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Coast News Oct 10, 1957

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 .    Just Fine Food   :',  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  Provincial Library  ; Viatoria, B. c.  SERVING *THE GROWING SUNSHINE^ COAST V  Published in Gibsons- B.C., Volume  11 Number   40,   October    10,    1957  I       :          Shop and Compare  I             SYLVIA'S  1         The handiest store  in  Town    ���  1       Open daily,���^8 a.m. to Midnight  Twenty-five television cameras  and 27 radio pick-ups will be  n <sed  in bringing ��� the pageantry  ��� of the ������-royal visit to Ottawa, into  ��� Trillions' of homes across Canada  The Ottawa sketch map shows  <the routes the royal.' party will  follow on each day, points of interest, and the positions at which  CBC 'cameras and commentators  will be located.    '  Saturday,, October 12  Commentators inside and outside the RCAF cantilever hangar  at Uplands airport in Ottawa wiii  provide a full description of the  ��royal party's arrival and- the reception at the airport. On thin  and many other occasions during  ��� the visit, CBC will have a woman ���  commentator.on hand to describe  items of feminine interest. On  Saturday, Jean-Hinds will be located inside the hangar.  As1 the party leaves the airport  for Rideau Hall, CBC radio com  mentators will describe the' procession , from' various .vantage  points along the way. Common  tators will be located at Hog's  'Back, the Experimental Farm,  the Bank Street: Bridge^ on the  roof of the Toronto General  Tsust. building overlooking Confederation Squai'e, at the Royal  Canadian Mint, in front of the  Prime Minister's residence, and  close to the door of Rideau Hall.  Sunday, October 13  On their way to divine service  at Christ, Church Cathedral (Anglican), the Queen and Prince  Philip will Stop) at theT national  war memorial tb: meet Victoria  Cross winners Tatid lay a Twreath  on the.CenotaphTCBC radio commentators will be located on; the  roof of the Toronto General  Trust building arid at the war  memorial. ��� -'  The party willT then drivie on,  via SparksT Yyon, Queen .and  Bronson to the Cathedral. The  commentator oh the roof over  looking the war memorial will be  supplemented by one at the corner of Sparks arid Bank streets  to cover this portion of the drive  There will be two commenta-  tators outsidte the Cathedral (one  -will he a woman) and one inside  The service, at which His Royal  Highness will read the second  lesson, will be broadcast.  On Sunday evening Her Majesty will address the nation on  all CBC radio and television networks. The broadcast will also  be available to non-affiliated stations.  Monday,October 14  On Monday, Her Majesty will  drive from Rideau JIall for thj  official opening of Parliament, at-,  which she will read the^ Speech  . from, the Throne. It will be the  first time in Canadian history  that this has hjeen done by a  reigning monarch. \ '  CBC radio will provide' a full  description of the drive to  Parliament Hill. The commentators will be located at the door  By Shirley Lintcn  AJbout 50 people attended/  the joint parent-teacher meeting held at Pender .Harbour  School j Madeira. Park, on Saturday, September 28th. There  was a great variety of geographical Z. areas represented, from  Port Mellon to Bowen Island.  Mr. Potter, principal of Elphinstone High School, announced the winner of: the Sechelt  Peninsul a Parent Teacher  Scholarship was David Lloyd  of Pender Harbour. David was  ah allT round excellent pupil  he received over 80% average  in hisymatric exams- ahd was  active in all school affairs.  The Sechelt Teacher's Association has feht out notices to  the PTA executives asking  particulars regarding >each  particulars regarding each area;  questions such as transportation facilities, shopping facilities and accommodation available, each PTA on, the .Peninsula isT asked; to make out a  ��� of Riueau nan, .oytbi.>ie . tue Ruy��vi  Canadian Mmc, at the corner oi'  Sussex and Rideau streets, and  at Confederation Square.  'JAiere" will be a icommentator  outside the Parliament Buildings  to report tne royal partys arrival  and the royal salute. When Hci  Majesty and Prince Philin enter  the building, com-nentators inside will take over to describe  the ceremony. Jean Hinds will be  inside the building to describe  things of special interest to women."      ;xy. ." ..- '.'���_  AU commentary on the ceremony in the 'Senate chamber. will  come fron^ broadcast^booths in  the second gallery.'Her.:Majesty's  voice, as she reads r the Speech  from the; Throne, wilt: be pick :-*(!  up by a microphone on the floor  of the Senate chamber.  Tuesday, October 15  The city of Hiill will be visit _  ed by the royalycocple on Tues.  Her Majesty will sign.' the guest  book at the city hall  and. meet  civic officials. A' CBC radio team  vsm i>e ���t-tneiCiiy nail to describe  .the Visit. One commentator will  be outside the building, the other,  Maud Ferguson, will be inside; to  descrbe the signing of-the book.  Work on the Queensway, a  modern, express highway designed to allow through traffic to  bypass the city of Ottawa, will  be officially started when Her  Majesty throws a switch at Hurd  man's Bridge in south-east Ottawa. There will b'e a CBC radio  commentator on the scene to describe the ceremony.  The speech by His Royal Highness, Prince Philip will be broadcast by CBC radio, in both French  and English, His subject will be  "Human Problems in Areas of  Industrial Expansion".  /Wednesday, October 16  On Wednesday, the Qjjeen and  Prince Philip will drive to Uplands airport by way. of Lands*  downe Park where thousands of  school children will be assembl  ed to say goodbye.  CBC radio  commentators will  be stationed inside and outside  the grounds of Rideau Hall, and  outside Ottawa University on  Laurier Avenue, on the north*  easy corner of Laurier_Avenue  aa Elgin Street, at the riew  Carieton University site on Colonel By Drive, at Hog's Back, and  at the airport. One of the com  mentators at the airport will bo  Jean Hinds to provide color commentary of special interest to women." '    y  During the visit by the Queen  and Prince Philip to Ottawa, the  CBC Trans-Canada radio network  will present recorded summaries  of each day's activities. The programs, titled "Royal Diary", will  be heard each evening during  the couple's stay in Ottawa except on October 13 when Her  Majesty will make-*a national  radio-TV address.  Canvassers will be calling on  you for your Overture Concerts subscription.  A fire Friday night of last  week on Fletcher road near  Wynne road which destroyed a  house on property owned by  Len Swanson was one of the  most spectacular Gibsons area  has had for some time.  Flame shot high into the air  for a considerable part of the  time of the fire and the blazing  building was most difficult to  approach owing to the intensity  oi the heat. .  The fire alarm was turned in  $38,000 for  new building  Construction of new line  stores and garage for the B.C.  Electric engineerng department  will be commenced shortly in  Sechelt. ' v  hi the neighborhood of $38,000.  Cost of construction will be  Buildings wil be of modern detruck garage, line store room,  sign and will house a three  drying room, lunch room and  office for the line and maintenance department on the 'Peninsula.  The buildings will be constructed on a site adjoining the  new Sechelt sub-station now  under construction on the Porpoise Bay road.  The contract has yet to be  awarded and will be announced later.  about 7.30 p m. and within minutes flames were shooting skywards. Two young men, Dennis Giles and Johnny O'Brien  were living in the aged building and were sleeping at the  time. They escaped in their ^.  pyjamas, only, having to break  their Way out through a window. The only other item reported saved was a passport belonging to one of the men.  Ten volunteer firemen under  Fire Chief Feeney responded to  the call and kept the fire from  spreading. Investigation after  the fire has not definitely revealed what caused tha outbreak. One thought was that  it started in the kitchen.  members  b  Canvassers  still  working  '��� ������"'iy^';yeai:Vt^'nd^tt*Natidhs;  al Institute for the Blind financial drive on the Sunshine  Coast resulted in a surprise for  those in. charge of the cam-,  paign. The amount collected  was $862.35, an increase' of  $379 over the previous year  and a record in this area for  the CNIB.  This year's drive, how underway, does not anticipate breaking any'records but members of  the committee and canvassers  on the campaign hope tp reach  last year's total at least.  Canvassers are now circulating from Port Mellon to Pender Harboui  30  are wanted  Some 30 more members are  required to make certain Overture Concerts will be staged  again in Gibsons this winter  season.  This was announced at Monday night's meeting of the local  association committee, by Richard McKibbin, chairman of the v  meeting'. As a result and because the committee feels sure  the members will come forth,  ti has been tentatively arranged that three artists will' perform in Gibsons this season.  They will be John'Larigstaffe'  baritone, on Nov. 7- the Stecher  and Horowitz piano duo on  Feb. 7 and Nina Dova, an entertainer who has been praised  by Anna Russell, on March 25.  -: ?The-meeting-was held iff'the  United Church hall with Robert Burns as secretary. B.L.  Cope presented the financial  picture which encouraged the  committee to look ahead to a  musical season equally as good  as last year' One thing, the  committee noted was that there  is an increase in membership  from outside points.  It is hoped that by the time  the concert season starts .ther��  will be closeto or more than  200 members signed up. This  will give the committee sufficT  ient funds to help keep the  quality of artists at ���a high  standard. .  Bishop to visit  Rt. Rev. Godfrey Gciwer,  Bishop of the Anglican diocese  of New Westminster will conduct a Harvest Thanksgiving  service in St. Bartholomew's  Church at 7.30 p.m. Thursday  Oct.  17. >  It will be a choral service  with the choir attending. This  service usually attracts a large  congregation.  wins  form and forward it to the  Sechelt Teachers Federation.  This information will be made  available to new. teachers in  the area.  M.\   Potlrr   introduced   the  DAVID LLOYD  speaker, Mrs. Young of Vancouver, immediate past president of the provincial council  of the PTA. Mrs. Young gave  a lively talk on the place of the  PTA She believes children  should feel school is a place to  work and that children must  get used to" authority at a  young age because they are  faced with authority of some  sort or' another all throughout  their lives. The parents responsibility is to send the children  to school emotionally ready  for school. The most important  thing when a child enters  school is thaJ.j he. has ibeen  taught to obey.  Mrs. Young felt that good  study habits should be formed  when chi7Qrefc�� enter junior  high school. She also feels that  parents should be told and  understand, about curriculum  changes and parents should  be fully aware of ,the differences between the high school  and University programs. She  P TA Scholarship  said parents should be told  ahead of tima if plans regarding a certain subject are to be  changed.  Mrs. Young said that help  and co-operatibn must be given  teachers to attract good teacher to this most worthwhile of  professions.  She pointed out that B.C.  has one of the finest educational systems in Canada as B.C.  has ode of the highest averages  in Canada, 47% of all pupils  in B.C. completing high school.  A discussion period was held  and problems such as counselling, discipline in the schools  and terminal programs in high  school were discussed.  Parents and teachers then  had coffee and lunch. Thanks  goes, to the Pender Harbour  PTA for providing the coffee.  In the afternoon the Sechelt  Teacher's Federation and.PTA  held separate meetings. Everyone left the school with the  feeling that this joint meeting  had been most worthwhile, and  all hope it will continue next  year. I  ;     David had an amazing high  ��� school record and hT is doubtful if there are many students  enrolled in UBC who have had  ��� such a ���consistently high aver^  age. He usually got 88 to 90%  on all exams set by the school,  by the correspondence department or the department of education. David is enrolled ��� at  UBC and >is taking an engineering course. He will have the  best wishes of ali Pender Harbour in his chosen field.  T^'o other outstanding pupils  of Madeira Park school in the  persons of Dorothy Gregerson  and Carole Malcolm won scholarships given by the Pender  Harbour PTA. Both are taking  up education. These fine young  people are a' credit to Pender  Harbour and much. more will  be heard of them in the years  to come.  Dinner may  be annual  ./ '    ��� ���'  Suggestion was made at the  DeMolay turkey dinner Saturday night in the School Hall  that the affair be made an annual event. The suggestion  was made by Fred Holmes,  member of the advisory council. The idea met with the approval of the 150 persons who  attended the event. '  Mr. Holmes outlined the benefits of DeMolay to the yaung  men of the district and explained the idea was to develop  character to the point where  they would be acceptable within the order and if the travel- '  led to any part of the continent  they would have the support  of any DeMolay branch.  