only ar�� old accounts being  brought up to date, but fewer  people, not 'serious about credit are seeking to open accounts.  , Much credit is 7 due, Dave  thanks tothe energetic manner  in which Mr. Cope is pursuing his work, and the persis-  tance with which he follows  accounts that have been allowed to 'become delinquent.  ~'<M  Laurie McAllister, Vancouver vocalist, is now seen every  week on Cliff McKay's popular  "Holiday Ranch", the weekly  television variety show with a  Western .flavor.'  Read The Real Estate Column  On The Want Ad Page.        !  NOV. 15 to NOV- 24     I  BARGAINS IN  TOYS for children, BREAKFAST SETS  CUPS & SAUCERS, CARVING SETS  ELECTRIC APPLIANCES  A STORE   FULL   of WONDERFUL BUYS!  Watch  for our Flyers  in  the  Mail  Ask  About  Our  Lay Away  Plan  ���..'���ov  p,.e, PARKER'S HARDWARE  Your MARSHALL-WELLS Store  IH_OH-��HI  Sechelt  WINTER TIME is HEATER TIME  and the  Heater For You  is  a  DUO-THERM  GIL - BURNING HEATER  FINE MODELS  PRICED from $79.95  For Small Rooms or Auxiliary Heat  (Kerosine) VALOR CONVECTOR $34.95  We offer a Complete Oil Burner  Service for Stoves & Heaters.  Store Open Mondays through  Saturday^, till Christmas.  y HARDWARE.  0    APPLIANCES  Phone 32  J ...   ..  Gibsons  Watch  For our  PUECHRISTMAS SUNSET SALE SS  at MIDWAY!  PRICES IN EFFECT  THURS. FRI. SAT.  NOV. 8, 9, 10  LARD  SHRIMPS  SOUP  APPLE JUICE  MARGARINE  PUDDINGS  SPORK Burns  PEANUT BUTTER  COFFEE  SODAS  SWIFT'S   1 _h. pkfs.  NOLA 43/s oz. Tins  TOMATO  VEGETABLE CAMPBELLS  SUN RYPE  48 oz. tin  BLUE BONNET  1 lb. Pkts.  ROYAL  INSTANT  15 Oz. tin  MALKINS. 48 oz. Tins  BETTER BUY 1 lb.  WESTON'S   1 lb. Pkg  2 for 41c  63. dtfC  3 for 39c  2 for 59c  2 for 65c  2 for 19c  2 for 69c  95c  99c  31c  XMAS CAKE TIME  KAltflNu    MARTINS, 1 lb. Pkts, ea. ZfcC  llUKKANlV    MARTINS, lib. Pkts/ea. /ZC  UUI   MIX   PttL ROBERTSONS, 1 lb. Pkt., ea.JjC  DOG FOOD  THRIFTY or  ROVER, 15 oz. tin  3 for 27c  FRUIT CAKE FRUIT  GLACE CHERRIES  DATES  ALMONDS  WALNUTS  MARTINS.  ROBERTSONS,  1 lb. Pkt., ea.  ROBERTSONS  8oz. Pkt., ea.  2 lb. Pkt. ea.  BETTERIBUY,      8 oz Pkt. ea.  BETTER BUY   4 oz Pkt. ea.  PINEAPPLE RINGS  ASSORTED  ^COLORS  39c  29c  36c  39c  39c  2 for 19c  WOODBURY SOAP 4 bars for 29c  PUREX TISSUE        4 for 49c  TEA BAGS  NABOB    100's. ea.  99c  CAKE MIXES  MONARCH  OGILVIE  ONIONS  5 lb. Cello Bags  50 lb. Bag  NETTED GEMS  GOOD COOKERS  -���, V  WHITE OR YELLOW  CHOCOLATE, ORANGE  CHERRY ALMOND Ea.  to APPLES  4 Vz lb. Cello Bag  29c  .75  2 lbs 23c  49c  i  iWB(B_--H_DB3S  CIGARETTES  Popular Brands  $2.95  OPEN   FRIDAY  TO 9 P.  GIBSONS WM^  ON   PAYING   COMPLIMENTS    "We love you and we tell you  One of the greatest preachers  of the Nineteenth Century was  Dr. W. R. Dale of Birmingham,/  England. He once.visited Australia and while preaching there  said he thought it was a good  thing for people to express their  affection .for those they loved.*  "If you love people," he declared, "don't be afraid tb tell them  so. It will-be good for them  and for yourself."  An account of this sermon got  back to, England and at. a great  welcome-home meeting, which  the Birmingham congregation  gave Dr. Dale on his return,  there was a large streamer  across the hall with "the words:  so."    It was  a ,nice thing for  those people to do and it would  be a happier world if more  people took his advice. y. There  must be millipns of parched*  souls who thirstTfor- love and  sympathy. 7 -  A lot of men especially, they  go to the other .extreme. Thomas  Carlyle was inclined to be a  "dour" man ��� the opposite of  ���sentimental, but after, his mother's death , this letter was  addressed.to her by her famous  son:  <?My dear good mother: Let it  ever be a comfort to you, however weak you are, that you  did your part honoura'bly  and  SS^TtSSSaBfiSSScTr?  ^iir^  Henry Xjk  Emmy  Weber  Have1 taken over the  LODGE  *���.;��� . ������'." '-.������./'������    ������������  from  Verda  &  Harry  Fontaine,  Who  Wish Them  EVERY SUCCESS  a  _  1  lt^^T'��*Tl_B'':!^'r,^'f__r~'''"-^^W'''-*-���������ar-"~-^--  I  ..I  '���I  I  for Carefree TV  7:;;t:wBch:';:  Westinghouse  Only Westinghouse brings you  all these Engineering ;  ADVANCEMENTS  ���   New freedom from  Interference  Silver Safeguard Circuits  New  Super   Cascodie  Tuner  New Automatic Range Finder  New Tube-Saver Circuits  31 Tube Functions  $249  ,AND UP  Make your  Selections  from our  Floor  for Carefree TV see-  RICHTER'S RADIO T-V  Phone Sechelt 6  A goqd selection  oj grSSiings  can be seen  .   at  well  while    in    strength,  and  were a noble mother to me and  to  us  all.    I  am  now; myself  grown old, and have had various things to do and suffer for  so   many   years;   but   there   is  nothing   I  ever  had  to   be   so  much thankful for as the mother   I   had.    