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The Coast News Jan 3, 1957

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 'X  Provincial Llbrary,  Victoria, B* C*��  Serving the Growing  Sunshine Coast  Published  in   Gibsons,  B,  C,  January 3, 1957.  Volume  11, Number 1.  >y  We're stacking up  a aright New Year  A public meeting has been  y announced    at    which    Hon.  ,. HJanies Sinclair,minister "of  ���^fisheries will speak in Gibsons  Xy School Hall Friday night coiri-  Yyymencing at STo'^ock.  g y It was previously annbunc-  yTed��� ������he-Tw'i^d;7be.^'"speaking. at  y7 Sechelt on Monday, Jan. 7 in  ::- y:theT.S.ec^itT:Le'giohT Halibut;  7]-��� this fleeting has been cahceli-  7 ed. This meeting; was to have  y been sponsored by the Sechelt  )Boa^d bf Trade but owing to  Ay time  limitations .'it;, is   under-  XX: stood Mr; Sinclair, will not be.  j able to .speak.  The ���advertise*'  Xa.-ment on page:three;Safjthis is-  ���%:' sue   announcing   the   Sechelt  ^meeting should be disregarded.  X�� News that.he was not to speak  ���77 at Sechelt came after that page  Xf. had been  printed.    '   '.���:.-.  It is expected there will be T  y quite a number at the meeting  Ty.-'as the  minister has  just an-  f  IS  At the last meeting of Pen-  7 der Harbour .Branch No. 112  Xy of the Canadian Legion, BiESLy.  T tributpT-jWas . payed : to.: Fred  T; Glaydbri,. past president of -.the*  ���  branch, for services  rendered  T to the branch ajid the ;Legibri  y in general.' _ :,XZZZrZZ''. ������. T.T' T'T'.-..-'  In. presenting;,Mr,T'Claydon.  with   the Legiopis T'medal, Tbf ;  A: merit7;Bbby Macnicol/ British  7 Columbia's'"represeritktJve ��� op-  y th"  nounced completion of an  .agreement with the United  States on a fisheries'problem.  News to this effect was supplied by a departmental' release which arrived before it  was announced Mr. Sinclair  was to speak here:'  Here is the release:  * - ,������. -     . ��� ��� ���.  Canada and the United  Stateswrote a new chapter in  co-operative fisheries management with the signng Dec. 28  sof an agreement providing for  joint control over the pink sal  m^ st&cksTof the Juan de Fu-  ca Straits-Fraser River; area.  Signing Tthe agreement for  their respective countries were  the Hon. James Sinclair, minister of fisheries of Canada,  Tand His Excellency T.-Living ���  stone Merchant. United States  ambassador to- Cariada,. arid  Dr. W.C. Herrngtoi*' of: the  United States department of  state, Washington.   . :���  The pinjc^salmon treatyvwas..���  not only another 7 great, step  forward;in conserving the- re;-'  sources of the sea butc itywas.  also a further example -, of the .  really practical co-operation  thafc-Bxisis -ltetWeeri" the-^twb*    L-.t-.L..      '���     .      - i   _ ���     ,        - ,    ��� ;���  ���- ���;   ;   ��� 'r  loneer di  V        . *���  in 78th year  John Wallfred Kullander," 78  pioneer resident * of Gibsons,  died at St Mary's H6spital on  Dec.   27. He' leaves his wife,.  , nations. - -  Mr." Sinclair said that the  fishermen of the west coast  would be happy at havingTjthe  pink salmon placed under the,  management of the International Pacific Salmon:T FiShefc*  ies Commission which has  done such a splendid job in rehabilitating the sockeye; salmon populations of. the Fraser  River. ���' '' /-"; ''" :;'���'   ,  The agreement will become  effective upon exchange of instruments of ratification fo'l*  lowing approval by the Canadian parliament arid the United  JStates senate.  .r,wi>V**-f*?.*;i��<*  W? ^���iri^Wm^i s^fe;7:two  sons,   Edwin   at  Gibsons  on ear  by Robert  and Village Clerk, will start  High  iri two  BY  STAN  BOWDLER  What happens when a bus  crowded with Christmas travellers plunges off the highway and careens down a steep  rocky embankment in the  black of night over a little  travelled road several miles  from the nearest habitation?  The question was answered  oyer the v holiday- season when  tlie Powell River to Vancouver bus did that. It happened  where the highway runs by  Ruby Lake between Earl Cove  and Kleindale near Pender  Harbour.  The heavy, vehicle rolled  over three tirnes for nearly 100  feet down an almost perpendicular slope of jagged rocks  ���and was saved from going iny  to the lake by a clump of trees  which wedged it upright standing on its wheels, lights still  burning, though badly wrecked.    "'������'',.'  The first call for help to-St. .  Mary's Hospital at Pender  Harbour was turned in .by a  motorist passing ���'. ��� the ;'scene,  who drove to the nearest radio-telephone at Earl Cove.  Within five minutes, Dr. John  Playfain, Dr. Alan Swan and  Canon Greene of Columbia"  Coast Mission were on their  way.  Arriving there, the doctors  found several of the more  agile, passengers had, though  badly bruised, climbed to the  bighway;TAt- first sight of the ���  rescuers  battered bus they expected to  find most of those remaining  beyond human aid. Clambering down the slope, they entered the bus where several  severely injured passengers  were given emergency first-  aid. They were examined to  determine if they could' be  safely moved.  Other helpers were soon at  the spot. Oliver Dubois, a well-  known logging operator of  Kleindale brought stretchers  and a truck which served as  ah ambulance. Jerry Gordon  also assisted with transportation:" from his7 garage near  Kleindale. to rush the injured  to   hospital. /"���'.'  With Dr. Swan returning  with tlie first passengers to St. y.  bbi  wo roooenes  f  arevreported ,  Two   robberies   have   been-  reported, from Madeira  Park. >N  l^he.Canadian Legion  branch .  reports about 30 cases of beer  stolen.     -  The Pender Harbour Credit  Union office was burglarized  and a 400 pound safe removed.  Mr. Tyner, manager, believes ���;  about $100 in cash and several  hundred in cheques were stolen. The safe also contained  thebooks of the Credit Union  and; considerable iriconveni-  ence has resulted.  Mary's, Dr. Playfair remained in tlie bus imtil the last of  the injured passengers were  removed..All the injured were  given treatment at St. Mary's  and only five remained over  the holidays. An elderly lady  of 85,.Mrs. Wright was carried  up v he embankment by an unsung hero and two others, Mrs.  Baker and Mrs. Gold were carried up from the bus on  stretchers.  A second accident, riot far  from the, bus mishap, occured  during the holiday season and  ended in tragedy for a .Mrs.  William Lloyd arid her daughter Wilma, when their car, driven by Mr. Lloyd plunged into  ,a small lagoon near Ruby  Lake. 7 Again the. radio-telephone at Earl Cove brought  Dr. Swan from St. Mary's. He  was driven there by Frank  Ball. Both mother and daughter drowned before they could  -be.;pulledfrom the submerged  auto. A passing motorist dived  intoy they icy xya.tfery ap)d succeeded iri v getting Mr. Lloyd  out. He was;..given artificial  respiration -and'The latei* fully  recovered in hospital.  Both doctors commented on  the readiness to aid ih such  emergencies by local residents  when accidents occur and on  the absence of hysteria on the  part of passengers on the bus  and those who did all possible*T  to nid the injured before medical aid arrived.  ���^^^cora|d^;^was^p^  for services rendered as';an -pf-  ficer of the orgahizatibn, only,  as there were other badges, to.  cover  these services,  but for  7   outstanding Legion service bvy,  er  a.- period   of "years,   which'  had 'been" perforriied  by  Mr.;  Claydon.   Also,   ori- behalf ' of'  the  branch,   President  Northrop    presented   Mr;    Claydon  with  a very  fine illuminated  address.  Mr. Macnicol outlined to the  members present the activities  of the-Dominion council of the  organization, and discussed the  Legion's request to the Cabinet in Ottawa on Nov. 9 last for  increased disability pensions,  and an improvement in the  basic.rate of war veterans' allowances paid to married veterans, including increased ceilings on income permitted to  married, single veterans and  widows. He said that these  matters were very important  because of the present high  cost of living and inflated conditions, that the government  was apparently nn; .>i<y vo control, a situation that was causing serious hardship to certain  groups of veterans and other  low income people.  Mr. Macnicol urged Legion  members write to their M.P.  at Ottawa, endorsing the requests of the Dominion Command for improved legislation  at the' coming session of the  House of Commons, opening  on Jan. 7.  ^���Shd "Marvin   'at "Burns' ~ L^kef  and two daughters, Mrs., R<?b-  ert Burns and. Mrs..Dora Benn.  of  Gibsons, 'also   four  grandchildren.-     ������    ���; - - ��� 7  "  Rev. D. Donaldson officiated at the funeral service on  Dec. 29 in the flower filled  ��� Gibson Memorial ..^United:  church,. and burial was- made  in the Seaview cemetery. Graham Funeral Home was in  charge. 7  John Kullander brought his  family to. Gibsons in 1912,  when "they moved to their  ranch on Pratt Road, where  the Hough Dairy now is..There  the whole family assisted in  clearing the land aridcultivat-  ing the best vegetables and  flowers, not to mention strawberries which old timers remember.  He moved later to the Headlands area, where Mrs. Kullander still  lives.  Born in Sweden, John went  to the mines in Northern Norway when 16. From Norway,  the family moved to Winnipeg  in 1904, to Minnesota in 1905,  and to Powell River in 1911  for a year before deciding  Gibsons was the piace to live.  Active almost to the last. Mr.  Kullander was  taken  to   hospital   ori   Christmas   morning.-  Pie had   been   ill  for  a   short,  time in the early autilmn.   .  Editoi:-On .X>ec. 14 we had  ah emergency at;pur house in  the /form   of  a   quite  serious  ''fire!;;V:'y_;?;T'Y:, -...".:.' '���"r ' .  WeTare)s5>^ grateful, to friends  andri rieiglibors for  all   their  ' 'help* that evening also to the  -'telephbtie*. operators and espe-  i cially^o: ^heimen-of the, Vol-  ' .nnteer-^^t PePt-: y-       -, y.'-  ,.,1 ��� 'Wefeel thatnot just fojr bur  'I sakes but for. air the fire calls  Ihey have answered this win-  \ ter, that they should be highly  commended   for. their   \yotk  and   time   spent    m   helping  others.  Had it not been for neighbors and the firemen we wouM  have lost all we owned in. a  few moments.  ��� --Gibsons- ^VQluRteer-^.���.Fjre  Dept. Were wonderful and wo  thank them so much for all  they 'did that evening.      ���  We*-.hope ��� their-. organization  prospers in 1957, and we wish ,  them, every ��� success   in   their  very (worthwhile efforts.  Aileen and Ken Watson  DOWN the ALLEY  The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime  y      ] ...   ^���~^=^~W  ( - / guess ~tfi�� goach tr/a/ks:  "���'/ AM GETTING la BE A PRETTY  GOOD   FOOTBALL PLAVeR:-  MsTe*D of Air old pL*ce:./sr:  TRE eNOOFlHe SUBSTITUTES e&HCHi  he is uerfrihJQ Me srr/A/ is& tfviro  PLACE FfrOfil 1fi�� fSfilp C/Flfie BeNCHs  Anb I ajav fvew.woRic bp.To Fcuf<thJ  PLACE. 6V IHE ��ND OF IHE SeASOM  A WEBSTER Cf-ASSIC  BY ELSIE JOHNSON  Star games   bowled   at  Se-*  chelt Bowling Alleys the last  week   of   bowling  before   the  holidays were: Ten Pin League  Dick Gray 232, and Orv Moscrip $03; Gibsons Mixed, Bill.  Swallow 297, and Gus Serlui:  285;  Peninsula  Teen, Carolyn  Gilbertson  258.   Harold  Baird  254, Randy Page 253 and 228,  and Perry Oike 235; Port Mellon,   Art   Greggain  283.  High scores for Dec. 17 to  Dec 23 week were:  Ten Pin League: High three  Orv Moscrip 547; high single,  Dick Gray 233; high team  three, Hansen's 2423; high  team single, Hansen's 897.  Gibsons Mixed: Women's  high three, Doreen Crosby  656, women's high single, Irene  Swallow 263; men's high single- Bill Swallow 297; men's  high three, Gus Serlui 66.7;  team high three, Smoke Eaters 2670; team high single.  Smoke Eaters 1034.  Peninsula Teen: Girl's high  three, Carolyn Gilbertson 643;  girl's high single, Carolyn Gilbertson 258: boy's high three,  Randy Page 660; boy's high  r.ingle, Harold Baird 254; team  high three, Team No. 8 2401  team high single Sharpshooters 931.-      .  Pender Harbour: Women's  high three, Iris Hart 568; women's high single, Iris Hart  ,219; men's high three, Ai Swan .  715; men's high single, Joe  Feldes 268: team high three,  Pill Rollers 2556; team high  single Pin Heads 936.  Port Mellon: Women's high  three, Nat.Tli' A-i-r^nr* 596; women's high single, J3w Preiss  "235; men's high three, Chris  Johnson 632; men's high single Art Greggain 283; team  high three Lokomotives 2680;  team high single, Lokomotiv.'s  981. AFRAIP*  Wxt Moasi Mjews  Published by Secheli Peninsula News Ltd.,  ' every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C>, Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Member BX. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office���-210 Dominion Bldg.,  Telephone PAcific 7557  Authorized Second Class Mail. Post Offico Department, Ottawa.  ItAies of Subscription: 12 mos., $��.50; 6 mos., $1,50; 3 mos., $1.00  United Staies and Foreign, $34)0 per year* 5c per copy.  GIBSONS SPEED LIMIT  Members of the village commission after considerable debate passed a 20 miles per hour speed limit for Gibsons. One  ^side of the argument thought the 20 mph limit was too slow  and that it should be 30 mph at least.  It was then admitted that a 20 mph limit did allow a five  mile per hour leeway, meaning that police, unless the situation  -warranted it, nabbed anybody for going 25 mph. This appears  to be the general rule in practically every area one likes to  jnention.  It was argued in the village commission meeting that few  other municipalities had a 20 mph limit and that it was generr  ally higher but the other side stuck tp its guns arid stated that  .20 mph <was a general rule and cited the provincial highway  .speed limit through Gibsons and other villages, which is 20 mph. -  *   One can take, whatever view is desired''But speed limits  ,sare apparently applicable when one is caught, therefore setting  It at any rate you choose is merely putting words on paper which  -can be used at an appropriate time ��� when someone is caught  moving faster than the law allows.  Everyone knows the law is violated time and time again  toy, generally speaking, what can be termed honest citizens who  -tto not allow their conscience to bother them: under this particular circumstance. Therefore it would appear to be wise to have  a low speed limit, first in the hope it will deter the timid soul  and secondly in the hope it will have some effect on the fast  ���driver.  If the fast driver had a 30 or 35 mph limit;it would be  an invitation for him to hit 40 and 45 mph which could be dangerous; therefore the village commission is wise in keeping the  limit down to reasonable proportions. Anyway, with due deference to Commissioner Ballentine, ho.w maiiy roads are there  sunder control of Gibsons' village commission, excluding provincial highways, on which one would care to travel much faster than 25 mph.  LET'S DO OUR BEST  A new year is here! WhatySvill it bring?. Well, we shall  Iiave some weather most likely, the diplomatic scene will be  ajctive and The Coast News will endeavour to do the best it  can to cover the local scene (meaning the Sunshine Coast) as  far as the diplomats of the w,orki will;aliow7 . :  The wprd diplomats i^Tiiised''^m^wtiat loosely because  one could hardly classify the Russian type of diplomat as being diplomatic. In case one should infer we regard them as a  menace to clean,, wholesome living, that ia exactly what we  mean.  It appears that the peaceful intentions of the Russian  mode of diplomacy have received severe jolts, the Suez and  Hungary, and there appears to be internal pressures, the type  of which Uncle Joe Stalin would not have countenanced, raising their ugly heads in that land of the great experiment. Poland is now an accomplished something or other outside of direct Moscow control. So-with Poland, the Suez debacle for Moscow and the Hungarian desire to.be Hungarians in their own  <and not Moscow's) right, the path of the great experiment is  not the expected paved highway.  But to get back to the year 1957, why not try and make '  the year one of the best of your life by exercising all your privileges as honestly as you can. Also strive to make your surroundings somewhat better for your having had something to  do with then. Keep your good name and the good name of your  community always at the top of the list. Do just these few things  and. the many others will fall into line. A Happy New Year to  All!  '57 need  Describing the past year as  "in many respects an outstanding one for the Canadian economy," the Bank of Montreal  Business Review says the large  carry-over of unfinished work  on new productive capacity,  coupled with other projects  now in the planning stage,"pro-,  mises to be a strong sustaining  force in the year ahead.  ^UridiBr^the7 heading "Keeping an Even Keel", the B of M  review discusses the nation's  economic activity during 1956,  and states' it is more than likely that, ('��or the second con:  secutive year, the total value  of. national output; .will.'liaye:  increased-by Trriorfe than .16 per^  cent." This may be double the  rate of increase iri the national  product of the United States.  Canada's steel output was  up 21 percent in the first nine  months of the year, compared  with the same period of 1955,  and producers' shipments; of  cement increased by 13 percent. Outstanding gains of  around 40 percent and 35 percent were recorded in iron-  ore and petroleum  The review also observes  that non-agricultural employment for the first ten months  was up 5.5 percent and adds  that average weekly earnings  in this sector advanced month  by month to reach $64.94 at  latest report in September,  $3.83 higher than a year earlier. The combination of higher  employment and higher earning resulted in the total  amount of wages and salaries  in Canada rising by 11 percent  over 1955 in the first nine  months' comparison.  Turning to the/ agricultural  front, the review believes that  despite higher operating ex--  penses, it is not unlikely that  net farm income in 1956 will  show an improvement over  last year, largely as a result of  increased exports of wheat.  In the first nine months of  1956 the B of M says, retail  trade across Canada was up  7.4 percent over the correspon- -'-  ding period last year. "But  while the rise in retail trade  indicates a general buoyancy  in consumer spending it cannot be said to represent a 'buying spree'. Indeed, when allowance is made for the somewhat higher prices prevailing  this year than last, the resulting increase in real terms is  quite moderate."  Stating that the mainspring  of Canada's economic growth  in. the postwar period has been  th�� high and rising volume of  fcapital expenditure on new  plant, equipment and housing,  the B of M says the contemplated outlay of $8 billion in  1956 was, in physical terms,  virtually impossible to achieve.  "Yet the attempt to carry out  investment plans has met with  considerable -success and has  had a profound impact on em- .  ployment, income and spending throughout the economy."  The review points out that,  in many  lmes/ domestic pro-  "duction'was ihca^bfebf meet-  -, ^Canada's monthly trade deficit  ��� lias    ^declined      continuously  s  since the peak of $144 million  ^was reached in April.     7  -. ���   The review noted that, with  'the money supply being kept  Tat a fairly constant level by  the Bank of Canada, interest  ��� rates   have   risen sharply.   It  points' out   that  the   relative  scarcity'and rising cost of cre-  ing in full the demand for supplies and equipment, .with the  result that it had to be supple-:  mented  with purchases -from  abroad. During the first nine  ���^months of the year, merchandise imports were 24 percent  greater that a year earlier. The  B of M observes, however, that  dit have iriduced some postponement   of   capital; invest-  -inent,  including new residential  construction,  and that^ya-  :   $tuniber of larger ; goverrimen-;  y.'.-|jai-T and   corporate  borrowers  , T^aye raised capital in the Uniy  -?||d States rather than in Gan-  " adaT- ��� y '.���- ������*.: ���-���; y ".yy  This policy .by the Bank of  ���Canada has given rise-to some  controversy/observes the review. It adds that it has been  -less than wholly effective in  keeping   prices-' down.-  "But  ���'-there- are grounds for believing that it has been effective in  some degree," says the B of M,  "in postponing capital expendi- ���:  ture and discouraging' specu-,;  iative inventory accumulation  and a further expansion bi  consumer buying, on creSitr"  "Whatever success has "been  achieved   in thesev directions  has worked towards  keeping  the economy on; an even keel.,  in its rapidly toward motion,"  > ;&aysrthe review, adding; that  "there can be' little doubt that  Canada is in a better position  tb meet, any disturbances in  7the economic- weather -:'.that  imay lie ahead than it would  have been if inflationary forces had been allowed full  play."       S;.7v   ��� ��� ��� ,v  2    Coast News, Jan. 3, 1957.  Letters to the editor  Conservative Convention  Editor: The average Canadian who keeps in touch with  the nation's affairs listened  with interest to radio convention, reports. Considerable  money was required to. pay  for this huge coast to coast  gathering. Desperate attempts;  were made to impress the populace with the sincerity arid  determination of those taking  part. ���'���'.,"���'  The main business was the  selection of the new leader.  The flambuoyant pseudo-hysteria of the French-Canadian  supporting the nomination of  B.C.'s Davie Fulton for leadership was really colorful,. The  attempted mimicry or copying  the whoop-de-do. of the Republican convention fell pretty  fiat. For what good purpose  can be. achieved by such hull-  aballo, most of it costly pag-  . eantryl?  .   - . ��� ��� T: �����..�� ��� .,.���:14;.���������j- .  It jmight be remembered  that numbers of the delegates  fully realized their position  ��n this convention, much akin  tp the frantic clutch of the  drowning man desperately  reaching for a floating loig.  The realization that unless a  good showing is made. in. the '  next election, the Canadian  "Pro-Con" party will occupy,  tlie same unenviable position  as the British-Liberal party. ���  The careful iph&sjng of Die-  fenblaker's"' acceptaiice7" speech T  was. most noticeable' In the outstanding things riot said.' Overr  working ;his "in all humility"  and arranging the close uijthe  best possible way to Tee^ibrln y  with the prearranged, plans of %  the organizing committee.' Mrs. y  Diefenbaker's few words were;  jgbod, j particularly    the,;'T;.;sop  : handed the French delegates,  but she did not handle their -  language apy too good.,  The chief7 ^reporters   pould  not see the result of the con-  evhtion bririging about the defeat of the Liberals in;the next  election. We shall find,the old  slogan 'Time for a Change"  used freely during the next  few months: Here may\ I submit to the conscientious', CCF-  er or Socialist, there Js no  change other, than tag ^vhen  Conservatives replace Liberals  br vice-versa.y-We;: a.re merely  ���relieved of ..the tiresome. stateness of the same* preniier and\  cabinet Ministers reiterating v  the old mildewed promises. \,  We should remember   that  practically all the old line parties 'have had their quota of ..  good legislators,.  Now the reader may ask,  what have yOu Socialists done?  First let me hasten to state  the Socialist tag on an individual is no guarantee of pristine  purity. The party has been  plagued with its  careerists.   ,  Reference might be made to  Britain arid the Socialist rule.  A start was made with one  man, Kier Hardie, then onkto  v42 members and up to 191  members when Ramsay Macdonald, to "my mind, foolishly  held the premiership with  such a flimsy following.  The. British vote shows the  close division over there. It al-  ���sp shows that the present government is astutely Reluctant  to upset too much that was put  forward by the: preceding Labour government. Socialists .  have no more reason, to vote  Diefehbaker than St. Laurent.  Both represent big business.  The piper calls the time, and  .determines what sops -���if any  'T__7 areZtb toe .doled out from ;-  tiriie to time.        Dave Rees.  ���    Editor's note: Views express-,  ed in' letters to the editor are  <not necessarily in accord with  Coast News policy. -.-'  STORE No, 5 SECHELT  BUSINESS HOURS  CLOSED ALL DAY  ONDAYS  TILL FURTHER NOTICE  OPEN 9 a.m. to 6 p.m  TUES, through SAT.  OPEN FRIDAYS to 9 P.  I  GIBSONS BUSINESS HOURS  Starting JAN. 7, the following (Jibsons  Businesses will operate  8*30 a.m. to 5.30 p.m.  TUESDAYS through SATURDAYS  CLOSED  ALL-  DAY  MONDAYS  TILL FURTHER NOTICE  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP   -   THRIFTEE STORES  GIBSONS BUILDING S1BPPLIES   -   MaeLEANS SHOES  6IBS0HS ELECTRIC   -   6IBS0NS HARDWARE  HOWE SOUND TRADING CO.  JOHN WOOD HARDWARE Youth training school  offered  Coast News, Janj. 3,  1957    3  The 1957 Youth Training  School short courses for rural  out-of-school young people will  be offered at the University of  *-~. .... *������-..  Ali good wishes  ��� *-*������ -  ���        ���-->-.' ... ���  :���>:*������ ������.-.:���  'gfflj^&^-f&ttmef* _  B.C. Jan.. 7 to March 1 under  -  the direction: of the Extension  ���Departihent.       