Chapter Dad Fred Stenner  was chairman and the Mothers'  Circle provided the dinner  which was served by members  of DeMolay with some young  ladies assisting. The circle was  congratulated in the excellence  of the dinner.  During the evening a presentation was made to Ernest  Herrin, a precepter, who is  leaving shortly to join the  Navy.  Entertainment, which followed was provided by two young  dancers, Carol Anderson and  Joan McBride. The door prize  was won by Canon Oswald. Mr.  B. Emerson won the doll. Thanksgiving comes Monday, and we have a great deal for  which tp be thankful. We can be thankful, along with Mr. Dulles,  that there is only one Russia,. Otherwise the said Mr. Dulles  would be a great problem for psychiatrists. We should also be  thankful there is only one Mr. Dulles or we might all be batting  our soft heads against padded cells.  We should also ife* thankful there is just one Governor  Faubus.  Also we should give thanks because there.is, we hope,  only one Mr. Gaglardi to test roac? curves. We should be thankfuzy  too, there are not more road, curves than we have.  On the other hand we should be thankfuFwe live iri the  most beautiful part of Canada and we have some fine people  along the Sunshine Coast. We should also be thankful we. have  some churches we can enter next Sunday to/give thanks for what  we have received this yar. It will be the least we can do.  Our  volunteer  firemen  Fire Prevention Week should swing thoughts to the three  fire departments we have along the Sunshine Coast, one at Sechelt, another at Gibsons and the third at Port Mellon.  The men of each village are volunteers who at the sound  of an alarm drop whatever they are doing and hurry to their  station to board a fire truck and speed to the fire.  It could be that Sechelt, Gibsons and Port Mellon have  something for which to be thankful because of the volunteer effort made by these men, some of them living outside the municipality in which the fire trucks are housed. f    '  Fire prevention week is not a one-week affair with the  firemen;. They are conscious of it every week and every day.  Why not consider their situation, that of volunteers doing something which has to be done because in many instances someone  has been careless? That is why we have fFire Prevention Week  ��� to remind those who could quite easily become careless and  cause a fire, ~   ���    '  Thrift  still   has  merit  Thrift is a word that is brushed aside by "a great many  people. In present day economics it has lost a great deal of the  force it had in a bygone generation. To practice thrift these days  there must be some sugarcoating or else it will not attract.  . When it comes to sugar-coating there is a- nice deal available for thrifty persons in Canada Savings Bonds. They are ob-*  tainable through banks or investment houses.  Ths year's issue of CSB's is the 12th year they have been  marketed through the Bank of Canada and they carry the highest interest rate ever offered for these bonds. This year's rate is  an advance over last year with 3x/4 percent offered for the first  two years and 4%'percent offered for the next 11 years1. This  means the rate of interest over the 13 years is 4.46 percent which  is a good rate for the.small holder of a government guaranteed  bond.  '   The attractiveness of these bonds can best be described  by the amount of money Mr. and Mrs. Canadian public have salted away in CSB's.  Today there is something like two-ahd-a-half  billion dpllars worth of these bonds in the hand�� of the Canadi-.  an Public.  The beauty about them is they can be purchased on. the  instalment plan through your bank. Just tell your banker what  you plan to do and he will assist you in laying out a program. If  there is arty safer, investment for the small holder it has not  appeared yet. -W-.y  A CSB is a barometer of thrift. If you have some you are  thrifty. There appears to be a number of people who are acting  quietly and wisely by obtaining CSB's as they appear. A $2,500,-  000;000 nest-egg for those thrifty Canadians is something to think  about.  Get thrifty! ���-..'*���'.���  ish priest brought back from  Rome a relic of Saint Anne.  Who was Simon Dawson?  Simon Dawson was a civil  engineer who came to Canada  as a yOung man from Scotland.  He explored the country between Lake Superior and the  Saskatchewan River for the  Canadian Government, and his  report, .published in 1859, was  one of "the first documents to  point out the possibility of settlement in the northwest. In  1868 he opened'' communications with the Red River country, by what became known as  the Dawson Route and in 1870  he superintended transport  over this route of the troops  comprising the Red River expedition.  What is ihe Arbhiieciurai Conservancy of Ontario?  , Saving the fine buildings of  Ontario's colonial days from  destruction and conserving places of natural 'beatuy are the  principal aims of this organization which was founded at Toronto in 1933 by public spirited  citizens. By arousing public  opinion, it has. saved lake and  forest areas from industrialization. Numerous fine historical  buildings have been saved  from.destruction, restored and  The village received its name  maintained as relics through  the efforts of the Conservancy.  Photographs, measurements,  and architectural documents  are collected for the archives  of the organization in Totonto.  Wfit Caast Ifetus  Published by Secheli Peninsula News Lid.,  ^ ev��ry Thursday, ai Gibsons, B.(5.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q *  '  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  ���      Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and ihe B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau;  Vancouver office ��� 210 Dominion Bldg.*  Telephone PAcific 75��7  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Hates of Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 8 mos., $1,39; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year.   ..__.     .5c per eop7��  Prepared by the Research llafrTjqf  EHCYCIOPEDI AT CAMADIAHA  Who first brought Radium to  Canada? .  The first radium was  brought to Canada by William  Henry Beauford Aikins, a phys-  Richview, Peel County, Upper  ician who was born in 1859 in  Canada. He graduated from the  Toronto School of Medicine in  1881 and also studied in New  York, London, Edinburgh and  Vienna. He visited the Curies  in Paris, brought the first radium to Canada, established radium therapy in this country,  and made important contributions towards the control of  malignant diseases. Following,  his postgraduate studies, he  settled in Toronto where he  practised ��� for the rest pf his  life and held Staff appointments at various hospitals. He  died in Toronto in 1924;.  What Canadian village is noted  for its collection of holy relics?  Numerous pilgrims come every year to the village of Anna-  ville, Quebec, which has one  of the largest collections in  North America of holy relics  from Italy and the Holy Land,  from the fact that, its first par-  Tho visit of Queen Elizabeth  to Ottawa coincides with the  100th anniversary of the. city's  selection as the, national capital  by Queen Victoria. '  Ottawa in 1857 was described as a "lumber village con-,  verted by Royal mandate into  a political cockpit," Queen Victoria personally chose Ottawa  as the' capital of Canada ���-  then Ontario and Quebec ��� after protracted disagreement  among advocates of Toronto,  Montreal, Quebec_ City and  Kingston, Ont.  EJach of the larger centres  sent special emissaries to England to plead their cases. Ottawa backers, however, were  -content to sjubmit a brief to her  Majesty setting forth what they  considered to be the city's incomparable advantages ���" strategic military location, availability of building materials in  nearby forest��, scenic site, and  near equidistance to all the  larger towns. .  The news of Victoria's choice  reached Ottawa December 31,  1856. The New Year's Eve celebrations lasted well into the  first day of 1857.  At the time of its selection  as the capital, Ottawa had been  an incorporated town for only...  some nine  years. Z The town's  name had been "Ottawa" only:  since   1855;   It had  borne the1'  name "Bytown" before that.  Col. John By, of the Rqy^l".  Engineers, vwas the town's  founder. He was sent out. from  England in 1826 t0 oversee the'  building of the 126-mile Rideau Canal from Ottawa to  Kingston. Within a year, two  companies of Royal Sappers  and Miners, totalling 162. men,  were working on the job. y  Some 150 civilian ^uildihgs  soon had sprung up on the site.  Col. By himself planned the  townsite, which before the arrival of hardy pioneers, wa�� a  densely-forested area.  Nicholas 'Sparks and Louis-  Theodore Besserer were two of  the earliest settlers. In 1834  the population of By town was  2,400, and by. 1850 it had climbed to 10,000.  By returned to England and  died there four years later. The  War' Office, in attempting to  answer political criticism of its  spending policies, had placed  much of the Blame for high expenditures on By. Later* assess  ments vindicated him.  History gives to Etienne  Brule, phe g�� Samlel de Cham-  pJa'iri's envoys, the. distinction  of being the first white man to  see the site of what'was tp become Ottawa. He came to the  region in 1610 with a party of  Huron Indians.  Champlain himself explored  the Ottawa River in 1612. For  the next century, wars between  the'white man and the Indian  raged up and down the Ottawa.  From 1700 to 1755 the river  wes the "highway" to the north  and- the northwest, and- mhny  famous explorers of Canadian  history passed by what was to-  '.   be Parliament Hill. "  Although Ottawa was officially named capital in 1857, it  was not until 1865 that government departments were moved  from the old capital of Quebec  City. Confederation came two  years later, and the story of  Ottawa since then has been one  of steady growth.  Ottawa today is one of the  world's key capitals. Canadi*:  an representatives are staffing  missions in nearly every part  of the world, and more than 50  foreign countries maintain em-  '"bassies and legations in Otta  wa.'       '    .    -  In the national picture, Ottawa ranks as the fifth largest  city. The population of the city  proper, according tp latest fig-,  ures from the Tourist Bureau,  is 220,241. The population of  Metropolitan Ottawa, according to the Dominion Bureau of  Statistics/is 345,460.  Although ���still''' primarily a  "government" town,. Ottawa  has been undergoing rapid industrial expansion. This iex-  pansion, coupled with a phenomenal Suburban growth, pos��  ed what planners regarded as  a danger to the development of  the city as a' truly national capital of "dignity and beauty."  So,, in 1945, the federal government established the National Capital District. It covers 900 square miles, embracing lands in the "Ottawa-Hull  region, reserved in the national interest for protection and  development.  :   " ."     ,-  The Federal District Commission, a government agency,  has the responsibility for ensuring that Ottawa grows in "dignity and beauty.'* The final  fruition of the ambitious National Capital Plan may take  50 or 100 years. <  ���  YOU CAN BUY YOUR BONOS -for cash or byinstalments*  at yovrneighbourhood B of M branch  \X:;_.".;>.(�� <t_-9*fcr��M*M':>--,-.- v*���;>-- \  '.        .     .. A'  WCtllHS WITH UK4DIAHS IH E����T Wtlt OF IIFE SliHCE HIT  Gibscns Branch:  EDWARD  HENNIKER,  Manager  Sechelt   Branch: ' "   DONALD" McNAB,1 Manager  1- '-.    :.  ���''':'     ,  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  ,   Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  r*J*5  Announcing the new 12th Series  ���t*z- *  m  VING  m  si  A  BUY THAN  I  \'l.  On October 15th thousands of Canadians will again  have the opportunity to join in this "easier .way to save1  Many thousands will take advantage of it���as they have  e^ch year for a round dozen years. They'll  have a special reason this time because the 12th  series offers the highest interest r-ate in Canada  Savings Bond history���making, this issue  stand out from them all.    . ~  Arrange foe your bonds without delay���save ":  them to speed worthwhile plans toward  reality. If an emergency should arise, they can  be redeemed quickly and easily for cash���face  ���value plus earned interest.  Canada'Savings Bonds can be osucred :y  ���  through banks, investment dealers and trust  or loan firms, or through the convenient  Payroll Savings Plan where you work.  J&J  !te  m  ws  &8!  toy.  the** bonds con build your futur��  *Intemt: First 2 Years 3lA%, Remaimn^U  Denomination*:$50, -$100, $500, $1000, $5000 (and in fully registered form $500, $1000, $5000)j  limit: Not more than $10,000 of this series in any one name. THEATRE NOISES
Editor: It .is high time the
parents of Gibsons were made
aware of the conduct of their
children in Gibnons Theatre.