This   is   a   truth  which I know well, and perhaps  this day again it may be some  comfort  to   you.    Yes,   surely,  for if there has been good in the  things   I   have   uttered   in   the  world's   hearing,   \t   was   your  voice      essentially    that     was  speaking through me; essentially what you and my brave father meant and taught me to  mean,-this was the purpose of  all I spoke and wrote.    And if  in these few years ��hat may remain to me I am to  get any  more, written for the world, the  essence   of it,   so  far  as  it   is  worthy and good, will'still be  years.    May  God reward  you,  my dearest mother, for all you  have done for me! I never can."  It  is said  that  when  Jamas  Garfield was installed as President of the United States, he insisted   that   his   aged   mother  should be present at the ceremony;   when it  was   complete,  in the presence of them all, he  turned and kissed her withered  cheek. ' If any man- is tempted  to set lightly by his father or  his   mother   because  his   name  has been set on high, let him remember   James   Garfield   and  Thomas Carlyle.  ^ Sir James Barrie was a busy  man and inclined to bet somewhat brusque, yet his tenderness tp his mother was apparent  to all who knew him. >In this  respect he resembled Lord Hal-,  dane���a chancellor of the exchequer during the First World  War���whp wrote a. letter to his  mother every day for forty-  seven years.-  Lack of ������'. appreciation is lack  ��f. thought more than anything  else. "We all take so much for  granted. The inventor, Morse,  after his discovery of the telegraph, said he had received  endless criticism and ridicule  but he could not recall any encouragement until after his invention was completed/ It  doesn't take much to make people .happy but' often the few-  gracious words, just don't come.  A little praise is like oil in machinery; it keeps things running  smoothly.  .1 remember attending a  church many years ago when  the sermon was followed by a  beautiful solo. In announcing  the closing hymn the minister  said: "If I had heard that solo  Coast News,    Nov.  8, 1956 7  earlier, I could have preached  a better sermon." It was a  gracious tribute, and made a  fine impression. When a  charming young lady visited  Dean Hole, who had a passion  for horticulture, he said: "Please  come .out into my garden, I  want my roses to see you."  Our quotation today is.by Dr.  James Cuyler:  "The man who doesn't appreciate a compliment hasn't been  born."  Halfmoon Bay  ���'; BY PAT WELSH  Redrooffs   Auxiliary   to   St.  :: Mary's   Hospital, Garden1 Bay,  -met at the home of Mrs.M. Bis-  , set,  Welcome  Beach,   Oct.   24  : with   Mrs.   J.   Meikle   in   the  chair.  A  vote of  thanks   was  given the retiring officers for  the splendid) work accomplished, during their term of office.  Officers elected by acclamation  were:   Mrs.   J.   Meikle.   President; Mrs. M. Bisset, vice-president;   Mrs.   M.   Tinkley., sec-  trea's,;  Mrs. P.   White, sewing  convener  and  Mrs.  P.  Welsh,  social! convener.  Plans were made to hold a  sale of work and progressive  games in the Redirooffs Hall,  Fri. Nov. 30 at 8 p.m. There  will be a Dutch, auction and a  door prize. Refreshments will  be served.  A special vote of thanks was  tendered Mrs. F.? Cormack for  the many lovely gifts mede by  her and for her unfailing interest. Another special vote of  thanks went to Mrs. M. Menzies  retiring sewing convener who  laboured long and hard to make  f the annual summer bazaar such  a success. A delightful afternoon 'tea was served! by the  hostess, Mrs. M. Bisset.  Up for a final weekend and  to   clase   their  summer   home  . until next spring were Mr. and.  Mrs. Ross McAllister, Donna  and Ian. With the same thought  in mind, but liaible to return  for just one more visit were  Dr. and Mrs. Paine and family.  The Phil Dills and children  catoe for a final check up, and  Mr. Alan Greene, Jr. and Mr.  Lewis Jones spent the weekend  burning.  Mrs. P. Craig has returned  after a two week visit to Edmonds, Washington, to see her  new   ^grand-daughter,    Teresa  Jean.  Winner of  tS. Mary's Altar Society  $50 BOND RAFFLE'  INEZ SUMMERS, GIBSONS?  Ticket No. 283  Husbands! Wives!  Get Pep, Vim; Feel Younger  Thousands of couples ore weak, worn-out, exhausted just because body lacks iron. For new  vouriger feeling after 40, try Ostrex' Tonio  tablets. Contain iron for pep; ^supplement  doses vitamin Bi. "Get-acquainted 'size costs  little. Bo wise, get pep. new health, quick  thrifty way. Try Ostrex today. At all druggists.  Tasella is Practical with  Pure Wool SPORTS JACKETS  Brown & Beige, Zippered;  Wear Anywhere, Anytime ,$14.95  SLACKS, for Dress, or Work  SPORTS SHIRTS (These are NEW)  Caldwell  & MacGregor HOSIERY  ���RAINWEAR, WORK PANTS,:  GLOVES  MacGregor Long-Sleeve       -  .   