7;. I  y  The school, sponsored j oint-  ly by-the Dominion   bepart-  ment' of Labour and the Pro-  ���vincial Department of Edufca-  tioni is open to single or married persons between the ages  of 16 and 30.    v-^;:        TT  Practical training'in agriculture, fisheries and home ecpr  inomics is offered as well as  training ih leadership and eom-  'muhity^livingTx:'::^ -''-'-yy "'X X'  Instruction 'will'be: givbriby  members of the, Federal and  FrpVinbial "governments,   the  University -.staff, farm; artd fish1  eries ^ganizatiohs and private  agencies.   ' ' ^'  Total fee for the two-months  course is $35 which includes  board and roojjrn;" 7 7 ~~~Xt.!  ; Applications may fee ohtaih-  ed from -Zl&xX GTA.: Drewv Department of. Unif ersity Excision, University- of B.C.,. Van-  Tcou'ver. _,.   Christine & Andrew Johnston IOOF Sunshine Coast  Violet, Glady, Anne  & Hack     ^dge No.  76 Meets Gibsons  CHRIS'S    JEWELERS  :      -^ ,:   >   L^?^^?nd.^i4th  ^���fc-^'V-'-v.,. ^auzyi^^y'.}  y.- : Fndav each^month.  ��� P^  i,.*S-<;?v  mihm  -.i-c -.^-v.i ' ��� vc .'--y-.i..''....1-..;-.-.,      ^*'-    - .1' ' *.    ���':  ���r't  m&&i %m;&  .:'JU>.  ���i& ���i,:jl       si*,:.-. *���./.'���  %{   ' -- L<ftgioh Hatl, Sechelt  MOWDAYP Jan. 7* 1957, Sp.me  Speaker:   Hon. JAMES SINCLAIR  1 Minister of Fisheries     ^  "**��*"w      -j  Everyone Invited To This Important Meeting  *  Sponsored by lite Sechelt Board of Trade  ��� -   * f    **  Refreshments after the Meeting  V f ��� ^ .   -  '    '  . , ., . i  MMMqnaMMMHNaaaBflBMBM^^  1 -  NOTICE TO WATER SERVICES  In any cases where water is found to be leaking, escaping,  or beirig wasted, on premises served by the Municipal water  service, through broken pipes or other' plumbing^^defects, water-  service will be turned off without further notice, arid any costs  incurred will be charged against the property owner.  Hie Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  :-#..��  "fii��rS-"  ���*.����� * *  ��-*-������?V       w.^-��*  ���$i'-r;.*j'f.t  JtftaiJ it && a fun-filLd.  Ijloiibus ysa%t a&oundtng btyy  fzmiifi, mac&ii atid haphOieds! \  ���~~        ~-      ��� -'~ ^-***.. - ��� -���  ��� If  .A rally of the members of  the six branches of the Canadian Iiegion, B.E.S.L., compiris-'  ing the Elphinstone Peninsula  Zohe, wiil be'^ held; in the; Canadian iiegoin'-haii at Sechelt  orit Sa&urday^J&nL 12^ at 7 pZtnr  1 _Membersv of a the f dllowihg-  branches;' including i theiir la^  dies'aujciliariesrare invited- to  ..this meeting: Powell .River;  T^ada.w.Island/ ;.��� J^ender,; Harr  boiir, Sechelt, Roberts Creek  and Gibsons.  Among Tthe provincial eff^- -i  cers to7 be present will be Provincial President : Ralph Gibson, ������ Dominion council repre*  sentative, Bob. Macnicol, and  the provincial secretary, Duh-  con MacLennan.  St: MaryV^ptar; Society  ^ CKRIST1��!A| HAMPER  ZX~,^.yW^^^osZmy^ZZ j..  MRS. ERNIE7REITZE  ��� -   .*"���-...*��� -*,-���  j��>.  ^WM^0M^XXX?&  ')���+ '<'���'> :>.-:->:":v: ^:::;>:-^^^i:^^;:->*;::���'.���^���::.::;i^.^ ' '  :j><.v��'i.s.*jt--  raine Foreman, singing star of CBC's "CbimtryTHoedown"; ���  With a toast ^to the New, Year,  here* is A^vattous-Lor��  *>'?VSC--5��">rW:^  1   r,.^����  '.**'  ���^  HOUGHS 0AIRY  Gibsons  *dMf ..'ii'.f.j-r'.i    sfe-**..--  ���        �����    -���.^r.��"*��*i     *';-'���<:> K->"*^  &WW ~. <&  yg  -Backward and Ejp.^waxd*r.-y!v  The" end "of T'ti^ ye^ir *isT W  good time to take stock .*����d it  is natural that we should ask  ourselves /what   the World is.  coming to. Sometimes'we get  pessimistic and again becasibh-  ally'hopeful,'-"jjut ^;must take  long^viewsT I have ofteh told  the story of.a remarkable old  .lady who lived part of her life  in Newcastle-on-Tyne in England -r-~- about ten'miles from  where I wsa born :ahd brought  up. Here is the; storyT:;,^    ;;  :���:*���'-.       jjc'-- Sjt.y * -���.���;.  'A few years "ago''Elizabeth  Haldane passed ^h in the north  of England. She was born in  April, I'SESiiarid died in May,  1925.' She was; the ^mother .of  Lord Haldane,'who was forr a  . time chancellor of the' exchequer.   The:  old lady .was re-.'  markoblej hot drily because of ;  heiS great ���agei'but because' in-  the. 'closing y^rs T6f herC life l  she.wrote a bbofc which was  a Teeord bf;the hundred-years >  thtbugh which ^he hSd livedo  In that book Mrs. Haldane  wrote >of the^changes of the  centuryI824-192S;7 it; was ^  period ctf great' change. She  spent most of her life in New-  castle-on-Tyne, where George  ^epjhemqnTun^ti^Tthe,^^^  loboiribtive sihd was husili^ engaged in. improving it when,  ishe was aTgirl; -She could recall  the determined  opphsition^ .to,  th^; fir^t ''tr^ilirig'Teiighies'^-'r  --AX--y::;    ^.���U*^ A:%y<AvX    ,;������.,a  Later she saw the introduc-  tibii of other ; methods of  transportatibri: tricycles, bicy^  cl(Bs;:'mbtor ear^ andrairplahes.  It' was* a century of progress;  and discovery. She was^ keenly  interested; in; radio, which  $made its appearance not long  before^ her death: Her mirid  wi$g clear to the end. The ArchbishopT of; Ybric, who visited  her often, said, "Old age to her  ���was not one of increasing  weakness, but one of evergrowing spiritual power."  Lying on her back (for she  became bedridden towards the  end) she surveyed the century  through which she had lived.  In her book she asked and answered the question of what  was the most wonderful'  change she had seen in one  hundred years. Her answer  was, "The changed attitude of  adults toward children."  ���   *'   *     *}:  She remembered her cousins and brothers being severely flogged for minor offences.  She wrote: "I have known my  boy cousin to return from  school black and blue from  bruises inflicted by the cane,  while a school chum lived for  three days, hiding in a chimney, in fear of the master's  treatment}. A girl cousin of  mine . was punished by being  locked up in a barn and. fed  on bread and water." The Hal-  danes were quite well-to-do  people so we can only guess  at the treatment handed out  to less fortunate children.  She goes on to say that the  same severity was used in religious training. It was a  "wedge of torture and an instrument of cruelty. We were  watched continually arid our '-?'  actions construed to mean  what we had never dreamed.  At   family    worship   prayers.  'mmw^:  Wlay your r����w  days to co*?����,J��*�� joy��***-  were 7 'directed Tat 7&us�� rather  'than tbTthe Almighty^ aa:-  When she -was 14, Elizabeths  had a .sharp attack.of rhemn-  ;< fetism, and seventyrfive years  ; later she < still remembered the  .'doctor's visit. He entered^the  ;���: iroom wearing a; bright /green  coat with brass buttons,*: corr  ��� duroy trousers,: top';< hoots and  r carrying, a riding whip ah his  ���s hand.   He ; asked   her v,if she  r ��� would like  to, be  ^Bluided?.  She meekly  answered "Yes.!-  He ;boundher ;arm^tightiiy,.arid  v, with very  old and .crude ;.in-  YTstruments -proceeded' .to;.-bleed  jher. After two unsuccessful nir  c-tempts; he finally succeeded in  c getting a basin.of b^bod. She  sydid recover, -but there; was no  e habying during convalescence.  ;. It was not.thought theprpper  ;*;fching for. young;people to use  \f.ywnn-- water? "and "so, although  a.itTWaS a severe winter arid wa^  ^ ter froze in her rborft-, she, haci  js-to break the ice  arid^ do.-'* her  best. "Ty ... TTTT" \Z-. '���: Z ',' -T- :-.-XZ.  ":7'. -y--':'."*'.T.*-_".*"T,;.   ������'���'������"' -T  There are depressing things  Jn modern life, but here is an  encouraging fact., it is a far  better world for ci^ldren'"'than ...  it has ^^^b^n!7JWi^i^to ^tri  darie ' was; right. The T brutal  n^ethbdsi of the past 'j-y- due  c^e^y*   to.   ignorancjeu -���; are  ���^w^^l^ii^he^?^^^^  e|fortTbii the part? of a^u|ts tb 1"  d^what;Jesus vdid 'w)q^��"^yx  todicija-little.^Ud an^^tThira,  ^Lrt;,the midgt^pf the^^^V^vVT ,:i.;,...���  bin: quotation today is by  Dr. Samuel; "Hope is like the  sun, as we -walk toward it, the  shadows fall behind." ���:  ���\[y  C & $ SALES  & SERVICE  ;:Secheit-:r      -(:  r-:, �� t  ���'.i     ��-?.  POPUiiAR  REGORDS  ���35.7g*fc---^:vi  BUY 2  ���XXXX--}A: ;   -^  VIELv;l;:^  <&m���  ... ���?  LONG PLAYS & CBIU3REN5 RECORDS  Alio AvaHaWe at your T-V Centre  RICHTER'S RADJai^V  ������/J^Zf^y. phone  ,Tm-'  ^'. /?*���?-,  / -r^ .Ti>  "TT v    -i  2488  *."'s't?"���.**>? ^ ���" '*'vi'T1'."^**'  HOOVER, STEiAM IRON  Mrs. Keii Watfton made the Chnatma*  Eve  draw at John Wood's Hii^ware. The holder 0$  this ticket may claim th&^  now. If not claimed by Jan. 15, a second draw wiU  be made, so look up and keep your tickets!  