In spite of/the efforts of the
'manager it is impossible to sit
in peace and enjoy a show. Th ■>
majority of the children talk
loudly, most of the evening,
seeming not to have the slightest interest in the picture.
^There is one continuous getting
up, pushing past the people
going out for pop, candy, etc.
Before the ishow starts these
youngsters wrestle, throw hats,
pull on the seats, and sometimes break them. Even going
into the show, older people
have to be very careftil or they
would be pushed down the
steps. I have never, ever, or
anywhere seen such mannerless children.
There is a saying, "Children
are a mirror*of their parents."
Well, I don't think these children's palrents would be very
flattered if they saw themselves as these children;
It's  too bad,  and is  surely
hurting attendance at the show.
No onp  wants to  pay  money
to  spend   an  evening in   the
company of hooligans.        *
Jen. Monrufet.
;,-' * Tugboat Annie Brennan, played by Minerva Urecal, winds up
for a swing at Captain Horatio Bull-Winkle, played by Walter Sande.
Those fun-loving friendly opponents can be seen every Monday night
on the CBC television'network in a Comedy-adventure series about
the sea, called "The Adventures of Tugboat Annie".-
FROM MRS. MILLS
Editor: WiU you please
change my address from Qua-
thiaski to 624TPrideaux St., Na--
nairno, as we are living in Nanaimo now.
Fred is still wfth the B.C.
Power working on construction
for Harry Boycroft who usetf
to be at Sechelt with the Government Telephone.
We prefer the Island to Dawson Creek and being closer, to
the Sunshine Coast.
Mrs; Fred Mills.
AN EXPLANATION'
■■'•■ Editor:;'..'' Ty
Since -presentation by this Can-.'
adian Automobile Association of
a brief requesting Finance MinT
ister Donald Fleming to, remove
the 10 percent Excise tax oil autbT
mobiles, many people have been
asking exactly what is the CAA?
We waujld appreciate the space
to explain briefly that^ the CAA
is a federation of nine provincial
motor clubs, two of which are
based in,B.C., the Victoria Airtd-
mobile Club and the B.C. Auto
mobile Association.;' Tqt?d mem:
bersliip:    480,000    passenger car
drivers-' • :   v"\" ';•"      ' ; ''
The board of-the C^.A,is .composed   of   one or two directors
from each1 of* the nine provincial
clubs and the office  in Ottawa
is under the direction of an Ex-
ecutiye^Secretary. ::Wh&xCAA';isY
maintained   by   theTcflhst^uehf
member clubsTaridIs looked upon
es-bw^wicfeyinyOtto^'^-•• T/' -
TCAA'sother; lumbers aire: AIT
berta MdIot TAssbciafc-oh,-TSaska^;:
chewah T Motor;   Cluh; Marufoba
Motbry Leagiaei   Ontario ; Motbr
League, Quebec Automobile Club,.
Maritime Automobile Association
and the Royal Automobile Club
of Canada in Montreal.;
■y    All   are    affiliated;   with the
famous    triple-A,    the 5,500,000-
member   American   Automobile
Association, United" States counterpart of CAA.
A valid membership card from
any of these nine Canadian clubs
is the key to service for a mem*
ber almost "any where in the world
through CAA and AAA affiliations. ..."        'rXy.yX ,
R. J: Hastingsy
Vice-President,
Canadian Automobile
Association.
THANK YOU, VERY MUCH
In a small town newspaper
of Ontario I saw a brief note
of thanks recently. The writer
said:   I.  want   to   thank   my
1 friends who sent'me letters of
sympathy and presents when I ,
broke my arm  a few months.
ago. I was deeply touched and
it made up in some degree for
the accident.   I never knew I
had so many friends.    Thank
you all very much indeed.
.   It was a  nice gesture;  the
kind of thing one is apt to take ,
for granted  and   often  forget'
all about it. Once when attending a village church the minister made, time, to.  congratu-
late a. small boy whose record
. had. brought honor to the whole
village. I told him I thought it,
was a ■ nipe thing tp do. He replied: "It meant a great deal
to that boy ahd; to hi®i people."
'■■■.".'a. ■.   . * '. *  ,*-'vy
•I read an article last Christmas written, by a man who had
playied "Santa Claus"Jn a large
store uv Cleveland I': think. He:
said that before Christmas he
received hundreds of letters —
actually, over 3,000 asking for
,'*all kinds .of gifts; 'but when the
season.was.-oyer,;only two let-..
Tters of thanks^wo but of 3;000
is a very -small percentage.
A   popular   magazine    said
:, that' ariar&e-sum &f -money was
: spentT^achTyear rbyy the use ofT
x Ihe   words   ' 'Thank   you' 'X '—r-
words which could have been
; left Tout'; but if; seemedf to ike
m oney well spent.   Sometimes
a  gesture  of gratitude means^
mqre: than   money; it is 'like''
oiling ,a machine to make .the
■ going "easier.   ;    '   ■   -
..■*.,   4?.     .*.? -•; **•*
At   a   fiftieth   wedfdihg   an-
• niversaly ' ;celebratioh    recent^
ly, the lady was urged to make
a short speech. After a -while
s. she: jj^aid:^ "In fifty years my
h^shanid Hal never complained
_ about  igy  cooking."   JPerhaps
her memory was failing but the
thing she, rememberedT^ypsTherT
hiisbahd's   un&tting^
TT^di'spofceh appi^ci^tiOni    ;   ;
X-y Theytruth: is, we: take too
much for granted. TOousands
of little acts of thoughtfulness
take place every > day but y we
forget to say: Thank you.-Jesus
once healedteri lepers Tand one
returheid to thank him.; Jesus
said: Were not ten cleansed?
Where are the nine? There is
such a thing as: The language
of maimer; no- doubt many*; a
successful business mail owes
much of his success because he
L
MILK BD. NOMINATION
John D. Honeyman; well-known
Ladner dairy farmer, has received the unanimous support of the
Fraser Valley Milk Producers'
Association Council-of-Locals as
a nominee for the producer seat
on t*>e B.C. M;ik TRoard. a position he. has held since March of
this year.; ...
LAND ACT
NOTICE OF  INDENTION. TO
APFiuY I'OXEAoi. J-AJtfD
In i_,and Kecording District of
Vancouver, New Westminster
Land Disci'ict and 'situave at Porpoise Bay, near the Village of
Sechelt, adjoining . Secheit Indian Reserve No 2, Group 1, New
Westminster land Dii. met, Province oi British Columbia.
- Ta-;e notice • that I, HARRY
LLOYD GEORGE SIMPSON, acting as ageriit.for G & H Pulp &
Timber Co. L, d. of Sechelt, B.C.
. occupation logging op.-rator intends to apply for a lease of the
following described lands;—.
Commencing at a post planted
at an .iron survey peg at the
boundary of Sechelt Indian Reserve No- 2 and the tidgl flats
of Porpoise Bay thence '300 feet
Sbu:h; hence 225 degrees South
West for approximately 1000
feet; th Mice approximately 1350
fo"t North; thence 30 degrees
South ( East for . approximately
800 feet to point of commence-
rrrnt. and rn*ita,nmr* Seven acre*,
more or less, for the purpose cf
lo? d-nrv ^nd boo^n'riv, '"vr-'nri.
G. & H. Puln .*: Timber Co. Ltd.
■'*'   per Harry Simpson
X Dated Aug-rst 23rd, 1957.
showed appreciation   where it
was due;
.A.Russian Writer tells of a.
man' being  asked  for   money
and saying: "Brother I am very
sorry not to be able to give you
anything."   The beggar- replied
"You called me brother — that
is enough."   Most of - us grumble . too much until censoribiis-
ness becomes a habit but words
of   grateful   appreciation   cost
little and mean much.
»*••    v    »H •
Our quotation today is by
F.N. Wills:. "Gratitude is not
only the memory, but the homage of the heart rendered to
God."
RobertsCreek
ZBY MRS. M. NEWMAN
T One of the ardent fishermen
of Roberts Creek,. Bert Scott,
had a friend visiting him from
New Zealand, who thinks the
local fish are something to be
reckoned with.' According to
their latest fish storyrf the
whopper that got away, took
everything but the boat. Before
the'departure of the tackle,
■ however, the men caught numerous fish of assorted sizes.
Chairman of the board of
school trustees, A. Furmell,
was among those representing
District 46 at the convention
held in Victoria. The annual
School Board meeting will, be
coming up next month when
new members' will be nominated. •
With the weather still at its
best, many weekenders still
come to their summer homes.
Those making an appearance
last week were the A. Fellowes
the Lears, Mr. and Mrs. S. MacKay and their guests from England, Mr. and Mrs. R. Kolter,
Miss Janie Kolter, Bob and
Doug Kolter, the Ken Albert-
sons with Rae and Dulcie; Bob
and Mary Acheson, Jib and
Edith Rennie and Edith and
Len Cruicksh&nk and guests
the Misses June and Audrey
Hayes. ,-.-   .
Spending  a few   days  with
Mr. and Mrs. R. "Eades was Pad
dy Raggett  of Vancouver.
Eastern Star members are
making plans for the official
visit 'which takes -place-on-Friday, Oct. 11. On Oct. 17 the
OES will entertain Grace Chapter No. 29, Powell River and
Bethel 28, Job's'Daughters.
Coast News, Oct.  10. 1957.    3
TURKEY RAFFLE  *n
The     Sechelt     Guide     and
Brownie   L-A.   Turkey  Raffle,
drawn at the Sechelt Theatre'
Oct.   4,  was  won by Mrs. M.
Hemstreet with ticket No. 285.
Get your Overture Concerts
subscription now.
Julius Ceasar was once captured by pirates-in the. Aegean
sea. i
and
A N €
Pender Harbour Board of Trade
OCT.',25.
*3af!,
7.30 P.M.
Madeira    Park
ADVANCE TICKET SALES ONLY
from        . <■■-''■
Totem Realty, Chris's Jewelers,
GIBSONS SECHELT
•Madeira Park Store
or Phone Lloyd Davis PH. 191
TICKET SALES CLOSE WEDNESDAY NOON OCT. 23
THE
WAWANESA
s items
BY MRS. J.W. DUNCAN
Phone 96R )■
Visiting at the home of Mr. ;
and Mrs. E.A. Mainwaring were
Miss Et Hunter, nurse missionary from Alaska and Miss A.
Campbell,,missionary from Vic-,
.toria.
"Weekend visitors at the home
of Mr.and.-Mrs. Wm. Duncan
were Mr. and Mrs. Baron Turner   of   Vancouver   and   Miss
, Betty ^McQuatters'T 'of '■pfesc^hi ''x
.^Beachi- ;..-•' _.v
-- .Recent  yistors at,the home-;
of^-Mr^ and Mrs.: Norman Ber-
Harding   of  Edmonton;   Alta,; v
dahl, R.R. 1, Gibsons, were Mr. '
and ]\Ir.  Boueveau of Clover-' •
dale, y    . ■* -            -: 'XA ".'.•'■••'■'
Visitor to the Peiiinsula from
Victoria wac Mrs. J. Wittcombe
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
R.:A<^ams. - ■'.-    -
Tin Vancouver-visiting her
family isMfs. C. Chamberlin
of Fletcher. Road.
announce the appointnient
OF
B
■:Ai:
SecheSt,
Agencies
DiVi
AS
■^;-
The difference between reaching a goal and
missing it can be the savings you put by,
now, in a bank account. *•
Such savings don't just happen. They involve
some sacrifice, definite planning. But as
y6ur dollars mount up you feel a sense of
accomplishment, of getting somewhere, that
makes the effort more than worth while.
Your bank account provides ready cash that
can help take care of any emergency that may
arise, or open the way to bargains or, other
opportunities. Whatever objective you may have
in mind, and whatever use your savings may
ultimately serve, you'll always be glad you saved.