PULLOVERS     RUBBER BOOTS  TASELLA SHOP  Phone Sechelt    29F  T5  CHANGE NOW TO  WARM FLOOR  COMFORT  WITH A NEW POWERFUL  Coleman  ,-$M  W'Cf' ��^v��.'i  ��� .-���*-    iij    ���*������.  Phone 51  Two-Tone Sand or Brown, Beautiful Finish        y .  Automatic Fuel Control, Draft Control "i  Five Different Models, Priced5 from $69.95  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Your MARSHALL-WELLS Store  Sechelg  ��v  yxrX\ ^fdfie/pp^  young people of tnercomnfunity  the besf educational facilities and  X   opportunity fqi"advanced  ���';;;;���-'". training/' ;Xy  THE  Tb put this point of view into actual practice, fifteen MacMillan &-  Bloedel scholarships are offered each year. Twelve outstanding, students !  are selected from six Vancouver Island sections for thcise'sch^i^iiips, aild   *  three special scholarships are also awarded to first year students'at U.BXJ.  .who embark on Forestry or Forest Engineering courses. "'���  'We as an industry are interested in education because today's youth will '  become tomorrow's leaders. In them, we must pjace our hopes and faith ;  for the future of/our community. (  v. ���        ^  JWaCftfllLLAW'.<& BkOEOEL B.3SVI8TED "HERE TODAY AND H��RE TOMORROW" fc  ^ CAUD OF THANKS  p ��� ��� ... ��� ���,���.������ .������ i     iii ��� n���   ���  ii ��� i .��� .ii    -i        i-       - ��� ���    m  TCafet.;;;V.andTMrsi;;/John- Bunyan  ���aridfamily Twish to express to  the Tcvany friends their heartfelt thah^ for the tokens of  sympathy tendered them during their recent bereavement  Special thanks to Canon H.U.  Oswald, and to those others who  took part hi the funeral service.  The Steinbrunnar family thank  ��II those persons who were so  thoughtful during our period!  of bereavement. Special thanks  to Cahpn Oswald, the pall-bearers, Mr. Graham and all_i who ..  ttook a part in the funeral service.  The Women's Association of St.  Johns United Church, Wilson  Creek, wish to thank.the many  people who helped make the  Bazaar and Tea so great a success. To those who assisted and  gave so willingly of their services, and the many donations received, we are very  grateful.  HELP WANTED -������  &l Alt  TOTEM FLASHES  We have several enquiries for  small cabins ��� will pay cash.  We have a client with $5000  ��� wants Pender Harbour property.    -~  Davis Bay ��� beach property  ��� 2 BR home ��� large lot  $6500 terms.  Sechelt area ��� ZVz acres good  soil ���small cabin only $1650.  Sechelt area ��� main highway  ���- view acre ��� ony $1100.  Here in Gibsons '-a- million dollar view������ fully furnished ���  2 BR home ��� new TV ��� good  buy at $6500 on terms.  9 acres ��� Sechelt Hi-way ���  black loam ��� small house  $4500.  Always a better buy at  TOTEM  REALTY  Gibsons  Part time book keeper required, suit semi-retired person.  Semi-furnished two room home  Available. Phone 281 Pender  Harbour.  Wanted,    experienced   girl  as'  general help for meat market.  Box 456, Coast News.  WORK WAITED  ; Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  Phone   Gibsons  33. tfn  FOR SALE  Taxi ��� Phone 9 IB Gibsons, or  contact Bob Graham.  Guraey, electric apartment  range, also three used wood  and coal ranges, starting at $25.  . Parkers Hardware, Sechelt.  ' ������ ���   ���       ��� �����  Wood, and coal circulating  heater. $25. Mrs. Husby. Gib-  sons*106F at 8 a.m. or 12 noon.  Time to order your Personal  Greeting Cards now. Leave  ihessage with Mrs. Leslie Jackson, at Sechelt 48. ThEuftks.p.  Erickson, Wilson Creek.  ;1 12 guage double barrel shot  gun,   1   30-30  Winchester  carabine. Both in first class shape. ,  Jim   Strachan, New   Brighton  P.O. Res. Cotton Bay.  Iron Fireman coal . stoker,  equipped with 2 H.P. - 3 phase  motor, gear box, fan and worm  May be inspected! at Elphinstone Jr.-Sr. High School..  Phone Gibsons 43, ���'��� - ���  Clare Jewel white enamel  <coal anft wood stove, good condition very reasonable. Phone  Gibsons 116H.  ������������-'������'  ���-���������ii     i.-i  i    i   ' ��� W..I.          '"'"T  Fresh. Oysters. Come by car  or boat to Oyster Bay Oyster  Co. Pender . Harbour.  Alan P.'Nevins  Penmore Greenhouses  R.R.,1 Pratt Rd.  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  It's time again to clean out  the old hens, We will sell  them at 27c lb. and pluck'  them for you if you like at  15c a bird. Blander Farm,  Gibsons 68K.  GIBSONS  Newest Shopping"Centre  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Oldest Real Estate Office  Between Lang's Drug Store  , and  Woods Hardware        y  Georgian Block  Look for the Big Neon   Sign  PROPERTY WANTED  I, .i ���        ,  -       .  