s?BY MRS/M, NEWMAN  Gathered for the age-old custom of carol singing/residents  from far and near met at the  Roberts Creek School Dec. 19.  The-entertainment was sponsored by the PTA and was  held in place of the monthly  meeting.  Mrs. A. Danroth, president,  welcomed the guests and then  turned" the meeting over to  Mrs. J. Warn who was MC. .  Under direction of Mrs. D.  Blake, school children sang  several carols alone and also  recited Christmas Eve Legend  in unison. Roger Borque recited A Song, and This Holy  Night was given by Marie Pre-  vost.  The blending of many voices  as the strains of the beloved  old carols rang out proves that  despite radio and TV, singing  among friends is as popular as  ever.  Mrs. A, White accompanied  the singers on the piano.  Pupils in Division two of the  Roberts Creek school entertained their parents and  friends Dec. 21 with a program  and a party. Their teacher,  Mrs. D. Blake, assisted them.  Phone Gibsons 32   *  DOLL RAFFLE  The bride doll, with complete trousseau, raffled by the  OES Cancer fund just before  Christmas, was won by Mrs.  Alice Hough of Gibsons. Mrs.  John Coleridge- of Gibsons  provided the doll and made  all the clothes, resulting in a  beautiful wardrobe.  EVERY WEDNESDAY  LEGION HALL   8 P. For Guaranteed  Watch and Jewelry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work  done  on   the   Premises  ; WE BUY OLD GOLD  Phone 96 Sechelt  '4   . Coast News, Jan. 3, 1957.  �� -*���������*-*������ ��� -^- ������. i i��� ...i��� ip-        H   i i ������        ���    ��� . ��� i *>  FISH FROM LAKE  .The commercial fishing sea--  son of 1955-56 on Great Slave  Lake in the Northwest Territories produced riiore than 7  million pounds of fish a marketed value of nearly 2 million  dollars. . ���   ,  Aggett Agencies, Lt4  Sechelt  Extends to al! a wish for  ft HAPPY and PROSPEROUS  MiEWYEAR  ���wiimwuHiiMBM-1  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  ������;���;��� ;   y  -TTPHONE SECHELT 75  Agents for  VOLKSWAGEN CARS & TRUCKS  SALES  SERVICE  AH. ^p7��K SERVICES  WELDIffe;&; GENERAL REPAIRS  McCulloch Ghain Saws  wwwmmnattmmmwnaMipnnegummmnuwwwinmtMm  iwfltwwwMiHnn��>   *'  VANCOUVER-NANAIMO  FERRIES LEAVE EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR. 6 A. M.-MIDNIGHT,  FROM BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  IV. at 6 am, a^lOy 1)2 noon, 2 jimy4;<&, 8,-70,12 mid;  ���~~ ' '-��� Poeific Stan'dard-Time ���  P  'II'  Reservations NOT Needed  Passenger^���Avfomofc//ei���Trucks  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  BLACKBALL  BX MBS. M. WEST  Port   Mellon has developed t  a number of Christmas traditions and the Parent Teachers  Association 'hopes   their  chiK;  dren's end of term party will'.'Z  become an established custom!  so   parents  can entertain the  children at this party.  The play relating how last  year's toys, a doll;, jack-in-the ������'  box, clown, toy soldier,  Rag-  <gedy Ann and Reggedy Andy  are   saved  from   a   frogottem-  Christmas by a kind fairy randr  Santa Claus, was produced by.r  Mrs,. P. Strike  and acted  by T  the parents was a great  suc-7 7u~ on  ������   ���     ������  u ��� ��� > tm.    ��������,-���  ��������� "   the  20   voice choir: The Wo-  '���'���''.,.- .     . ��� - ;   men's    Auxiliary     committee  Taking their share of the en- .^as in charge of costumes for  tertainment the school, chil-v the large cast representing all  /dren sang carols; and the pu-,; sections of the community  pils of Mrs. G. Legh's kinder,, irom adults to the three year  garten played Jmgle Bells and,.   old train bearers, of .the. Kings:  sang Frosty the Snow Man.    .." '    ���       f,   _���.,-���:���" ;,  -. ���*    ��� -.���   Rev. D. Donaldson was the  Each child received a gift. Crater and Canon Oswald  from the gaily decorated tree . ted the congregation in prayer  and refreshments brought a ,and brought the service to a  pleasant afternoon to a close. .- ciose with  a blessing written  Owing to the many activi- , by Rev. Pat McCormick for St.  ties in the week prior to Christ- !  Martins-in-the-Fields and used  who came on the special bus  from Gibsons danced to the  music of the Mellonaires. Mrs.  jSwan, * Mr. and Mrs. W.W.  Brown, Mr. R. Gill and Mr.  Finlay who were sponsors  would like to thank the Teen  Town for the efficient way in  which the hall . was cleaned  and everything left in good order. '���������:���'���_.-..���.  The Christmas Service at  Tthe Community Church took  the form of the Story of the  Nativity from the Prophecies  of Isaiah to the Flight into  "Egypt, illustrated by tableaux  and. carols. This year Mrs. H.  Evans of Gibsons accompanied  Temesvary, president of the  Canadian Hungarian Federa- ���  tion. Mrs. Rex Eaton and Mr.  Howarcf Walters of Vancouver  ���represent British Columbia on  this Dominion-wide committee  which has set a quota of $500,-  000 for the fund.  No house-to-house canvas  has been undertaken but money is being received at Red '  Cross branch offices throughout Canada. To date B.C. Red  Cross House has received some ���  $100,000 from all over the province made up of small donations, large cheques and proceeds of a .Hungarian benefit  entertainment held in Vancouver.   ���  New cars on Canadian National Railways lines are the  automobile transporters, largest in the freight equipment  roster. They are 78 feet long,  16V�� high and carry eight au-  tos on two levels.  LABOR 1$ AVAILABLE  Use our Budget System  Nothing Down. $100 to $3,000  6 to 36 TMonths to Pay  SEE US  AT  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES, LTD.  Phone Gibsons 53  jmas the Carol Singers were  unable to go out for more than  one evening and consequently outlying communities *wer��  tmissed but $53 was collected  for the Junior Red Cross to be  each year at the close of the  Nativity Play at Holy Trinity,  Toronto:  "Go on your way in peace.  Be bf good courage. Hold fast  that   which   is   good;   render  LOGGERS' CAULK & RUBBER BOOTS  ENGINEER'S & WORK BO0TC  Phone Sechelt 25G  divided between Port  Mellonp to no m^n evil for evil. Streng-  iEiementary   and  (Elphinstone^Ttheh the faint hearted*support*'  High School., " the weak, help^and cheer,the  On Dec. 22 approximately , sick, honour all,meiv love and  300 children of employees of; serve the Lord; and may the  Port Mellon, Hillside, Long-Ti blessing of God be upon you  view and Andy's Bay were^and remain with you for ever,  welcomed at a party in the'xZ Amen." -  gaily decorated Community^ Although no minister was  hall by Mr. R. Gill 6n behal�� -' able to attend the Christmas  of their hosts, Port Mellon .Eve Family Carol. Service,  Community Club nd Local 297y*yeight families, comprising 14  Brotherhood of PulpY Sulphate ^Tadults and 13 children met in  and Paper- MillWorkers: MfsT' the Community church to sing  P. Madison played for Carol>D carols. Led by Mrs. ~ Swartz,.  Ringing led by Mrs. Wirefty*^ they spent- a half hour of hap-  and -the children were divid-"' 'py fellowship which was fea-  ed into two groups to play;x 'tiired by the singing of Silent  games organised by Mrs. Wiy Night by the children. ,- 7  ren   with   help  from '���'��� wiling-' ': - .:������������ ,, ���' '. y. -7-;- . y;, y  teen-agers;   : ������ -y\-T--"'-^*-"'y::'-7 ������--.,.���. Z'r-:ArZ-X.^X--  Paper hats and noise mak-    O^y!   CrfiS<5   aiO^;    :  ers,.ice cream1 and Oranges arifr''     a~V  ^Viy?**'7?'^!*?^;  the announcement that:'Mr.^Rr'fr|'r^yy-   .rAA^-yX^y'T:^:-'iyi':ZZ'Z'^\  Guwick,  Mrs! A:  Moody ;and    MunQSriQhS   -'  Mr. J. Thomson were,winners P.  of the Christmas cheer- :draw %\ flight of people of Hungary  occupied time until- tiie amr..-r:has bought ready- response  val of Santa Claus and distr'i'f.^om many Canadian citizens  bution of gifts, candies bnd^ who have already-contributed  nuts. '������''.."������"-' ''���..'.'���;'���  '���',  :;yweil^over $50;000 to the Can-  In the evening theTCbmmuh-'? adian^^ Hungarian Relief Fund  ity Hall was the scene of an-T1 set up under coTchairmahship  other, gay party when-about ' of Mr. G.S. ThorvaldsonJ -QJC.,  80, teenagers   including   those-,,,. of   Winnipeg .and   Mr.   G.G.  Artiste Beauty Salon  MRS V.R. SMITH, GIBSONS  CLOSED: JAN. 7 to JAN. 22  NEW  YEAR!  ^  May ywr steps  lead only to bright  and prosperous^paths in '57! ^iE��  MacLEAN'S SHOES  Gibsons .���:������-.���  our  and patient ADVERTISERS  will soon be able  service  r^T-��v.