Save at a bank — millions do!
?S3H   CHiliSfIKi©   B&HIC&  $IIi-¥i§ti© YOUR   <€©
0 ava  T        . Canada Sayings Bonds, Ser-  " !      iesr 12*: go on sale Oct. 15 with  ���the highest rate of interest ever  ;       a. new'high in individual liniit  :''���-.   and ail the other features that  have made the bonds such  a  popular savings medium with  ';:      so many Canadians.  Service   Station  ' Roberts Cr. ��� Phone 22G-R  CAR  TROUBLE?    f  WRECKER SERVICE  WELDING  NEW  CAR? ���  VOLKSWAGEN  WILLYS JEEP  NEED   GAS?  STOP  AT THE  Again mills, . factories and  business firms will 'make.the  bonds available to employees  through payroll deduction buying; It is a popular thirft deal.  : Last year the payroll plan in  Canada some 713,000 purchasers averaged $299 each as they  set a record of $214,000,000 of  bonds.  While many buyers have a  definite project in mind* when  they sign for bonds, $2,245,000-  000 worth of sales over the 11  years are still outstanding with  Canadian purchasens.  Organizing payroll plants in  the Howe Sound region this  year is the only hew man oh  the "team" of B.C. Investment  dealerp borrowed from their  firms for the campaign. He's  Jack Smart, Pemfoerton Securities, Vancouver, and Royal  Navy D.S.O. and M-B.E. in  World War Two.  This year the bonds will return 3V4 percent for the first  two years and 4% percent on  the remaining 11 coupons;. This/  works out tp an average yield  at maturity of 4.46 percent.  As usual they can be cashed  at any time for face value plus  interest.  ~& ..-Coast;Nw&O&ZM* 1957.  :; otherfitems?incidental?  A-r-t -'hhristr��iplHnn-ift*P^mfpTrt virs  H_^_^> .*), �����     'V*^'  v"   vVtffi'.jM  z%m&  "Sure I'(f come back... I'm jusfr going to place my  order for Canada Sayings Bonds/'  School developments  surprise says chairman  Attention Skiers!!!  Those interested in skiing are asked to  attend an organizational meeting  TUES. OCT.  i5   ���   8 p.m.  ' ' A  home of Mr. & Mrs. D. G. Poole ��� Granthams  (Near Granthams Bridge)  Development which has been  taking place within the boundaries of the Sechelt School  district would surprise most  people, G.A. Funnell, chairman  of the school board told Gibsoris Ratepayers association,  Monday night at a meeting in  the United Church Hall.  Mr. Funnell had just completed ,an exposition of what  the board had done in the last  while as regards supplying additional accommodation for tlie  growing school ag�� population  and told how in one area the  school built was thought to be  Award made  Janitor Wanted   .���to.baii.team  i  A Janitor is required fbr the hew Pender Harbour High  School at .Kleindale.  For information regarding duties, contact Mr.. H. Chaster,  R.R. No.' 1, Gibsons, and apply in writing to the undersigned  not later than Monday, October 14th.  The Board of School Trustees  Sechelt District No. 46  SCHOOL DENTIST  t  Dental treatment available for limited time to pre-school  children 3 years of age and over, and pupils in Grades 1, 11  & 111.- - ''.'?. ���;/'.;    ;'  Rates -��� $2.00 Pre-school and Grade 1  3.00 Grades 11 & 111 '  Phone School Board Office, Gibsons 43, for appointment.  The Board of School Trustees  Sechelt District No. 46  Hilltop Building Supply  Now is the time to have your roof ancl chimney checked  for winter; and remember that what you spend on insulation,  now will soon pay for itself in full economy.  If you can not pay now, take advantage of your government HOME IMPROVEMENT LOAN PLAN through us ���  just phone Hilltop Building Supply gibsons 221  and a man will check these items for you at once.  EVERYTHING FOR THE HOMEBUILDER  HARDWARE - LUMBER  MONAMEL PAINTS  Also shop work done reasonably  Gibsons Volunteer Firemen's  baseball team it sponsored in  the Little League was presented with the trophy for winning  the league championship this  year at a ceremony Saturday  night in Gibsons Theatre.  The, presentation occurred  between pictures .anil was made  .hy."Fred =Cfuice," '^aitbr of the  Coast News, to John.Xibwden,  their coach.  In the same ceremony the  members of this youthful championship team were presented '  with their crests which they  can now wear as champions of  the 1957 Little League.  Those taking part in the ceremony for the Little League  were John Wilson, team manager, Fire "Chief Fred Feeney  and Mr. Lowden along with  the boys making up the team.  A. Plourde,. coach, was not? at  the presentation.  Names of the boys on the  championship team are Dave  Wilson, Bruce Wilson, Robert  Wilson, Bob Wilson, Mike McCartney, Mike McAvoy, Bob  and Don Munro, Arnold Wiren,  Lloyd La'vigne, Lionel Speck  and Bert Ayles.  This championship team is  looking for boys between nine  and 12. years of age to help  make a good team and defend  the cup next year. Any lads  desiring a tryout for the team,  should contact John Lowden  at Gibsons 106X.  Snake charmers amd wild west  movies compete for audiences in  Colombo^ capittar of Ceylon.  S  T  Due to change in times of departure of Black Ball  Ferries a new time schedule effective Nov. 1 is being  filed with the Public Utilities Commission.  Copies of the proposed time schedules will be on  file at the main office of the Company at Sechelt, the  terminal depots at Vancouver and Powell River and the  express office at Gibsons.  ���  This applicatio.11 is fcubjccfc to the consent of the  Public Utilities Commission and any objection to the  same may be filed with the Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Public Utilities Commission, Vancouver, B.C., on  or before Oct. 20, 1957.       --. ' '������.,*> ������...'  well ahead of requirements  but it was found that another  would ,he necessary to cope  with present needs..  There were about 45 persons  at the meeting vtver which Wes  Hodgson was chairman and  Mrs. J.W. Duncan secretary.  Mr. Funnell gave comparative  figures on school population'  and showed how in 1947 there  were 740 pupils and now  there are 1,423. This meant  more school accommodation  was necessary as the population  moved ahead.  T One thing Mr. Funnell did  stress arid that was the fact so  few people turned out at the  annual" meetings of the school  board throughout the district.  The board v was the largest  spending unit in the area using money from taxpayers and  yet whten it came to an accounting with the taxpayer he or  she showed no interest.  If anyone wanted to find out  what was happening to taxpayers' money the annual meeting  was the place to attend where  the ratepayer if not satisfied  could ask' questions.  Mr. Funnell also commented  on the lack "of interest on part  of parents in.the early day�� of  the attendance at school of  their, children. He said plenty  of them show up when the pupils graduate, t0 ask advice as  to what should be:; done about  the pupil's future. It wa�� then  a bit late to appear Mr. Funnell  thought, because much could  have been done ^t ati earlier  stage if the parent ahd teacher  could have got together.  More o cum.        .    ,     '    .  3-way forest  safety plan  Because the accident rate in  the forest products industry  goes up in the early Fall, a labor-management, government  backed "Safety Cheek-Up  Time" is underway.  The campaign under sponsorship of the / Joint Forest Products" Safety Committee who  also sponsor "Safety .Week"  every Spring are hoping to  curb the usual increased accident rate during this period.  Joint committee chairman,  Anthony F. Douglas said most  industrial accidents can be prevented by attention to safety  rules and by developing an  ever-present safety consciousness. "Proof that more workers in the forest products industry are bfedomirig safety conscious is the fact that the accident rate nt the industry is half  what it was ten years ago."  (Special posters and other literature are being prepared by  the Workmen's Compensation  Bo^rd to tie in with the campaign. Pep stalks by Safety  Committee leaders in the industry will -feature the "Check-up"  theme.T '���-,..  During the first seven  morithsof this year, 4423 workmen in the forest products industry suffered time-loss injuries on-the-job.  If you handle your organization's publicity please send it  in promptly to assure earty  publication.  . -An outstanding performance  and '* probable world's record?  has been logged by a Pacific  ���Western Airlines helicopter pilot, Bill McCarthy; who moved  250,000 pounds of material in  addition to personnel in a sin-  gie'month . ,T o make his  achievement more remarkable,  McCarthy was plagued by' adverse weather better than two  ;weeks.  To establish his record McCarthy logged 130 hours of  flying with 1040 take-off, and  landings. One hundreds houre  '���'-���& recognised as a good month-  jy average in helicopter work.  All flights were made from  Azouzeta Lake to the 7000 foot  level of three adjacent mountains, six miles from the lake  base camp. Materials handled  included cariip supplies, cement  iuel Oil, diamond drilling equip  ment;  sections of  towers and  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt     '  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  to the  -'c6ristru;cti6n%f-mrcrd wave sta-  ���*.tioris.. On the:shuttievflights McCarthy averaged* slightls- over  ',.500 pounds Tori jeachl trip, and  f Jew approxiniat<^xT6i24p miles  Don't forget your Overture'  Concerts subscription.  A COLD & DR&FTY  HOUSE COSTS YOU  ev&on��y & ivfssenr  Let us help you with  our stock of  Insulations  WEATHER STRAPPINGS  POLYTHEME COVERING  I CRYSTAL  CLEAR WINDOW  COVERINGS     .  REFLECTIVE INSULATIONS  Seal in the lower part of your  house with 4x8 sheets of  Bemeret Board at $4.35  per  sheet.  ./  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  '   LTD.    "'"'���  PHONE  GIBSONS 53  for IMMEDIATE  DELIVERY  Is jour house ready for winter?  Let us check your roof, windows, doors,  foundation etc. for a free estimate  Material   at   cost   plus   labour  SMITH & PETERSON CONSTRUCTION Ltd.  Phone Gibsons 221  Vi!hti��(h of (libsuns Landini!  1 T'VOTER^ "y'yx:  Take notice that a Court of Reywipn to revise- and   correct the Municipal Voters List  1957   will   be held   in  the   Municipal   Hall,  November   1st   19S7,   at   IO o'clock in the  forenoon.       .   ' T     .;.���������*'  signed Robert Burns.  .'xZy      z '���''.������'..'.'������. cierki  WWat  do Life Insurance Companies  -Do  with all the money ?  Life insurance companies must report their financial operations .  to the Superintendent of insurance.* According'to the latest  official figures here are the facts about the Life Insurance Dollar:  Where each Dollap comes from:  tush'���  7Af. comes from premiums paid  by -policyholders for-*ihsuratfceT io  protect: their /wives and' families . . .  and for security in their own old age.  26{�� comes from earnings on  policyholders', funds. These ��� funds  are inVeSted under Government  supervision: ahd help to develop  Canada. ���  WhaS happens to each Dollars  82$!   is for policyholders.  , 43tf is paid out  , to living policy  holders and to  beneficiaries. , >  39(f is invested  for future benefits  to policyholders."  ..'   ���. .-.'������   . , y ���-������ .������"���'    '��� ''%'%���  18{��   is. used for normal operating  expenses   which   include   taxes,  licenses and fees paid to Governments^  * The latest report from the Superintendent of Insurance, Ottawa, shows. shot  In 1956 the tif* insurance companies in Ciineida paid flirt $371 million in benefit;  to policyholdon. By far the sireator part of this -money ($236 million). went to  living policyholders.  