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.  * 'i  TO  RENT  Furnished suite fpr rent. Apply  Mrs. Milligan, across from, the  Co-op.  Furnished, water-front cottage  Hopkins Landing. Suit couple. .  Phone Gibsons 128Y.  2 bedroom, self-contained unfurnished suite with bath and  oil range. Phone Gibsons 114G.  PERSONAL ...  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts Creek.   . 7  Phone Gibsons 19Q.  ANNOUNCEMENT        ^  ���-l-L,.....-.,^.    ���      .      .,..       -_       .���.I       I .... .       I -.������..Ml i ���     |  Dr. H.R. Hylton, veterinarian,  Will he working on. the Peninsula Nov. 17-18. Phone Mrs,  Rudolph, 128G Gibsons for appointment.  TOWING AND   FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Gibsons 13"   tfn  in Sech'elt phone your want  ads to Coast News representative Mrs. E. Lumsdon, 44W.  INSURANCE ~ ~  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate  Property   Management  Insurance  Office   phone   22F  T.E. DUFFY. Agent  Residence 31Q  I. MACKAY. Salesman.  Residence .7OF.  DIRECTORY   (Continued)  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilised Welding  Welding Anywhere'��� Anytime  Expert   Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence  152  LIFE-INSURANCE  Continental  Life  Insurance  Company  LORNE BLAIJ*, Agent  Box 188 Phone 82G  '       Gibsons  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  Phone Gibsons  11IX  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents For  Prop$*ie Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales  and Installations  <   Free Estimates  Elecftic and Gas Hot Plate*  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING 7&   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104 or 33  DIRECTORY (Continued)  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons  100  f��  Home,and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  . GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized  GE  Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  WIRING and APPLIANCE  SALES  ^Electrical Wiring  Alterations and Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK  Phone   15T or  5H  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  Custom Pleasure Craft  &   Dinghys  Repairs,    Hardware*   Paints  Beach Ave. West.  Roberts      Creek  WIRING  "Commercial &  Residential  ���T> Electric .  Space Heating  Anywhere on the Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's  Hardware  Sechelt 51 ��� 130 Evenings  " PENINSULA '���"���  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problem:; Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg. .  "'""" 7"'       ;T Sechelt;"''''.:'\ '";-'' K:~;v";   -  Office Open 9 a.m.���5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 98F  ���    . ��� ��� .��� M . 7- ., ������ - ��� ��� .I   ������-.... -,   ...���,.- ���   . .i  .'    .^  Notions���-Cards���Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts v  THRIFTEE    STORES  Left of Post Office,  Gibsons, B.C.        ��� '.  Headquarters For Wpol"  REFRIGERATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  *   A. M. CAMPBELL     ~  SECHELT 83Q  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  / Fast work - Guaranteed  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  All EleetricaJ. Appliances  Free  Estimates  Gladly  Given  Phone Sechelt 69W  " PLUMBING  Macleod's Plumbing  and Hot-Water Heating  2 Qualified Plumbers  Service Anywhere  Fairbanks- Morse Pumps  and Pressure Systems  Wilson  Creek  Phone Sechelt 20M  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal  Documents;   promptly  attended to  W.J.   (Jack)  Mayne.  Phone 24.  _  '..... Sechelt  B.C.  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  . For your  Construction  Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  DATE PAD  Nov.t 9 Roberts Creek Legion  219, Legion Hall, 8 p.m.  Nov. 9: Gibsons' School Hall,  Order Eastern Star, bazaar  and tea 2 to 4.30.  Nov. 13: Roberts    Creek    Improvement association   monthly meeting, 8 o'clock, Leg-  ' ion hall.  Nov.   15.  W.I.  Bazaar,  Parish Hall, 2 p.m.  Nov. 15 Fall Tea and Bazaar. ^ Selma Park Community  Hall. 2.30 p.m.  Nov.   20   W.I.   meeting.   Mrs...  Winn's 2 p.m.  Noy.,22, at the United Church  Hall   - Headlands y  service,  blub tea. ^     ,  Nov. 23, St. Aidans W.A.  Roberts Creek, tea and salte  of work, 2 p.m.  Nov. 30: Redrooffs Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital, sale of  work, 8 p.m. Redrooffs Hall;.  Dec| 4 United Church Bazaar  andfhonie cooking tea and sale  of workT 2 p^m'. '  Dec. 9, Canadian Legion Ro-  iberts Creek Sale of work, tea  cup reading. 2 p,m.  Tliis week's special: 5 acres  year round stream, neat cabin,  furnished. -3500 on terms.  ANGLICAN  Remembrance Day  Si. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3.30 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's   Sechelt  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  RTR,.  Morrison  Wilson  Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  Public Worship, 8.30 p.m.  .   Guest  speaker:  Rev  R.R.  Morrisonv '���*  George Hopkins  returns to S M T  George Hopkins, popular real  estate agent with Totem Realty has left that company and  re-joined Sechelt Motor Transport, as assistant office manager, in Sechelt.  Harold Wilson of Totem Realty is sorry to see George leave  but owing to the situation  arising from the illness of Cecil Lawrence, of SMT it will  benefit the company to have  George back with them, he  said.  Coast "News,    Nov. 8,  1956  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  of  each month at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  11  a.m. Devotional  10 a.m. Sunday School  7.30     Eyening  Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8 pm Thursday night  $ethal   Baptist. Church  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Month  Mission Circle  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting.  , CHRISTIAN   SCIENCE  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.  Stratford  Camp, Sechelt Highway.  Latter Day Saints  Sunday School, 10.15 am  Granthams    Community   Hall  HADDOCK'S at PENDER    *  for a good stock bf  V-BELTS & PULLEYS  PHONE PENDER 122  XMAS TREES  We pay highest prices  br 10. or 10,000, fir, pine  >r spruce. All Cash.  "ixilf Island Xmas Trees,  Ad.  2139-41   E.  Hastings.  Vancouver. HA 3317  (Established  1947)  in modern  oil heat!  Clean, carefree, automatic heat! We have a personal interest in your com-  fort���-we take over your  heating problem and fill your  tanks ^a^tpmaticaH^  Standard Furnace Oil with  Thennisol "tunes up" your  burner while it heats;  Standard Stove Oil lights  fast, heats fast, is the ideal  fuel for circulating heaters.  Both of these fine fuels are  100% distilled for money-  saving, complete burning! >tJ  Call us today for modern  House warmer service!    ""  call your  Housewarmer  5J3  Harold Wilson  Totem  Realty  v   Phone  Gibsons   44  evenings 147  G-   H.  (Gerry)  MacDonald  Wilson Creek B.C. Phone Sechelt 15E  BOY'S WINTER WEAR.  UnderweaFi-Sweaters, .  Socfc,  Shirts, Slacks,   Jackets, Caps,  Mitts,      Accessories.  _ _ >IARINE;Tl!^N'&^EAR _ _  phone Gibsons 2T��� "^y  '       SERVICE FUEtS'^'-'^K  Ran Vernon  R.R. I    Gibsons   Phone 173Q  Alder or Fir Bushwood  Mill Slabwood    T  Sand, Gravel and Ci. Rock  Products.  TIMBER WANTED    ��� -���;��� ��� y-yy  Will purchase timber for cashT  Any amount. We will cruise  anywhere and give estimates.  Twenty-two years, government  and private experience.  J.O. (Jack) LITTLE  Phone Secheli 20K  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem. Realty, Gibsons  H.B. GORDON  AGENCIES  Sechelt  FIRE INSURANCE  AUfO      INSURANCE  Evenings and Holidays   .115  Phone      '53  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear, Agents  for   W,. H.    prassie.   Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs,   See  Chris's  Jewelers, Seche.lt. Work done  ,on vthevpr^mfees,j:yy:.y:.^-t ..;..tfn.  DIRECTORY  ���, y, ��� ;���-. TR^TOlPr: "WORK . .     .  Clearing, Gra^ng.r Excavating,  .'ii: D^^Bulldoising, '.������";������'  '�� CSaxiiSgteeth  ARCHES  FOR   RENT  A. E.  Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 176       ;  ���   x. * -     -   s ". '���. ' ���  B.L.   COPE  Auditor  and  Accountant  Fifty ��� Years' Experience.  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone, Gibsons 22C  GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  OUR NEW CARS are arriving,  We must make room on our  Show Lot. so - We are Offering  SOME  REAL BARGAINS in  USED CARS  & TRUCKS  ���**  54  Chev,   DeLuxe  $1295  53  Austin A-40  $689  Sed  an  an  51   Austin   Station   Wagon  $369  50 Plymouth Sedan  SAVE  lOO'sof $$  on  a  1956  Pontiac Sedan  OR  48  Chev. DeLuxe Coach  Vauxhall  Sedan  Low mileage  DEMONSTRATOR  55  Ford Sedan Delivery  Only 7,000 miles  $1689  53  Ford  Y2T. Pick-Up  Like New  $1095  49 GMC y2T. Pick-Up  $495  49 International  y2T. Panel  $289  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCT  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON GREEK B.C the decision of ..the\ Powell Riv-  -er Company tunied was the  provision of aidditiorial large  blocks.-of', low-cost energy. It  w&s at; this point that my company came into the picture.  There was not nearly stiff ic-'  ient residential demand? to jus-  Continued  from Page 2  tify such a transmission line,  but happily, the decision of  Powell River Company to install) a ninth machine at Powell River aflong with our own  expectations for the growth of  your communities made the  whole thing possible.  