-".>v- .�����;.--iw(e at;i��'^r*:-������-���������'-:.'���s-^��*,:--  ,*i   ��������� ;^:^���^;�����.��*���>'.'^^:',.-.'  .v y^.^'^-'^^yi~-'^.''\->v^-:^:-.-^~i^y^i,^^ii;^  -'i'-c,*fss**! ������'ra?*K.',Bin,vs  '^..V-.^j^ij  a second  been  our  an increase  ��� > f  \g wi  in p  Coast News, Jan.  3, 1957.    5  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to thank our-friends  and neighbors for their kindness, sympathy and beautiful  (floral tributes during the illness and loss of our husband  &nd father. y '..... v  Special thanks to Dr. H. jn-  fglis and doctors and staff at  St. Mary's hospital, also Rev.  D. Donaldson for his consoling  words.  ;. ' N_^ '-������'���: ...���' ������-'���'���"'  The -Kullander Family.  The members of our family  wish to express to our many  friends on the Peninsula, our  deep gratitude and thanks for  the beautiful floral tributes,  letters and cards sent to us Tin  our bereavement, in the loss  pf a beloved.wife and mother.  ,f W& will cherish always the  love and respect shown to her  AL iSTl  TOTEM FLASHES  19 acres, good 4 roOm cabin,  fruit trees, year round stream,  outbuildings. Full price only  $1750 cash-  Headlands 60 ft. waterfrontage, fine beach, ideal building  location. FP only $4250 cash.  Sechelt Highway: 5 acres, nice  location. Only $900 on terms.  May 1957 be your best, year  ever. ���..���.,   . ..;...  Always a better buy at'  TOTEM   REALTY  Gibsons  TO  RENT  .] ��*&;���$,  2 room furnished suite $35  month.   Phone   82K   Gibsons,  by you, her friends and neigh- "s" Oscar Johnson, Gibsons.  Our thanks  also to our  foors  Doctor, the Rev. D. Donaldson  for his tribute, and comforting-  ministry. j;   .;.���.'���: ..   :..,..  11 ���--     :������-''   George A.  Marsden  t..i i m-.ip-.i.p-i. ��� ii   . ��� w ��� ���. ��� ��� -������ in   ��������� -��� ������ ��������������������� i   ..  We wish to express'- our  (heartfelt thanks for the beautiful flowers, cards and good  wishes from our friends and;  neighbors, the Ladies Auxiliary of the Canadian Legion  140, the Wilson Creek Community Club, while Mrs. Wea-  er was in the Hospital,. Thanks  again kind friends. Ycmr landless will hot be forgotten,:  ,    Elizabeth and Tom Weaver,, .  WORK WANTED  ���2 reliable teenage girls wish :  ���local housework weekends arid  holidays. Also baby sitting in  evenings and holidays;. References. Box 71. Phone Sechelt  S9F.  2 bedroom unfurnished suite,  with bath (self contained) Gibsons -il4G.       ,   ������:���'"=,���'        ;     ���������  ���iitff;-"��� -trfy-]t--r-'- ������ ���" ���-"**���-���fc-m^^-*?*���  Man^ with power saw for hire.  Reasonable rates. Phone Gibsons 171Y  ,  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melhus.  Phone  Gibsons  33. tfn  ANNOUNCEMENT .  In Sechelt, phone your want  ads to Coast News Representative Mrs.   E. jMjm����^i4W, ^  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts Creek.  Phone Gibsons 218Q.  TOWING ANp   FREIGHTING  >   W. Nygren, Gibsons 13   tfn  INSURANCE  SECHELT INSURANCE  .   AGENCIES  Heal Esiate  Property   Management ' Z'Z  Insurance  Office  phone   22F  T.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 31Q  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence 70F  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibscns  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES  Sechelt  FIRE INSURANCE  AUTO      INSURANCE  Evenings and Holidays    115 .  Phone       S3  BOARD AND ROOM  Phone Sechelt 137.  Room  and   board,  with  T-V,  Bayview Lodge, Selma Park.  FOR SALE ;., ��� r.Zr  For sale br trade, propane  gas stove, 3 burners and oven,  2-201fe tanks. Suitable for  itrailer, boat or small family.  New value $175. Sell for $90,  Also sr Onaij. 3| yolt^, looo  watt, 30 ahip light piant. New  . value $?75. Sell for $100 with'  3-6/8 volt batteries (5 required). Will trade one or both on  17f television set to same value; Box 462, Coast News.  ��� '   i  '        ��� ��� .��� ������ ��� -������  ,   Fifteen   ton   Columba   log-  |ging trailer with'8 or 9 foot  bunks. This is a heavy duty  trailer. Can be seen at Henry T  ���Harris, Easl Pender Harbour.  -  ���      ���--...  - I       1     1   _    J    I    . j | .j._   | | |   |        j    7    L  20 cu. ft. deep freeze, cheap.  Good running order. Phone Sechelt 48, Leslie Jackson.  Bushwood for' sale, prompt  delivery, between Roberts  Creek and Halfmoon Bay. L.C.  Emerson Box 71, Sechelt,  Phone 99F L     ._ -,IW^ ���  J*"J.*  'JJ,   '       .���,'1"'"1    * i ���    ji��       -.   |   ��1  * -i  n- ir-  * --���   ���  "TSjarney     electric . apartment  range,   also -three, used woodX?  and coal ranges, starting at $25.  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt.  BOY'S WINTER WEAR  Underwear, Sweaters,    Socks,  Shirts, Slacks,   Jackets, Caps,  Mitts,     Accessories. ,  +_ TRiARINE MEN'S WEAR ���  phone Gibsons 2.  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  R.R. 1    Gibsons    Phone 173G  Alder or Fir Bushwood  Mill  Slabwood  Sand, Gravel and Cr. Rock  Products.  WANTED ~^~  Cash for Shake Blanks and  Shake Timber Art McKinnon,  Shaw Rd, Gibsons.  '"*-���'���  F��- ������!���'���.  -���. in.   i    ....   ���.,...    ������   ...gj  Jig saw frame for XA h.p. motor. Tel. Pender 594.  Timber, Piling and Cedar poles  wanted. 'Phone Gibsons   79K.  WATCH REPAIRS ~"  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  NOTARY PUBLIC.  Legal Documents promptly  attended  io_y  W.J.  (Jack)  Mayne  Phone 24 Sechelt  B.C.  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleanexs for ihe Secheli  Peninsula  ,    Phone:  Gibsons 100  HILL'S ^MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding Anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  ''   THRIFTEE STDBES'  . ^      Le|i of Post Office      ^  Gibsons, B.O.  -"'*'r'  Headquarters for Wool  EiEFRIGBRATION  SALES and SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  *     A. M. CAMPBELL    ,  SECHELT 83Q  DIRECTORY (Continued)  LIFE INSURANCE    .  - Continental Life  Insurance Company  LORNE BLAIN, Agent  Box 188 Phone 82G  Gibsons  Home   and  Industrial   Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  I ',..,,���'.   J. '     i i        T  LEGAL  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO PURCHASE  LAND  In land recording district of  New; Westminster and situate  near Wilson Creek, Province  bf' British Columbia. "-'"���^r-  TAKE NOTICE that Phillip  S. Jackson of Wilson. Creek,  B.C.,   occupation   Logger,   in-  BY  JUDITH  FLETCHER  Recent visitors to the Pen-  der Harbour area included  Don Fulton of Vancouver Bay,  Mr. and Mrs. L.E. Wray of  Westmore lodge, Nelson Island; Mrs. E. Silvia and son  of Egmont, Canon Green of  -Columbia Coast Mission and  Mr. W. Burke of Burke Logging ompany.  Miss Schoon of St. Mary's  hospital r staff has moved to  Toronto where she will make  her home. i .  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Davis  and daughter of Garden Bay  are on a month'.s holiday and  while away will visit Mr. and  Mrs. - Harvey Sparling bf Port  iCoquitlam! Miss Kate Mulhall  spf Garden Bay. spent Christ-  tmas with the Sparlings.  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Trappitt  ourdistric  Visitors to Vancouver district over the holiday period  included Barry Farrell of Pender Harbour, Bud Insley, Mr.  and Mrs. Gil Hascamp of Irvines Landing, Mr. and Mrs.  George Haskins of Ruby Lake,  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Reiter and  daughter Pat who visited Mr.  and' Mrs. J. Blaine of New-  Westminster. 'Victor Moberg,  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dusenberry,  and George Cook who was log-  ing hear Earl's Cove  Mrs; Isabel Hartley, North  /Vancouver General Hospital  night superintendent was a recent visitor iri Garden Bay.  Mrs. Dick Wise and daughter Joan of Garden Bay spent  the holiday period at Golden,  B.C,     ;; .-:'-���������"-..V--"���'  TRACTOR WORK       V ?  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  BuUdosins.'clearing" feetk ""  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A- E. Eiitcliey  * Phone Gibsons 176  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  C and S SALES, SERVICE  -'   :7.si-    Agents For T"''-'-"'**  Propane Gas  '     Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and   Installations  . Free Estimates '     ���-^  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  ���V-i" LINOLEUMS  Phone  3 Sechelt  LAURIE SPECK  HEATING & SHEET METAL  . Gibsons,149  ~"~ PLUMBING  Macleod's Plumbing  and Hot-Water Heating  2 Qualified Plumbers  '^Jr   Service; Anywhere  tends to apply for permission  to purchase the fQ&W&$ % ef Gunboat Ba- are spending  described lands:���-""'��� ;''.