THE LIFE IHSORAUCi COMPARES 3^ CM4ADA Coast News, Oct. 10, 1957.    5  ..���nyrlS^words for 55 - cents plus  . three;cents a word oyer 15. This  includes   name   and.,, address.  '���Cards of l^h^TEn^agemeht'^'  In^liiemofiams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion"  3c per word oyer 50.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified  display  ��� 77c per  "column inch.  Cash with order. A charge of  10 cents is made for hilling.  Classified   advertisements/   ac-.  cepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Legals��� 17 cents per count  line   for   first   insertion.    13  cents per count line for each  , consecutive insertion.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed toy any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  of failure to publish an advertisement or in  event that errors* occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid.by the ad-  ertisfcr for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  'the incorrect  item   only,   and  that there shall be no liability  in any  event beyond amount  paid   for   such   advertisement.  No   responsibility -is   accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  Ar: X   TQTElb FLASHES  a    . '.'i    '-���  -\- a- ���*--��� -..*;>' t ��������� "i'-l       i*   ���      *>   *-..>*'  ? "t  -   3 B.Rv;-furnished; house,  on good beach, $6950. .  92'  COMING EVENTS  Oct. 12, 2 p.m., Pender Harbour C o m m u n i t y Hall, St:  , Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Bazaar. Object, money for 25 IB  tumbler dryer.      '  Oct.  13,  Annual meeting and  election    of   officers.    Army,  Navy and AirTGorce Veterans,'  Gambier Harbour.  Anyone interested in custom  car club, meeting Tuesday, Oct.  15, 8 p.m. at Albert Bergnach's  Oc. 17, Coffee Party; Support  Headlands Service Club by  coming for your morning cof-  . fee. 10 - 12 a.m. United Church  Hall. Special invitation to the  men. \  Oct. 21 ��� 11 ai.m. to 2 p.m.  Rummage sale, L.A. Canadian  Legion, Legion Hall, Sechelt.  ���,    PARDi OF THANKS T  '  I wish to extend sincere thanks  and appreciation to Rev. H.U.  y: apraldy^St^H^  Canadian Legion and our many-  friends for their kirid expressions of sympathy in my recent  bereavementTin the loss of iny  .^husband Walter Uttley.  , Mrs. W.; Uttley.    /;'  ��� y          ��� i .  . Fluffy white female cat, answers to name of. Sam. Phone  any information to 76Q, Gibsons. ''���'������:'Z" ; y   '  HELP WANTED  ,One school bus driver for Madeira Park run. Must have  class A licence. For full particulars contact CJC. Lawrence,  Sechelt 36.  1 Be assured of money for Christmas shopping. Part time work.  No experience necessary. Aypi^v^  cosmetics has theT earning opportunity; for you. Write MJrs.. ���  J.: Mulligan, Westsyde, kam-_  loops, B.C.  WANTED '���  Kind-  home    for   blaek    and  white male kitten, gentle, well  ��� trained; Address,  "Bobo",  c/o  Rookes, P.O. Roberts Creek.  :. Secondhand boom chains. Ph.  Sechelt 43.  INSURANCE  x  :\-  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate '���...].  Property   Management  --'-..   ;-; Insurance  ''.Ty Tv  Office Phone 22 ���������>  T.E. DUFFY. Agrent  Residence 158  I. MACKAY, Salesman.  Residence 70F c  W^ (BILL) COFFEY  T Insurance Salesman  Fire;^ Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty-,' Gibsoas  WATCH  REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry. Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grass ie. Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, -; See Chris's  JeweSers. Sechelt. Work done  ea the premises. tfn  Grantham^ ~-^:: Spotlessly  clean 2 B;R. home on lge. view  lot. $8500.  $2000 will handle four room-*  home, needs work done on it-  Close to everything.  Only a few left! 50' x 268'  lots, $250, full price.  Comfortably furnished 4  room home. Lovely view, 2  lge lots all in garden. Full  price $7000.  Come in, and iet^ us help you  with your Real Sitate or Insurance problemsT Always friendly and courteous service.  j        AlWays a better buy at  TOTEM  REALTY,  GIBSONS  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Hopkins Ldg. view lot, upper  side main road, near beach and  store, water, light available.  Phone Gibsons 120M. Browning  7-6444, Richmond.  FOR SALE  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  GIBSONS 177K  1947 Morris 10 sedan, original'  mileage 10,000, one owner,  good condition. Price $350. Ph.  Gibsons   183K,  Lars Sandhaa-  land.  Marine Jeep'engine. Best offer  accepted. Phone  Gibsons   132.  Combination Rockgas and  wood stove in good condition,  cheap. May be seen at Hassan's  Store, Pender Harbour.  Boytsj' wear, sizes 8 to 16, underwear, socks, shirts, jeans, T-  shirts, sweatshirts, caps, etc.,  available at Marine Men's Wear  Gibsons. -  Ladies! A number of party  dresses have arrived, also  Grandme'er bulky orlon sweaters, and a good selection of  winter coats at Thriftee Dress  Shop. XX'X- v'.  JpW^OLERIDiSE REALTY  �� fy(Nt>Tfi.3ElY PUBLIC)  ?, ry    EstaTjlished 1945  Adjoining GibspnsT^^TTy ?:.  TO RENT  Small cabin, 1 or 2 people, oil  heat, insulated, Gibsons, $25  month. Phone WE3-5866, J.W.  Inglis, Horseshoe Bay.  3 ��� bedroom furnished house,  with frig, gas stove, oil heater,  etc., at Madeira Park. Enquire  Mr. Tyner, Pender Harbpur  Credit Union, or Elgin 1764  (Vancouver). .^       T  4 room.furnished suite with  bath. Phonie Gibsons 114G.  Furnished house near beach.  Beautiful home for two. C.P.  Ballentine. '���''������ .-??!:  BOARD AND ROOM  t Room ancL Board,   reasonable  "rates. Phone 111M, Gibsons.    '  ANNOUNCEMENT  FOR SIGNS, truck lettering,-  commercial art, phone IngaT  Morris, Pender Harbour 498.   . _i : -y  For Watkins products delivered  to your door, phone your order,  to Gibsons 90Y.     ,  Quality comes first with ,,-. >  DAVIS & ROBILLIARDT  ELECTRIC  industrial,   Commercial,   Resi-  . dential   wiring    and   repairs.  Phones  ��� Office, Sechelt 23  Res, 146G.V59F.  Well drilling machinery. Many  years experience*. Contact L.C:  Emerson, Box 71, Sechelt, Ph.  99F.' y  Spdtless Building Maintenance  A beauty treatment in your  own home for polished floors  and windows. Phone Sechelt  Res. 99F, /Office 97Q.  Fuller brush dealer. J. Nelson  Roberts Ck. Ph. Gibsons lTST^  NOTICE        ~ -. .     - ."���:���:  After this date  I will not be  responsible for any debts coriy  tracted in my name by my .wife  <     '     Norman Earl  Madeira "Park.  ^M-'-r  YOUR HOUSE PAINTER  - XXXX. 'X <HJ|_&;^ 177K I -  Quantity split cedar fence posts  Phone 126M.  .2 cords 20" furnace wood,  $12.50 per cord. Phone Gibsons  78R.  Three goats, buck, two milking does. Reasonable. Phone  Sechelt 68Y.  Exhibition geese and ducks at  sacrifice prices. Wyngaert  Poultry Farm, Gibsons 167.  1957 18 Hp. Johnson outboard  motor wth speed and factory  propellofs, Apply 76M, Gibsons*  G.E. automatic washer, water  saver; control, spindfy. Used 2  months, Phone Sechelt 83X.  RIFLETSPECIALS: .30 Calibre  Pr^ecision ;Swiss i2-shot lightning fast repeater, detachable  magazine, only $16.95. Avail-  sable as a Deluxe Sporter, only  $22.50. 30-06, Winchester or  Remington 6-shot repeating  Sporters only $32.50. Each fully guaranteed* Get yours now  ���.while supply lasts. We ship  C.OiD. promptly. International  Firearms_Co. Ltd., 1011 Bleury,  Montreal, Quebec.  CARPENTRY,  ALTERATIONS, REPAIRS  - .   GIBSONS 177K  Used electrie : and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C&S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  Difficult trees removed at reasonable cost. Alex Simpkins,  Pratt Road, Gibsons *26G.  WORK WANTED  BUILDING  sph*"^  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhanging. J. Melbiis.  Phone  Gibsons 33. tfti  ESMOND LUMBER ^CO. LTD.  for all Building Supplies, Spec?  ializing in Plywood. Contract-tors 6nqiiiries solicitedi Phon,e.j;;  or wire orders collect. 3600 E.;  Hastings St. Vancouver, Glen-i-.  burn 1500.  directory:  Home   and Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Servicer  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130 #  Authorized GE Dealer      ''  FAIRMILE '���;  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  Ship Ckandling  Custom frame kits and  complete boats  in       t  8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 21  and 25 feet. x  Fibre Glassing an<fkits  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  Phone Sechelt 184R  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  ''      Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  Real   Esiate* Agent  Redrooffs and   Halfmoon Bay(:  ; E��hone Sechelt 184R  FRANK A. LYONS  TELEVISION        x  SALES AND SERVICE     f  Dependable Service       'i  RICIETER'S RADIO ��� T-V?  Fine Home Furnishings    f  Major Appliances I  Record Bar T  Phone 6 ;        Sechelt u    fc  DIRECTORY (Continued)  MARSHALL^  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104; or 33  C-and S SAT.ES   SERVICE  :> Agents  For  Pronan*1 Gp��  : . Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric.and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone  3 Sechelt  '  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 br 90Q, Gibsons  ~    "peninsula  accounting service  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily4  Phone Sechelt 37  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  HILL'S   MACHINfe    SHOP  Cold Weld Process    '  Engine Block Repairs  Arc,vAcy.; Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  ISi^i Darkest Moment.  ir.    yr.~'V    Si -   V,  * '.  J^rtSStEB CLA5SKC  Jalopy racing continues  until weather unsuitable  '���tV.*'V  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing.Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches; Jacks, Pump  A.-E. Riitcliey  Phone Gibsons 176   ,  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERyiCE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  NOTARY PUBLIC  Legal Documents promptly  attended to  W.J. (Jack) Mayne  Phone 24 Seehelt B.C.  lfe��^6niialu&rIadtwtriaL  ,-xX'yX.   Wiring  Electrical  Appliances  ALSO TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons 162  Sim Electric Ltd.  (Formerly Parker & Sim)  Electrical Contractors  Phone Sechelt 161  Evenings, 130  *G. Serlui  Public Accountant >  SYSTEMS  MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX 'REPORTS  Phone Gibsons 251.  Jalopy races at West Sechelt  were held last week and will  continue until the weather gets  too cold or top wet, which  could quite easily be next week  A feature of next week's races will be a 25 lap race, if  there are any cars that will go  that far.  Last week, Hansen's Transfer car, driven by "Handsome  Reg" Clemens, . although not  winning any races, did manage  to provide some laughs for the  Flu types  are varied  Varied types of influenza are  ���prevalent the length of the peninsula,  according to  Dr.  Wil- :  Ham McKee, Sechelt, with the  ^teenagers seemingly hardest hit  As in most of B.C." school attendance has  slumped considerably.  Some cases are guite serious,  with the ordinary flu bug evidently taking a harder toll on  the patient than the Asian variety. The doctor said the first  flu cases, in his knowledge,  were a family who had returned here after a visit to the  States.     <  . To keep the sickness from  reaching epidemic proportions,  Dr. McKee asks that people  with bad colds and other symptoms that may. be the forerunner of illness, keep away from  crowded places. s Keep babies  and children particularly, away  from congested places and out  in the fresh air as much as  possible, where they will be  less likely to c'atch the,virus. ���  At the first sign' of illness,  keep warm, and if possible, stay   ���  in  bed;  drink  plenty of nonalcoholic fluids.  crowd. It started every race,  and twice was pushed over the  finish line. He managed to get  a third in one race but was two  laps behind the first place car  in a finishing field of three.  Steve Littlejohn took most  of the money, winning the  third, fifth and sixth races in  the car sponsored by Seaside  Inn. Tom Crozier, driving the  Ed Shaw Transfelr-Pen Motors  entry took the first and seventh  races, and the M and W Log-  gingVar took the second race,  driven by Bill McDermott and  the fqurth, driven by Elaine  McLean.  COPE APPOINTED  B.L- Cope, of Roberts Creek  has been appointed by provincial government, officials to  serve on Sechelt zoning board  of appeal., The Sechelt member  on the board is Jim Parker. A  chairman is to be appointed  next.   ���  .  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  .'"T'-\ LTD. :'  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK  Phone Gibsons  53  PENTNSULA    GT,F,AN^RS    pldDS   Slipper  Cleaners for the Sechelt .  Fair board  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  NAMES OMITTED  Names omitted from, the  PTA story on Page 7 are:  Bob Butler, Marion Brown,  Terry Charman, Bruce Puchalski, Janet Kruse and Roger  Stronstad.  TO HELP THE  dirndl  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair  committee will hold a Pot-Luck  supper Friday night, Oct. 1<3 at  6.30 p.m. in the Anglcan Parish Hall, Sechelt Highway.  ��� At the last Fair committee  meeting it was decided that the  fair this year was a good one  but that some changes should  be made. Such changes will  be discussed at later meetings  of the committee when it starts  work on next year's fair.  Members of the board .thank  the Gibsons Canadian Legion  branch and the Kiwanis club  for their assistance during the  fair and also thank those who  filled in concession spots.  The Fair committee also  thanks Mrs! Ed. Anderson for  the attractive dance display  staged by the Mary Isdale  Dancing Group.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  17th Sunday after Trinity  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons *  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's . Sechelt  11 a.m. Sunday School  11.00 anx Morning Prayer  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Morning 1-rayer  The Community Church  Port  Mellon  7.30 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  10:00 a.m. Sunday  School  11  a.in. Divine Service  Roberts C-eek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 am.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  Port Mellon, 7.30 "p.m.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt.    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons. 10.30 a.m.  , Port   Mellon,   first  Sunday  of  ejlch 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  Be thai   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 Tabernack  Sunday School., 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m,( Wednesday     Pray-  "er Meeting.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTIST  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  u 6    Coast News, Oct. 10,  1957.  PARTY BREAKFAST  Berries in Season  Baked Turbans of Flounder  ��� Brofled   Chicken  Parslied Potato Balls  Green Peas T Rolls  Tomato Omelet Popovers  Peaches Whipped, Cream  Tea Coffee  "A menu extraordinaire,"  sighed ��� the Chef, patting his  waistline. "But according to today's standards, alas, we should  at least omit either the- chicken  or the fish."  TOMORROW'S DINNER  Sliced Cucumber-Tomato Platter  Braised  Beef .  Hot Mustard Sauce  Flaky Potatoes      Shelled Beans  Delicate White Cake  and/or Mixed Fresh Fruits  Hot or Iced Coffee or Tea, Milk  All Measurements are level;  turn of the century menus with  modernized recipes proportioned  to serve 4 to 6  Delicate White Cake ��� Makes  two loaves���eat one and freeze  one; beat 1 cup butter or margarine until creamy.  Gradually blend in 2 cups  sugar, Vk tsp. nutmeg and 3 tbsp.  orange juice. (1912 cooks used  white wineJ Beat 2 min.  Beat the whites of 8 eggs to a  stiff dry froth. '  Add 1 cup milk to the creamed mixture. Alternately fold in  the beaten egg whites and 3��/2  cups already-sifted enriched  flour resifted with' 114 tsp.  cream of tartar and 7/s tsp baking soda.  Turn into 2 deep well-oiled  5x9 in. loaf cake pans.  Bake 45 min. in -a moderate  oven, 350-H75 degrees F., or until  a cake tester, when inserted,  comes out clean. ���   ���  ' Cover if desired with creamy  icing. .'������  Creamy Icing: into a deep qt.-  bowl, break the-white of l.e'gg.  Add 2 tbs'p. water, Vz cup sifled  confectioner's sugar and 1 tsp.  lemon -or orange extract.  Beat until well blended. Continue beating and adding from  23/& to 3 cups sifted confectioner's sugar until the mixture  is smooth and so thick it spreads  easily and yet does not run off  the cake.  TRICK OF THE CHEF  Season shelled beans with a  little curry and butter.  Wh  en are spruce cones rspe  The answer to the frequent  enquiry when are spruce cones  ripe, has come from investigations, at the Canada department  of agriculture forest, nursery  station, Indian' HeacI, Sask.  Specific gravity arid moisture  Icontent tests' were ' found by  Dr. W. H. Cram to be reliable  measures of cone and pe^d  maturity for White spruce.  It is recommended that ten  fresh cones be tested: by dropping them in a jar,of kerosene  or turpentine. Cones of White  spruce should not be harvested  until eight of the ten cones  float iri kerosene or until nine  of the ten cones float in' turpentine. ,  Yield and germination of  seed, increased with rdpeness  of spruce cones at harvest.  In the three week period before natural seed shedding  occurs the amount of seed extracted from cones increased  40 per cent and seedling production increased 26 per cent.  This indicates that maximum  yield of seedlings was obtained only when ripe cones were  harvested.  ��� Natural seed shedding of  White spruce trees varied from  August 28 to September ,7 in  the 1948 to 1956 period. Cone  maturity tests therefore should  begin not later 'than mid-August. ���"���" '"   ���������': '���   '���' '  British  Columbia  fishermen  caught $8,141,000 worth of fish  in August to record an increase'.  of   11. percent compared .with  August 1956.   .  Department of Fisheries -  monthly statistical report, issued recently by A.J. Whit-  more, Chief Supervisor of Fisheries, reveals that the value-of  salmon landings was better  than $1,000,000 more than last  year's August, figure. Heavy  pink salmon runs to the Skeena.  and in Johnstone Straits provided the * bulk of the salmon  catch.  Fishermen working Juan de  Fuca Straits in August caught  1,249,800 pinks, down considerably from the 1,598,700 taken  vin the 1955 cycle, run. Net  caught coho also were down  sharply with total landings of  3,460,000 pounds as compared  with 4,850,000 pounds taken in  1956.  Troll landings of coho and  springs were up siightly from  a year ago wiith a. total of  5,360,000 pounds. Troller�� also  landed i,200,000 pounds of  pink salmon. Landed values'  for all troll .caught springs,,  coho and pinks amounted, to  $1-3.20,OO6 * as compared ; with  $1,728,000 a year ago.  Value of August halibut  landings was down' in compard- "  son with the 1956 August fishery. The total of '2,649,000  pounds, valued at $466,000 was  ten percent lower in volume  and $177,000 less in value than  the 1956 comparative period. ,  'Production  of sbies,   princi-'  pally caught in northern areas,  was   15   percent   higher   than  last  year,   the   total  catch  bf'  1;087,000 pounds'-bringing $56,- "  0,00"to trawl fishermenT..-.'."  CANADIAN LEGION No. 109  :00 p.xn.  TICKETS $150  per couple  LEGION   MEMBERS   AND   LADIES AUXILIARY ONLY  A.P. "BERT" MORROW  APPOINTMENT of Albert  P. "Bert" Morrow as General  Manager, of'the Pacific Natiori-  al Exhibition at Vancouver,  has been*announced 'by W.J.  Bcrrie, President, of the Fair.  M.\ Morrow, foorn^in Vancoir-7  ver, has resigned as vice-pres-"  ident and director of Western  Sales, Eric R. Hardman' Ltd.,  to. accept, the new, position in  which he succeeds V. Ben. Williams who r e s; i g n e d some  months agp.  PENDER  BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  THURSDAY,   OCT-   10  ~ Gibsons School Hall      8 p.m. Sharp  ������:���,������ (>,  '"'���3   ���. ���   ���  Don't he afraid io cMlofteni  I  A long distance call used to be a rare  event. Now, most people think nothing of  o calling a few hundred or a few thousand  miles. It's so easy, so quick���almost like,  being there. Your family and your friends  love to have you call���it gives them  a very special lift to know you think  of them.  LOOK HOW LITTLE IT COSTS  Station-to-station rates for 3 minutes  after 6 p.m. and all day Sunday.;  JAPANESE MONORAIL     .  ���"���" -w^v-xx-^yr yy  -.- Japan's first rridiitorail train'  will go into operation.;in the*  Ueno Zoo, Tokyo, later thijf  month.  The overhanging train is 30  fe^t long, carries 30 passengers and has a maximum speed  of 10 mites per hour. Made 'of  plastic, the monorail tijain costs  about $20,000, $3,000 less than  an ordinary streetcar.  The Tokyo Traffic Bureau  ds also planning a large network of monorail trains along  - the city's rivers. Ap"- monorail  trains take less time and money  to construct, city planners believe they are the most promising solution to#the traffic problems.  Victoria to Vancouver $ .70  Nanaimo to Trail $1.45  Vancouver to Prince George $1.35  New Westminster to Toronto $2.95  RITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  /'.Canada's Second Largest Telephone System".  727P-3A  '     LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate Porpoise Bay, Sechelt Inlet, being  foreshore of Block 40. of Portion, of D.L. 1438. Group One.  N.W. Dis; Plan 7472. y  Take notice that DavidL Alexander Brown 'of; Sechelt, Brit-'  ish Columbia, occupation salesman intends to apply . for a  lease of the following-described  lands:��� Foreshore in front x)f  my property Block 40. D.L.  1438. as above.  .Commencing at a post planted Iron spike at South corner  thence 15.0 feet north; thence  350.feet West; thence 150 feet  South; thence 350 feet to place  of commencement and containing one acre and one half, more  or less, for the purpose of Marine Filling Station.  Alex. W. Brown.  Dated September 7th, 1957.  Monday,  Oct.  14 extra buses ���will leave Sechelt for Vancouver at 2:15 p.m. and 5:45  ��� ~'  p. m.,   leaving   Langdale   at 3:30 andi 7:10  arriving Vancouver 5 p.m. and 8:45 p.m.  John Daly of Garden Bay is.  home   after   s p ending   five  months on the West coaiit  of  Vancouver Island.  Richard Krentz of Blind Bay  is in Vancouver oii business-  Bert Page tt of Madeira^ Park  is in Vancouver on business.  . Gordon Klein, .yvho is work-  inf ��� at Clqwholm Falls is spending a few days with his parr  ents, Mr. and Mrs.. Norman  Klein of Kleindale.      ,   *    .'  Mr. and Mrs. MacDonell  of  Madeira <Pa'rk   were  weekend  :'-.  visitors to Vancouver.  .Mr.  Bud   Kammerle   of  Ir-  - vine's Landing was a recent, visitor to West Vancouver. ���'.-.���.  .        