1  I  OPENING  I  W/hy have wholesale gasoline prices increased only  h   one-third as much as wholesale' prices in general  V since 1935-1939? V  Raw material and other costs have  gone'way up. Why not gasoline?  Gasoline prices have stayed down because a lot of  companies are in the oil business -producing, refining  and selling, more and more efficiently.  The consumer can shop around���looking-  for the best products af the best price.  >��,. ,   .   -���''''.    .  Competition for the motorist's dollar  keeps the price of gasoline lowl  imperial oil imm>  >&  Once the decision was made  and approval granted1 by the  Public Utiities Commission, we  ���were faced with a very fough  dead-line for completion of. the  transmission lin'e, namely, Oct.  1 of this \ year, to accomodate  the ninth newsprint machine  which was expected to be installed about that time, i can  perhaps Tbe "fOrgiveh a little  pride when I say that our part*  ; of the bargain was completed  j somewhat ahead of time even  though the newsprint machine  is somewhat delayed'.  " Electricity has been a basic  force making for , the increased productivity and resulting  higher standard of living that  has characterized the. western  world since the turn of the century. For instance, 50 years  ago, less than. 5% of power-  driven equipment in, Canadian  factories was motivated by electricity. Steam engines made  ectricity. Steam engines made  factories a maze of.shafts arid  belts v andi quite inflexible,. By  1950, over 80% of Canadian  power driven machinery was  electric.  Our own/outlook for power  supply dependfe, of course, upon the rates of growth of the  areas we serve. Conservatively  however, we will have exhausted all available hydro projects  outside the Fraser and! the. Columbia in under ten years. Our  customers, therefore, have a  very   decided)   interest   in the  . huge hydro potential of these  two rivers.  Some of you may be curious  > about where atomic power fits  into the picture.  The cost of electricity to the  consumer is composed of three  elements, first generation; sec-.  .  ond,   transmission ,aiid!  distribution; ; third,    -miscellaneous  other costs'such as billing and  buildings.   As  compered  with  the     conventional     coal-fired,  steam plant which supplies power for most' "parts of ,North  America,   a'torriic   power   does  not   affect the last two  costs  at all/Taking averages for the  United States, these unaffected!  costs amount to 9.5 mills per  kilowatt hour out of a total of  16.3  mills per kilowatt hour.  In other words, about one cent  of a total costVof one and' two-  thirds   cents per   kwh. is  the  sa'me  for both1 atomic  power  and present thermal power.  Turning to generation which  is the part affected! by nuclear  fission,  we  have roughly  two  stages to the process; the first  is the raising of steam and the  second  is. the   anuliaction   of  steam to the turbine. The roie  of atomic power is simply that  of an alternative to conventional coal in creating steam. The  turbine   remains   a   necessary  part  of   the process   whether  coal or nuclear fission is used!  to create steam. Using United  States averages ateain, the kilowatt hour cost of generation  is 6.8 mills. It is only the fuel  or steam creation r��art of this  cost   that   is   affectedi   by the  atomic reactorc  One can see from this, that,  nuclear power has no easy row  to hoe to become competitive  with existing conventional ther  anal1/ plants. A representative  opinion is that of O.B. Falls,  Jr., Manager of Marketing for  the General Electric Company  jtXsA'jr&X/X'^'.  ~.'��-r'-  v A formula that may render  useful! the mountains of mine  tailings surrounding Canada's  mines has been submitted to the  National Research Council in  Ottawa. by Dr. Frank Smola-  rezyk of Timmins. He deverop-  ,edx the formula after working  underground and the. research  council, believing it has possibilities, has asked for 50-pound  samples from several mines.  The formula would make use of  ���the finely crushed rock, considered useless after the original ore has, been extraced, to  make cement.      ..���'>���  - ���         ' ��� ���  ���    - --��� ' | ��� - ,  in. the United States, who, in  a recent paper, concluded that  nuclear power will not be competitive with conventional  plants, in the United! States before 71.980.  But, as I have said earlier  electricity from good hydro developments is considerably  cheaper than from conventional, thermal plants; and B.C. is  blessed with many good hydro  sites., . ���..'  