--'i'-^^*" ^'''-AiyiA^ xX mX^u^nna. &*.  Commencing at a post planted at the South East Corner  of Lot 1379,. N.W.D., B.C.  thence East 15 chains; thence  Nortfy 40, chains;! thence West  "15 "ehaitts; thence South 40  chains, more or less and containing 60 acres, more "or less.  the wintet at Tombstone, Arizona. ���''.-''"  Mr. and Mrs. James Delaney  pf Pender Harbour have moved to Vanouver. ~'"  * 7,'  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Potts of  jSinclair   Bay   are   on   a   si  week trip to Seattle.  The purpose for which Jhe ;T ;   Mr-,  3?id   MrgPockrant   of  ?*er-  Want ad rates  15 words for 55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  includes   name   and   address.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified    advertisements  accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesday.  Legals��� 17 cents per count  line   for   first   insertion.    13  cents per count line for ^each  consecutive insertion.  Card of Thanks, ��� Engagements,  In Memoriams - up to 50 words  ��$1.00   per   insertion.   3c  per  word over 50.  Classified display ��� 77c per  column inch.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertis-  , er requesting spate that liability of the Coast News in event.  ���t,rot failure to publish an advertisement or Yin event that er-  'xors occur in publishing of an  : advertisement shall, be limited  i'-to7the amount paid by the ad-  i ertiser for that portion of the  ^advertising space occupied by  i by. incorrect  item only,  and  Ithati there shall be no liability  I an any event bejrond amount  | paid for such   advertisement.  No responsibility is   accepted  \$y the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grassie. Fast  reliable service. tfn  " "        ���-��������� ������ P......    .    Ill   I   I     ��� I    ���    l,l  >-..���.    ������Mfc��� ���,..��� .,.   ���.,.��������� I        .      ��  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises: tfn  DIRECTORY  G. Serlui  Public Accountant  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING ���:.  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS  P.O. Box 215 :    Gibsons/ B.C.  TELEVTSTON  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service,'���  10 % TfOvm - Easy Terms  RICHTER'S R A��IO ��� *T-V  Fine Home Furnishings,  Phone 6 Sechelt T  FAIRM1LE  BOAT WORKS. LTD.    .  (Custom Pleasure Craft-  & Dinghys  Repairs, Hardware, Paints  Beach Ave. West   y  Roberts Creek        Phone 216Y  t; _. Fairbanks-Mor** Pump*  and Pressure Systems  y..y. Wilson Cr^ek "'-  .  v       Phone   Sechciit 20M...  GIBSONS BOAT WORKS  Boat Builders & Repairers  Phone Gibsons 11IX  WIRING and APPLIANCE  :  SALES  Electrical Wiring  Alterations and Repairs  F. UTTING, WILSON CREEK  Phone 15T  GIBSONS ~  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone  Gibsons  53  BECK & DAVIS  ELECTRICAL  . . ...    ICONTRACTORS  Industrial,  Commercial  and  Residential Wiring & Repairs  Electrical Heating Installed  Anywhere on the Peninsula  Repairs to  All Electrical Appliances  Free  Estimates  Gladly Given  Phone Secheli 69W  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For  your  Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and I^IGHT GRADING  'Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  B.L.  COPE  Auditor and Accountant  Fifty Years' Experience  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone Gibsons 22C  ~ WIRING  Commercial & Residential  Electric  Space ��� Heating  Anywhere  on tlie Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Pfl.rVe*"V Hardware ��  ,    Sechelt 51��� 130 Evenings  " PENINSULA '  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  ' ��� "��� .     Daily  Phone  Sechelt 98F  land is required is future hotiie  sites.  " \ . Phillip S. Jackson  Dated November 15th, 1956.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO PURCHASE  ������<- '    7 ���     LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate on  the shore of Sakinaw Lake in  the   vicinity  of 'Pender  Har-%  ��� Bdiif, &G.' ������������������>.- ���'���,.'��� ;; i.-Tr-^lli  Take notice that I Guy Lawrence of JVestview, B.C., by  occupation a retired telegrapher intend to apply for permis- (  sion to purchase the following  described lands:���-  CommencingT at this post;  tsence along the Lake Shore  10 chains North; thence six  chains .-West; thence 10 chains  South; th^cesix^ chains East;  and coritaihihjfsixnacres,.move  or less. Ty-..-;T '-' , ���' " X-X' '���'  .'.������ The purpose for which this  land is required is a siirnriter  :horae.; ��� , ,-...n T--  Guy Lawrence  Dated November 24th, 1956.  WALLET FOUND7-   77  A black leather wallet containing a number of snapshots,  was found by Mrs. Keen and  turned in to the Coast News.  Madeira Park spent the holi  days with friends on the prairies. -    ��� ���  -'   ;   ���":������ -y.X\  '. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Cummings of Gunboat Bay spent  ithe holidays, with ^ relatives in  (Saskatchewan.   ., - y  Edwin Reid of Sinclair Bay  spent Christmas at his old  home in New Brunswick.  8 Mrs. Bertha Birchall spent  ,Christmas with, hex .{daughter  who is on the hospital staff at  Kitimat. T .    .-.'.  William Anderson of Garden Bay. visited friends in. the  Blind Bay   area.        7:7 7  Mrs. Leslie, a patient at St.  Mary's hospital has left for  her home. :  Songstress Shirley Harmed  was recently elected one of the  ten best-dressed, women in  Canada by a nation-wide poll  of impartial Canadian experts:  As everyone knows, Shirley is  the star of CBC-TV's weekly  revue "Showtime"/  ���r  mmmmrmmm  Church Services  1*ANGLICAN .'���-,;.���  4Epiphany Day  St. Bartholomew's.    Gibsons  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  St. Hilda's   Sechelt  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  1.45 p.m. Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3.15 p.m. Evensong  Port  Mellon  7.30 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  Public "Worship, 3.30 p.m.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  oJ  each month at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional    .  10  a.m. Sunday School  7.30     Evening  Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8 pm Thursday night  Bethal   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.,vMorning  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  Don-1 Say BteM  ������^McGAViN'S"  NORlftAN STEWART  Local Sates Rep.  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 87F  KIWANIS BINGO  NO GAME. JAN. 3  i  NEXT GAME, JAN. 10  The Kiwanis Club thanks the Bingo PSayers  for their continued patronage and support,  which heips us to carry on our Welfare Work.  mnmwwnwiiMWw  ������wiHfn���>Lw*MCTr��Fw> ttttwwpm nnirw*snvw**tw9nwMurrjiomm94'4m   S  For a century cotton manufacture has been an industry  of major importance in Canada and today is stilL the largest segment of the Canadian  primary  textiles  industry.  Wlison Creek 6    Coast News,  Jan. 3, 1957.  4  tf��PT.7:of7TR;A:aETand IN.O0.STRY-  |��ottrfHe^??  JOHN WOOD  andSa  tw'^fc  .. ������ JA,:j^r.X;-..  GIBSONS  ec  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  The Firebelles, women's auxiliary of the Sechelt Volunteer fire brigade met at the  home of Mrs. Edna Wakefield  for a combined meeting and  social. Ten members were present and each received a gift  from the Christmas tree. The  raffle drawn for in Parker's  Hardware went to the following: First, cabinet of flat silver. Mrs. Leo Johnson; second. '  white wool blanket, Mr. Frank  Yates and third, mystery prize  Mr. Norman Taylor.  The annual' Christmas party  of the Baptist Bethel Sunday  school in the Legion Hall wass  attended by many parents and  friends. Colored slides were  shown by the Rev. D. Ritchie  depicting the Christmas story.  Children' were heard ih recitations and musical items and  Mrs, Brown's class from the.  Porpoise Bay area also contrib- :  uted a number. Dorie. Piuni-  ridge, seven years old, gave a  fine performance on the accor-  dian. '..'All!7 cliili&rdeh received  gifts and,.on the "Sunday following the Sunday school had  . its r White Gift; Sunday whenv  ���gifts were wrapped ahd sent to  the Loyal:; Protestant -/Eoifle;  Vancouver.!   ;       .   -y.-���������-��� ';  ammmmmmmmtmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ���  For Guaranteed  Watch7 arid Jfeweiry  Repairs  CHRIS'S   JEWELERS  Work done  on the  Premises  WE BUY OLD GOLD    -  Phone:96 Sechelt   -7  ,,.,...*,'���"��� r^%^#;Uise and Estimate: ,yy >y  and PAY CASH ob signing tlhe Contract. ���  r - ��*.~V*��":  SAW "MiLtls  CO  PHONE GIBSONS 151  Mr. W. Plumridge and Mr.  J. Plumridge went to Mission  for the funeral of Mrs. Hovde  iwho died at 96 years of. age.  She was the maternal grandmother of Mr. J. Plumridge,  and well known in Matsqui  ahd Mission.  At St. Hilda's Anglican 'Sunday school concert the little  folks did quite well and a lot  of credit goes to th�� teachers,  Avril Lucken, Linda Walker,  Marda Walker and K^athy  Toynbee. with help of Mrs/  Phyliss Page. Rev. H.U. Oswald welcomed the many  guests and parents of the 65"  pupils. Santa was on hand., although a little bit late owing  to lack of snoW for the sleigh,  and a bit of a quarrel with Rudolph and* the other reindeer  in. Which Rudolph's light went  out, which pleased the little  {people. -Xll- received gifts':and  refreshments were served by  the De Pencier evening circle.  Mr. and( Mr��j, T.' Lamb with  daughter Mary' and son, Tom  Jr: '(Biue'Boy>;:spent th& holidays ,v?itlt'their parents in"Van-'  couver.'''"'"     -���-'������-���        --.-.--y -   ' Miss "Jean McKee, daughter of lpti and MrS'^McICeeis^  here 'for the' holiday1 witli her  parents: > Miss - Mslriori McKee  is expected to arrive from Ed-'  Ronton': shortly; ���' ���"        .   >  NeWs> from Victoria reports  that Mrs. Beney, an old time  resident of Sechelt, was operated on in St. Joseph's hospital and isnow recovering,    y  Miss Mary Parker is  visiting her- parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. Parker. Mary iky in training -  at Royal  Columbian Hospital?  New Westpiinster.'  A*, shower was held for Diane  Parr   Pearson.   Hostesses  were  Mrs.Ross   Laycock   and'  Mrs.  D.  Forbes.  Guests were  ���Mrs. ,L.F. Scott,- Mrs. W.^fc.  Kissbck,T Miss  Hope   Hart|ey,  Mrs.: 'A.. Benjamin.,  Mrs^yb.'  Halliard,; Mrs. ���' M; ���-Chambres,.  and    Mrs.   E.   ParrVPearspn. ���.  Many present's \vere received  also "from' those who" wereim-  able to attend.  Mr. and .airs. Harris John-  sen of Rossland, B.C. are here  ori a ��few weeks visit to their  daughter and son-in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. Tom Duffy.'  Mrs. O.K. Engen was in Vancouver to visit Mr. Engen who  is still in hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Clare White of  Victoria are visiting their  daughter and son-in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. Gordon Reeves.  'Rev. Father Kenny is very  ill in St. Paul's Hospital.  Mrs. George Walker and. Mr.  and...:Mrs.. Frank   Walker   are  ���visiting ;Mrs.   Walker's family  ��� in Seattle.  Mr. and Mrs. L,F. Scott  were in. Vancouver for the holidays.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Leo  Johnson are Mr. and Mrs. E.  ILilburn and three children,  and Mr. Harry Benson, all of  Campbell River and Mrs. H.  Johnson of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Erickson  are in Vancouver for the holidays and Mr. and Mrs. Bill  Woods are in Sechelt for a few  days from Hotham. Sound.  .Mr. George Phillips is back  from Pender Harbour hospital.,  Mrs. J. Korgan is at home  sick with virus pneumonia.  BY   PHYLLIS  M.  HODGSON  With   the    Christmas   trees  thrown   out,   the   tinsel   and  trimmings packed away for another year, life is retUrning.tO  normal. Yuletide travellers returning home from Christmas  spent     with   'relatives     and  friends include: Mr. and Mrs.  George Hill, Mr. and Mrs. E.D.  Hooph, Mr. and Mrs. E.N. Henniker,   Mr.  and   Mrs. .Archie  Mainwaring,; Mrst. Coole, Mr,  and ^s.Loyell, Mr.. and Mrs.;, .  WT  Lawson  arid  Mss  Kathy  Fulton. .       '���"'".  Mr. Allan Andrews spent  ���Christmas with his brother in  White R&ck. T*he ;EJG. Sergants  were also visitors to White  Rock, spending Christmas with  their daughter ,7 ! -  . The.festive season saw manyy,  happy. family gatl^ringsi  Home for Christmas :were Ted  and Sharon Parnwell, Carman  Robinsons-Sharon /TysoriyNOr1.  ma Turner, Mary Kerr, Dennis  Lowe,...Warren, McKibbin. and  Bob MacKenzie. '  The Art Pillings enjoyed a  Christmas visit from their son  and family.,  Mrs. Harry Thompson from  Vancouver was holiday guest  of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Stiles.  Miss 'JessieT NicoX - was guesjfc.  of the George Webbs.  Mrs. V. J. Dunne and family  were guests at vthe Mylroie  home../  Mr. and Mrs. Wally .Peterson had their neice .B^nnieTMc-  Keafing",!Tvisiting.:for a; couple,  of iw|eeks.;  Mr. and'TMrs._ Gordon.Poi^eF,-,--  now. living . in Calgary^, visited,  old friend|i on the, I^ennis^a'.,  Christm^-3X,^day held;; dpuble;;,  ��� significance Tfoi��.TMrv.and ������Mrsi.,  TFra^^TW^gaert. 'TJiey Tceje^-y^  vfbrated^tli^r;' 2$^ J wedding!* any T  niversary with open house to.  thtitf xAarif irjg^  vEloor ��� length  dress   of   paste!���  pink and a lovely corsage of  earn ations, Mrs. Wyngaert  welcomed the guests.  With the exception of the  Christmas tree casting soft  lights, the color scheme was  kept to the traditional white  appropriate to the occasion.  White wedding bells and large  white chrysnaths graced the  living room. The tea table,  ��� covered with a white embrio-  dered cloth, was centered with  a tiered wedding cake, flank-*  ed by candlelabras holding  white candles;* . ... >  Mrs. Celia Stroshein presided over the tea Uble. Servers  were Miss Minnie Pohl,. Mrs.  Lenore Nygren and Miss Sundi  Stroshein. Out of town guests  included Rev. and Mrs.. Pohl  and family from Vancouver  and Mr. Benson and Mr. and  Mrsi Dick Oliver from Vancouver Island. 7  Mrs. EX.. Baker" is in Calgary visiting her daughter,  Mrs. John Miles, arid new  grand-daughter, Catherine,  born to Mr.  and Mrs.   Miles  Dec. 3.  Mr. and TMrs. E-.N. ;Henniker  entertained     a     number     of'  friends  at a delightful afternoon gathering on Sunday last.  Jolly old Santa, himself  worked fast and furious handing out loads, of 7 lovely,. gifts  from ,the .Christmas tree, at the  Granthams . Community^ 7 children^ par ty.; Tlie. hall was .gay.!  with Christmas greenery, bal-.  loons, and streamers. While, the  youngsters made merry in  ! true: yptetide e^bei^nce. Ttea  was served, to the mothers,  who;;yoted, the^party a huge  success. 7-v. ���.���.-.   -.1 .,  -i��d..'. B,7S-*  SHS1  my;  :x-'-':--Z^^  1. Active Members tot- ^ftlj^GI^TancI RE^pTEIt WEGATT^- ^  :2. The Interest <*f EveryilPaW-U�� Member Itv   th��   proposed  &55&Z  >-���   v x^Lrf  OUR FIRST  7 io  THE^E #ELL KNOWN BRANDS GF MEN'S CLOTHING  ALL % ^^'^���^  m  Men's Sweaters  ALL BRANDED LINES  JANTZEN $0.95 - $13.95  MacGREGOR $6.95 - $12.95  GRANDMERE $7.95 ��� $11.95  GLENGAIRE of EDINBURGH  (Cashmere & Wool) $16-95  Sports Shirts  $4.95 to $12.95  Arrow, Towniine, Lanerossi, aad  Other Well-know Brands, ALL ONE  THIRD OFFI  ARROW SHIRTS:     nylon and terylene  . REG. $^95 & $12.95 S/tLE ONE-  y^l THIRD OFF   . V-'rX:--   ���  Sports Ml^piB^Jackets.. '  ���i'-^BS^'CHlsi^E '.'.^'95'Jp; $2|-?5 .  ,.''.:'iTartinsg/tia^s *." Jackets,' 'Harris  ��� ^^Ti^ds^JHsh Tweeds..ALLyONE?  .OFF-  House Slippers  OPERAS, SHEARLINGS, RODEOS, Etc.  $2.60 to $6.95 SALE ONE-TH1RD-OFF  i'U;  DHESS SOCKS REG $1 to $3  NEXf' wkEK'S SALE: One-Ttilrd OFF  Work Shirts  G- W. G.,-KITCHEN, ELIViSRA  From $2.58 to $9.5tf ��� ALL  OFFE    '���        -i:o  * ��� ���  Dress & Work Shoes  LOAFERS," OXFORDS, .SLIP-ONS,  woRKBdoi's ;:..,,,,.-���  REG. $8.95 to $13.95  JAN.;7- 12 ONLY    -  ASK US ABOUT  SPECIAL UNLISTED ITEMS!  Ties  All Top Sfyie, About 500 to choose from  $1 to $3:': OME; THIRD' OFF  Dress Gloves one-third off  Fur-Lined,   Pfg-SI��In,   Capa-Skin.  Horsehide, Blacks 'and'.Browns'  REG. $3 to $7.50  Trousers  $?.9S to $23.95 ONE-THIRD OFF:  ,"' D RE.SS SLACKS:' W��de,^jsriety \oi  ���s'& Sizes .        '���'"."''���������.'������'"'.  WORM PANTS sASI Wool  :  if HtyuTOFF .REG. $9.95 $12.95.  TttEAT'RE BLDG  .'PYlAliiASj REG. $4.SQ,tp$6.95!7 7.  NEXT WEEK ONLY ONE-THIRD OFF!  Jackets  Winter   Sports ��� - TypeSy'.y.Tartans^ -'x  Meltons, Furzes Lined aMUnl'm&zir  ���$S&&:W^13JBS  ->'.-.-t ���; f. '.i'  SALE: OWE-THWDOFF  CASH&iGARRY   -   NO REFUNDS   -   NO EXCHANGES  mm*ss

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