a  The conclusion follows, that  if our B.C. hydtro sites are developed intelligently to meet  the expanding needs oi the  various parts of theProvince  oyer ^period! of Time, B.C. will  have an advantage in industrial power costs over all of  the United States and! most of  the other provinces of Canada1  for certainly another generation and perhaps the rest of  this century.  "And1 now, in conclusion, let  me briefly-refer to the significance to you of being part of  the B.C. Electric system. This  significance revolves about the  fact that you will from now on  have all the elctricity you want.  at reasonable rates.  First, what will if'mean to .  ynu in your homes? You may^  now have a'n average consumption per residential account of  from 1500 to 2000- kilowatt  hours per year. The equivalent  figure for our Vancouver customers is over 4,000 kwh., and  this figure is growing by about.  10% per year. As you how enjoy the same residential rates  they do, we expect that you  will shortly use about the same  Amount of electricity- as they  do. In other words, you will be  able to enjoy the great benefits of electrical ^cooking, electrical hot water heating, deep  freezes, refrigerators, washers  and! dryers and the host of  other electric" appliances to a  degree which has not .been possible to you in the paist.  On the industrial side,  you  also   have the   same rates,  as  Vancouver. The question of  industrial development for any  given area is, however, quite  complicated. With the great  majority of businesses, the cost  of electricity is not sufficiently important to determine location. Other things, such as  nearness to market, proximity  to raw materials, labour sup-  plyand transportation, are usually more important. When it  gets right down to it, good old  promotion or "selling" is as  important as anything.  You have a very active  Board of Trade here, as you  have also at Gibsons, Sechelt  'and Pendter Harbour, and you  have several vigorous community associations, I have no  doubt that these organizations  will not overlook the necessity of a well thought out and  aggressive industrial development program. You will remember that - earlier; this- year  we formed a nerw; subsidiary,  Western .Development and Power Limited, under the presi-  dtency of Bill Mainwaring who  is well known to you. One of  its prime purposes is industrial development. Accordingly  we have recently^ taken steps  greatly to expand: our Indtus-*  Coast News,    Nov. 8,  1956 #  trial Development department  under the directorship of Clarence Ingram, formerly supervisor for Ontario of the Industrial Development Bank of  Canada. Any information or  advice you wish, we will glacl-  -ly give you or get for you, if it  is within our power,  The motto of the University  of British Columbia, where I  Was an. undergraduate, is  "Tuura, Est", ��� "It is up to  you".That same challenge exists here. It is a challenge  which I know you will gladly  take up. ,  BIWGO  GRANTHAMS  COMMUNITY HALL  EVERV FRIDAY  8 P.M.  . SHCE T.     STORE  RUBBER BOOTS ���  Every Size, Style & Color, Linted or Plain  MEN'S WORK BOOTS and OXFORDS  SHOES: All Sizes & Types/from Infants Up  Phone Sechelt 25G  BUILDING MATERIALS    . ��� ��� ���  Are Our  SEE US FIRST FOR  Wallboards.  Sash   and  Doors,    Lumber, Hardware  PAINTS --CEMENT ��� SAND f| GRAVEL;  We Carry a Complete Line 'for Your Job  Sechelt Building Supplies  CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS ARRANGED  V Phone 60-Q Sechelt  e������ ���'.      7",    .i, :'ii i      .      .i- , i  .."     ... "        ,..,���...,' ,ii '.7  .,    ,' i   ��� ii   .".. '    i  VOLKSWAGEN ��� WILLYS JEEP  SALES* SERVICE  Don't Put It Off Any  Longer,  WINTERIZE!  Antifreeze  -  Winter  Tires  Batteries  Winter  Lubes  -  Chains  Welding  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  PHONE SECHELT 75  DOWN PAYMENT OF 5% - $2.50 FOR A $SO.OO BOND, $5.00 FOR A^  $100.00 BOND, ETC.-BALANCE IN EASY INSTALMENTS OVER A YEAR.  ... BUY YOUR BONDS TODAY ��� for cash or by instalments at your neighbourhood B of M. branch  Bakk of Montreal  WORKING   WITH   CANADIANS  JN   EVERY  WALK  OF     ,  LIFE  SINCE  1817  Gibsons Branch:  Sechelt Branch:  EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on j  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Open 8th and 23rd of each month  EVERY WEDNESDAY  LEGION HALL   8 P.M. 10 Coast News,  Nov. 8,  1956.  Roberts Creek  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  -a ���  There was an error in the  date announced for St. Aidan's  Bazaar, It will be held Nov. 23  and not Dec.   23.  Mrs. Rose Bernard has returned from a trip east which  took her to Ottawa to see her  married daughter, Mrs. Sinclair.  She also visited friends  HALLEYS  in Brandon and other points.  Twelve women still meet on  Thursdays at the Haslam beach  house to sew and knit for the  Red Gross. At present they are  working  to get ready a shipment by the end of the month  for Gaza. Garments most needed are babies' gowns and little  hoys' pants.   The group has  a  supply of material to make up.  Other  women   in   the  community are invited to take some  of this work home to do. It can  be delivered if they are unable  to call for it. If there are knitters (with spare time they would  find plenty of wool and patterns.  Quilting goes on at the cottage, too. Drop* in and see if  there is something for you, to  dp.  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hansen  and son Neil recently called on  a number of old friends. It is  14 years since they left for In-  glewood.  After an extended visit to  her parents' home, Mrs. Walter  Winter (nee Joan Evans) left  by plane with her two young  daughters for their new home  in Fort Smith, Northwest Territories. Her husband has recently been appointed inspector of schools for that vast Arctic region.  Members of the five-piece  Taller O'Shea orchestra here  Saturday received compliments  on their playing , floor show  and personal deportment. Patrons of the Roberts Creek  Community Hall hope for a return! engagement. They will fee  in Pender Harbour Nov.79 and  Gibsons Nov. 10. ���';  Members of, the OES at  Chapter Thursday evening welcomed back Mrs. Marilyn Wigard on her first appearance  since her accident last summer.  Final plans were made for the  Bazaar which will be held on  Ng^. 9 at Gibsons School Hall.  Read The Real Estate Column  On The Want Ad Page.  Last week in Magistrate  Johnston's court, four minors  and two juveniles were charged with creating a disturbance  outside of Capt.' Stutchberry's  home at Granthams Landing.  One of the minors was acquitted, the leaderfined $10 and the  remainder $5 each with costs,  also a stern warning from the  magistrate.  Herman Butland of West-  view, on a charge of driving?  while his ability was impaired  Was fined $150 and costs.  William Scott of Powell River, iwho drove his car contrary to license restrictions, was  fined $25 and costs also $25  for speeding.     -- ,  Russell Plows of Gibsoas  was fined $25 ahd costs, for driving without care ahd attention.  Norma Cook of Seehelt, being found drunk on the highway near Wilson Creek, was  fined $10 and costs.  Henry Gilbertson of Wilson  Creek gained an acquittal on  a charge of assault, due to insufficient and conflicting evidence.  Fnes of $50 each and costs,  were given John Barley and  Gordon Minchin of Vancouver  for drinking beer on.Gibsons  wharf.  Excessive speed cost John  Ladubec of Hammond, and Ei-  nar Odegard of Powell River  $25 and costs each.  Ten dollars and costs was  meted out to John Ladubec.  Einar Odegard/and James Williamson of Vancouver for passing in a solid white line area.  Dorent Irgens of Gibsons  let his license expire, and drove  ��� mimmHmmtmtimmammammmmmtmmmmm^mnmm  &  For Guaranteed  -   Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S JEWELERS  Work  done  on  the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD  ���Phone 96 Sechelt  straight into a $25 fine, with  costs.  KINSMEN MEET  At an enjoyable dinner meeting Oct. 25 in Sechelt's Totem-  Room, 32 members and guests  of the   Kinsmen, club viewed  color slides taken by Miss Amy  ���Myers during a trip into the-  United States. It was decided  that the polio campaign be widened to include child care and.  speech   and   hearing   defects^  Guests included a party of ten  from the West Vancouver Kinsmen club:  "*��-&?��^g*r  �� ���. '    *  t' "'"  buy  Rfc PRODBGfl;  build  \  1  PAYROLLS?  DEPt *l��� TRADE ;atid IKDlftTR*;  .��������� ':-AJlj��%<*flW; B.c- AXr   ������:  NEW  for  THURS.    FRI.  NOV. 8,  9,  ��� FIVE STAR SPECIALS ���  PEAS No  NABOB 15 os.  standard  MARGARINE  TEA BAGS  JELLO POWDERS  HARVEST  NABOB  .CAL-LINDA   20 oz.  lb.  3 tins  3 tins  !&  100's  ALL FLAVORS  #  MACARONI & CHEESE  KRAFT DINNER  COFFEE fine or regular  FRESH MILK  BUTTER  JAMESON'S   lb.  DAIRYLAND    per Quart  FRASER VALLEY   1 lb. Prints  KLEENEX  DOG MEAL  PINK ^- WHITE ��� YELLOW 100    ]  GAINES  5 lb.    pkg.  35c  79c  KETCHUP  HEINZ  11 oz Bot.  28c  QUICK QUAKER  OATS   3 Ib pkg    39c  QUICK  QUAKER  OATS  XMAS BAKING  SUPPLIES  SULTANAS AUST .�� 41c     |  CURRANTS    lu,Bag 24c     |  WALNUTS LIGHT     PIECES 'A lb. 4IC  uHbKKlLO       .  RED OR GREEN    8 oz. JlC  FRUIT CAKE MIX    robinsons '/*<�����.: 21c  M MIXED PEEL    rob^s vy��. 19c  ALL FRESH - CLEAN - STOCK  IVORY SOAP large  2 for 31c  SHORTENING  FLUfFO 11bpkg    29c  FRESH  MEATS  ROUND STEAK  ROLLED POT ROASTS  VEAL CUTLETS  BEEF SAUSAGE  WEINERS  SHORT RIBS BEEF  LEAN  /  LEAN  lb, 88c  lb 49c  lb 78c  lb 29c  lb 29c  b 25c  FREE  ELI VERY  CIGARETTES  All POPULAR SRANVS  m  Carton  o  PHONE 26  &ECHELT

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