William /Piercer   of.Irvine's  Landing  wajj.  a  recent visitor  y.  'td;West Vancouver.-,.TTTr ,V,.T.T,  ''       'Miss Jessie Lannen,;:JR.Ii^-ef'  Vancouver spent the past.,week  as guest of Mr: and Mm Eric ���  *   Davidson of Gardein Bay.    y  ,.-.' T Tj\��r. and Mrs. Wiiliam Breeze  were   recent   gueste   Sf'  Miss  ��������� ,;Edna Simjnohs, Dihgjman. Bay. *  ,:^Mr^an(a;'Mr(S!.'; Art.;ChenryTof: Z:  yGarden Bay; a^Xsp^^xngZihe  next ten days, in !Vanc6uveri ���.. .-,  "'  ;i Mr.  and' Ttilrsy G.. HiiBeiy-otZ '..  -. .^Sinclair fiay;T have ; moved   to T  r*;s''-:their new home in Luridi ."  -; yJT. Oldershaw of Sechelt was  :; ; a - victor to- Garden��� Blay; during:::';- f  '���' the.week,-":.':   'X a Xa ''X' '. X :.X. X,  measured in minutes  ��� ��� ��� ��** ��� '-���'���.���-���  gasoline costs you less  If you work at a job���and most of us  do���how many minutes does it  take to earn enough. to*buy a gallon  of gasoline?  ..v^S^S^f^K^v^.    ;  :^>^^^m^X.  38 mihutes? X'^zX'Z  Well, that was true for the average  Canadian back in 1939. S9 minutes?  You'ire i3^^ y  about prices Ml^46.   t "^^       >  y'<*-.-VZ%f^$��$#b**vy  16 minutes? t  Correct/ According to government!  figures, that's how long it takes an  average Canadian today to( earn the  price of a gallon bf gasoline.  v        .-jvtt-K<'l<<<$5ft::>yj;��?��^.,>;��.^.*.��.w  ���������*-:*��>w"  On the score pf performance, you're  getting an even bigger bargain. For .  tody's regular gasolines are far  superior to the premium grades sold  only ten years ago.  IMPERIAL    OIL    LIMITED Coast News, Oct. 10, 1957. . 7 SCOTTS SCRAP BOOK  CATOR BACK HOME.  Bert.'Catbr. is home again  from Shaughnessy hospital  where he had rested for five  weeks.* He now smokes cigars  as the doctors'; there removed  -some of his teeth and it may  take three months' before he  can support a pipe. Mr. Cator  came home last Friday night.  By R. J. SCOTT  ' A. llONESS ^RAINED <fo WALKoH 'tifo'faP  * krqwcjf fcotfi.ES. qwiAHf. -r  Your printer is as near as  . your telephone  at 45Q.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC      PHYSICIAN  'Graduate of V  California   Chiropractic   College  ���-.    L.A. Naturopaihfc School  Dominion Herbal College  Dr. jj.A. Anderson's former  office  MON., ^ED., FRI. ��� 10 to 5 p.m.  or by appoiniment T  OFFICE  87-G   or Phone  residence 172-W anytime  HEAPiHG,  SERVES <Q  FORM A  MEAD OR.. . V  STANDS A*f  ���fHEHEAfe.   /  i"        .      " ���  HEADING  A '���  HORIZOItftl'  PASSAqtT.  ��fc P.R.IF1"  r%<mp$L,  WAX *7  ^lUC/w��Ro_aJ  WUS COtOMH��5  A||W A FJjQOD ea lit IowesC  V CUM8ERIAHD RIVER A. HeKER  >tfAS CM<yK BBlWEEH FORKED LMOS,  OF A4fcE�� AMD WrttH <HE FWODAlfclPET  DlSD BY HAMQ1HQ.._ LKSMlUatOfi/X_  CO  1-4  -C  >  '���'9  c  3  ��  2'.w  _Q\ i���i  .       ���>"  ���rj  ��-3  4) r/J  -       4) y<  S  ft' i*  ��>    O  OS   *+*  Q  .a  ]m   re  -53  5=!  O  s  N> an  �� ��  m ��*  �� 3  Schools  ta  in   special  re  o>  >  o  o  ���>  o  ttf  o   ft  O  a  ���-5   ��� ��  ��� MM  S-'g'S  a*  a,  �����n  a> .  *  The Elphinstone High School  - ���-* .      ��� ..  PTA began its new season's activities recently by holding a  "getabquainted"   meeting   for  parents' and   the  high   school  staff.  A large number of parents availed themselves of the  opportunty of seeing the  new  . wing of the school and at the  same time meeting new members of the staff wh0 were introduced to the group by the  principal, Mr. W.S. Potter. Mr.  C. Oviatt, president of the Elphinstone high school.PTA invited  all  present   to  join   the  associatin and support  it.   He  pointed out that by belonging,  to the PTA parents could sup-  port the work of the school,  and at the same time learn a  great deal rhore about the aims  and work of he modern high  school.      ������'���.���'��� i   ���'���' '���  The executive iwas then  inducted bd'Mr. Potter as chair-  I  ! HERE IS  Excavating & Contracting Business  ALWAYS BUSY (Machine working 7 days per week on natwal  gas lines at present).  Finnly Established, _��ays Well, Good Future To Expand  GROSSING $20,000 PER YEAR AS A ONE-MAN SHOW  Owner will accept;, house or station-wagon (or both) as <��� part T  payin't, or as little as $8,000 cash down from responsible purchaser on my equity of $18,500.  Have other interests, and wish to sell  Ph. 107-W ��� R. G. Ritchey'��� Box 106  gibsons; b.ct  JUNIOR   AND   SENIOR  IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  You can win one of these  VALUABLE PRIZES  $ ITS 0 worth of major awards pins  600 additional prizes!  man of. the Sechelt Parent  Teacher Council. Those iriduct-  ed were Mr. C. Oviatt," presir  . dent; Mr. J. Gill, vice-president  .'-' Mrs. E. Clarke, secretary and  Mrs. Page, treasurer.  Highlight of the ^program  was the playing of a tape recording made by the schools of  the Sechelt School district for  use on school broadcasts in the  new member of the Commonwealth, Ghana.  Mr. Potter explained that the  idea for the broadcast had originated  with Mr.  Child,  principal  of the  Gibsons Landing.  Elementary    School.     It    had  been taken., up by the Junior  ', Red bross undsr Mrs. Day. The  C.B.C.  were   interested. Plans  had  been   drawn  up   and  on  June 14 a team of C.Bi-C. technicians-under   Mr.   P.   Kitley,"  Director of School Broadcasts  for B.C. prepared, the tape.. ,..,-  Many of the schools in.the"  Sechelt School District participated  in   the program   which  Hum, inspector of schools. The  was  introduced   by   Mr.   H.S.  program opened with the eang-  ing of "O Canada?' toy the choir  of the Bowen Island school under  its   teacher Mrs. Neilson.  This choir later sang a Canadian folk song. f  i In a play entitled "The New'  ;Boy" the students of the Gibsons Elementary School drama- ;,  tized what migh happen if a  boy; rom Ghana were to come  .  to   school   in   Gibsons.   Those  participating were:  Pender Harbour School was  represented by Dick Daly, a  Grade IX boy who told' of coming to school by water taxi. Mr.  Potter then introduced Mrs.  Paul, wife of Chief Paul of the  Sechelt Indian Tribe who sang  a love song in her native  tongue.-       ���  The Elphinstone High School  by means of a panel explained  to students of Ghana how a  Canadian high school operates,  what programs are offered and  what facilities there are for  cultural activities.  Participating in the panel  w^re Lloyd Burritt, Wayne  Poole, David Chippendale, Trudy Preuss, Marie Heggie, Bernard Olsen, Mrs. Hercus, and  Donna Butler. The program  closed with the Elphinstone  Glee Club singing "My Best to  You"; and "God Save the  Queen."  Refreshments were served.  Meetings of the Elphinstone  High School PTA are held on  the fourth Monday of each  month.  ''"���TjBlttER- TH:iYl:957:'T^V-Y'::':  filF & PAPER INDUSTRY  ESSAY  CdNfESf  r- MJUL TMS COUPON rQDAY FOR IN FORM ATI ON !~t  ���   Canadian Pulp & Paper Association (B. C. Division^ '  402 -r-550 Buftard St., Vancouver 1, British Colunibia. |  Please send full information about &�� contest and prizes. I  i ��� -*���' > ��� "y-. ������ ,v j  I   mame ���....���.���............_....................................���__���^...^_ I  i ��� ��� . ���   / ��  |   Address X......  ��� ���^...-^���....���.._ _^���. S  IStb, 1957  LEGAL  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY   TO  PURCHASE   LAND  ;��� Take notice that William Hoefsloot of Sechelt, -B.C., mechanic,  intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described lands, situate near Sechelt:  Commencing ait a post planted  at*the Northwest corner of Crawn  gr^nt Lot 2406; thence due North  10 chains; thence due East 15  chains; thence due North 30  chains; thence due East 20  chains; thence due* Smith 20  thence due West 35 chains to  point of commencement and containing 80 acres, more or I<?ss, for  the purpose of a homesite anl  iarm land Aug. 26, 1957.  Bedroom* fire ropes are obsolete in hotels,. J. Gordon Mc-  Michael president, Hotel Association- of Canada said when reviewing hotel industry growth. The  industry is in the midst of the  most comprehensive improvement  and expansion program in its his  tory,,he added. Every month sees  completion of modernized older  premises and the opening of new  buildings.   *  In the past few-.years more  than 7,000 new guest rooms have  been added, bringing total hotel  bed capacity to more than 275,*  000. By 1958 it is estimated the  total increase will be at the 10,  000 mark, and at the steady rate  of construction in every province, a total of 300,000 beds is  in sight. y  And today's guest hasi the added assurance that his hotel is  safer than ever before against  fire. Safety conscious owners are  investing hundreds of thousands  of dollars in fireproof construction methods, in fire resistant  service material and -furnshings.  The old-fashohed fire rope on  bedroom windowsills is obsolete  In its place the modern hotel isT  strategically equipped with fire  extinguishers. Metal smoke barrier doors in corridors minimize  the hazard of suffocation by  smoke and fumes. Fire alarm systems assure adequate warning  for evacuation.'������'  the purpose of which is to re-  ��� di'ice life, fire and accident hazards, in connection with installation of electric wiring, appliances and materials, and oil-  burning equipment.  One of the most important  CSA committees, working for the  people of Canada, "is the Sectional  Committee on Fire Prevention  and Protection. Under its juris  diction standards are set for fire  hosa, fire-fighting apparatus, fire  tests on building construction  and materials, fire hydrants, forest fire hose, etc  Canada is a safer place to live  in because of the work of the  Canadian Standards association.  eight fires any one  of  which  might  have been  serious but  for their presence. In only one  ' case was there a total loss.  The inhalator was called upon on six occasions and lives  saved by its use.  All this is done with no  thought of monetary reward,  but with the interests and safety of the community at heart*  This is Fire Prevention week  and the attention of every citizen is drawn to the dangers of  fire which are present every  day.  It is the week also to pay tribute *to the Sechelt Volunteer  Fire    Brigade,     members    of  which  are  neighbors  and  fri��ads, who are on the job 24  hours a day serving not only  "Sechelt, but the adjacent communities of West Sechelt, Selma Park and Wilson Creek.  This year they have attended  Snooker match  A marathon fight for the  world's snooker  championship  will be held in Vancouver ia  February, 1958.  Fred Davis, of London, England, the current world champion of the pool tables, will defend his title against challenger, George Chenier, of Vancouver, Prof. Bob Osborne,  chairman of the sports subcommittee of the British Columbia Centennial Committee  announces.  Tentative plans call for the  match, expected to run four  or five days, to be held in the  Exhibition Gardens. Exact  dates will be announced later.  I  'ii  Firemen to-day have many  standards, a moral standard, an  educational standards, a mechani  cal standard..'He practices these  standards in his; efforts to promote life safety, in his efforts  to control the incipient fire and  to prevent it from spreading, in  his efforts to extinguish fire with  the least amount of damage. A.  F. Telfer, public relations mana-  ager of the Canadian Standards  association reports.  The CSA is responsible for  the   Canadian   Electrical   Code,  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  1  1  ��  m  m  I  I  1  1  I.  ��  I  1  1  M  1  CARELESSNESS   IS   THE   GREATEST  SINGLE CAUSE OF FIRE LOSS"  Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Dept.  In Case of Fire CaSI the Telephone Office  CNA V Enloli and other vessels of the  Canadian Department of Fisheries have carried  out extensive research into  the oceangoins habits of Pacific salmon.  Where do B. C. salmon spend their ocean life ?  THE PACIFIC SALMON is the most important of the continuing great fishery  riches of the entire North Pacific Ocean. That is why the Department of Fisheries  of Canada is doing everything within its power to ensure that the harvesting oi the  widely distributed salmon stocks shall remain perpetual and rewarding.  One of the most intensive high seas research programmes has been undertakeri  in order to determine whether salmon which originate in North American streams  intermingle on the high seas with those which come from streams entering the  Pacific on the Asiatic we^t. "    .  Last summer, for the second successive season, Canada's fishery scientists���  , co-operating with specialists from the* United States and Japan���carried out test  fishing operations over an area of half a million square miles. These investigations  revealed that salmon oh the North American side are found in great numbers as far  north as the Bering Sea; the southern limits of the salmon's ocean habitat are  apparently governed by rising water temperatures.  Such co-operative programmes, with-their resulting exchange of research data,  provide the information so essential for the proper management of the salmon stocks  which support a vital Canadian industry. *  Department of Fisheries  op-rr  OTTAWA  HON. J. ANGUS MACLEAN, M.P., MINISTER  CANADA  ���     GEORGE R. CLARK, DEPUTY MINISTER 8    Coast News, Oct.  10, 1953.  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  The Port Mellon Community  Church put on its third annual  Thanksgiving Supper, Oct. 4,  in the 'Port Mellon Community  Hall.  The actual planning - and  work of the affair wa�� handled  by the Women's Auxiliary. The  food was delicious and served  by the ladies of the auxiliary.  Mrs. Swart'z lead theT Sunday-  School classes in two hymns.  Honored guests were Canon  and Mrs. Oswald, and>Rev. and  Mrs. Bevin.  Mrs. Joan Quarry, has left  for a three week vacation to  Saskatchewan. Mrs. Quarry  will visit friends and family  in" Hudson Bay Junction and  Prince Albert.  . Mr. and Mrs. W.W. Brown  and son Eric have left for a  six week trip to New Zealand  to visit with Mr. Browns parents and friends.  Jimmy'Thompson Jr. is visiting Mr. and Iviri C. Graham.  Mrs. S. Klatt'S sister, Mns.  Rita Peterson, and her daughter Gail, are visiting the Klatts.  Guest at the hotel over the  weekend was Mrs. Banks, wife  of Mr. Banks, manager of  Woodcat Logging at Plouden  Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Hnemark,  with daughters Karen and,Valerie, have left for Kitimat.  Daughters Terry and^ Carol  twill stay with their grandmother, Mrs. E. Enemark. Mrs.  E. Enemark has as a guest Mrs.  T. Ralph, from Quesnel.  Mr. and Mrs. Rennie's. daughter Pat visited her parents. She  is on leave from the TNfavy.    s*  AT  the TOGGERY  , r  LADIES NYLON  CAR COATS  White,   Red,   tfeige & Blue  All size range    ^g^  Sechelt 95-Q  TREATS IN EATS  For Your Holiday Meals  I'      MINCE PIES  MINCE TARTS    v  SHORTBREAD  ENRICHED WHITE BREAD ��� WHOLE WHEAT,BREAD  WE MAKE HOVIS BREAD  PUMPKIN PIES  DATE LOAVES  ROLLS & BUNS  Order Your Week-End Supply Now  To Avoid Disappointment  phone 4 Gibsons Bakery  Closed for Two Weaks from Mon. Oct. 14th  He-Opening Mon. Oct, 28th  MkJ^^  SICKS' pAPILANO BREWERY LIMITED  *4-1��  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the -Covwrnmefit ��OJntbbC&hwpbia**  h  The Sechelt Peninsula - can  now boast true Indian Summer  for September 1957 was the  brightest, the .warmest and the  driest in six years. As a result:  September now has a slightly  less   average   rainfall  for   the  last six years than has August  for the same period.   In addition, the bulk of September's precipitation fell in  a matter of hours on September 5, when strong southeast  winds buffered the peninsula  along with 1.14 inches of r<yn.  Sept. '57   Nor.   Sept. Extreme  "'.;Theytwo jaclcpot^jat Gibsoiisyyi&len Hayes in a,-;Cinemascopey-yZs  ThfeatreW^:attra^;ing attentionf$Sergman,: Yuly Brynner r andN;'""'  Vince Prewer, manager report  and the first week resulted in':  Rainfall  1.82  in.  2.50 in.  ,    4.36  ('56)  Days with rain   ,  6   ,  10     ���  17  ('54)  Highest Temperature  82.2  80.6  84.2  055)  Lowest Temperature  .'    40.8  38.4  36.3  C54)  Mean Temperature  61.0  57.4  55.8  ('56)  Mean Cloud Cover  42%*  52%  63%  ('56)  Wettest Day  1.14  in.  .93 in.  1.74  C56)  no one winning so for^the sec-*'  ond week they "go up to $10  apiece. There is an adult draw  Thursday nights and a student  draw Monday nights.  The Thursday- and- Friday  picture for this week will be  "Anastasia," ah , A cad emy  award  . winner,    with    Ingrid  ^Technicolor picttireT which cre-  ; yMed considerable f ayprable criticism when it wias shown in j  Tbig.time theatres.   ,,. ..���...��� y,     [fiyX  The Saturday and Monday  picture will be "Three Young  Texans" with Mitzi Gaynor and  Jeff Hijnter in Technicolor. ��� It  it is a western with plenty of  ual Saturday matinee for the  thrill��. There will be the us-  younger people at 2.30.  ing the average day for the  first frost' of ��� the season. -" Ski  en thusiast s might look to  Mount Elphinstone peak, for  the first snowfall, about the  same time.  The trend of fine weather  continues into early October,  with overnight temperatures  dipping to 36 degrees. .The first  heavy frost can be expected  late in October ��� the 25th be-  HalfmoonBay Mrs. F. Gillis  Every Type of Winter  Footwear for the Family  at  Wigard's Shoe Store  Sechelt 25-G  BY PAT WELSH  Friends and neighbors gathered at the home of Mrs. Gretta Jorgensen on Oct. 4 t0 wish  her many happy returns of her  natal day. Knowing her love  for plants! they presented her  with a collection of rare bulbs  for her garden and a beautifully decorated birthday cake.  The family gift was a large  split leaved Philodendron, especially ordered by ��� husband  Pete, son Frank, daughter Joan  son-dn-law Andy and granddaughter Tove Hansen. Cards  and letters were received from  parents and relations in Denmark.  Tea was served and the cake  cut by the guest of honor and  the good wishes of all present  extended. Mns. Jorgenson has  a very choice collection of  plants and flowers including  an orange tree over four feet  tall. She also specializes in unusual cacti. . ' , y-  Among those present were  Mrs. E. Brooks, Sr., Mrs. M.  Brooks, Jr., Mrs. Strong, Mrs.  G. Rutherford, Mrs. B. Graves,  Mrs. M. Meuse, Mrs. G: Nygard, Mrs. Joan Hansen and  Miss Tove Hansen.  Mr. Frank Jorgensen is home  after an interesting trip to Eu-'  ropean countries. He visited  London, 'Paris, the Hague, Berlin, Zurich, he was impressed  by the beauty: of Lisbon, Pprtu-  ..gal. Highlight of the trip was  a visit to his grandparents in .  Copenhagen, Denmark, his for7  mer home. .     '��  Frank Claydon of Redrooffs  won the Stoker Cup for the  largest fish caught in the recent Redrooffs Fishing derby.  He holds the large silver cup  for a year, in" addition he was  awarded a copper and oakrAe-  mento of the occasion. '  Mrs. Strong of New Westminster is visiting her-daughter,  Mrs. R. Brooks, Jr. for a few  weeks. T ���  Mr. and Mrs. Art Trent and  children of Vancouver are enjoying a holiday at Mrs.Tr'ent's  parents' summer home.  Mrs. G. Simpson Sr. is, closing her summer home and returning to Vancouver with her  brother David Whiteman of  Glasgow, Scotland. They will  be the guests of Mr. and Mrs.  J. WilHams for a few days and  will then leave for a trip to  Seattle. Mr. Whiteman will sail  for home in the middle.of November.  Mrs. jE. Pearce "is visiting her  daughter in Vancouver.  Summer residents continue  to arrive every weekend, loathe  to miss any of the wonderful  sunshine. Noticed were the  Harold Hunts and Barry, the  Bill Thorns family and guests,  George Nairn, the Johnny Simp  sons and wee Georgie, Don Roiss .'  and guest and Proff and Mrs.  Richmond and family.  < A LOST PEN  . Somebody lost a pen.  It  is  not of great value but writes,  well.   In contains an advertis--  ing name on it so if its owner  can identify it, he can have it.'  The masculine is used because  it doe^ not look "like the kind  of a/pen from a lady's purse.  Bert  Cator picked it up near '  the Coast News office, on Monday.  dies suddenly    A Real Good Buy for  Mrs. Florence Gillis, 75, mo- ���**������<���'  Mns. Florence Gillis, 75, mo  ther of Mrs. T.R. Godfrey, of  Granthams Landing, died suddenly, Wed. Oct. 2 at Mrs. Godfrey's ^home where she had  been staying for the past eight  weeks.  Mrs. Gillis was born in eastern Canada and moved westward to Nanaimo with her family when nine years old. She  later moved to Vancouver  where she taught music for  many years. ���'���-..  She married Charles Gillis  in Vancouver. Mr. Gillis was a  charter member of the British  Columbia I.O.D.E. and did a  considerable amount of war  work in the First World War.  The funeral was held in Vancouver at Simmonds and ]\ic-  Bride chapel. Cremation followed. Mrs. Gillis leaves a sister, Mrs. W.G.'Baskin of Pen-  ticton; three daughters, Mrs,.  C.A. Stirling and Mrs. E.L.  Law and Mrs. T.R. Godfrey of  Gibsons and one son, Donald  F. in Vancouver.  PHONE  SECHELT   6  2 pc. bed  Chesterfield   Suite  with leatherette trim for  extra  good wear  ��� Pink & Brown ���  SEE IT AT     v  Radio & TV  Get your Overture Concerts  subscription now.       >.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the  Premises  Phone Sechelt S6  Notice To Electors  r   '   ' '        v ���     '' ���'������'��� ~ ' x ���  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE  OF  SECHELT  ANNUAL   LIST   OF  VOTERS  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit at  the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the 1st day of November next  from the hour of ten o'clock in the moaning, until twelve  o'clock noon, and on the 6th day of November next, from 1  o'clock in the afternoon, until three o'clock in the afternoon1,  for the purpose of hearing and; determining any application  on the part of any person to be added to the List of Voters and  reiAove any names incorrectly placed thereon.  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.  ;''���������-���    ������' E. T. RAYNERr  CLERK.  PHONE SECHELT 1  We CONSISTENTLY  UNDERSELL ALL COMPETITORS  SEE   FOR   YOURSELF ";, J'T  V -    ���   '"* ���.'���������''������ : ���-.-.:   r ( i - .        :      .    '     y  WHAT WE SELL WE GUARANTEE! GOV'T  GRADED & INSPECTED BEEF  -* Three points superiority GUARANTEE  Q   Specifically cut to suit your family! ;.'���'       \ ���  ���  Wrapped in the best quality polyethej-ene locker wrap to retain all food values!  Properly labeled,  dated &  sharp fro?,en in our.25% below zero, blast freezer!  ��� -i  GUARANTEED   GOOD   EATING  Sides  - 37c lb.  Hinds  BEEF  ^ 45e lb.  Fronts of  BEEF  30c lb.  OCT.   14 is THANKSGIVING  DAY ��� WATCH   OUR  WINDOWS for LOWEST PRICES E^  -A;', ^v^  FRESH  PORK  PICNICS  .��.  l  CRANBERPES  1 lb. box  /  WHOLE ��� LEAN ��� MEATY  PURITAN  % skinned ��� Vz or whole  POTATOES  No. 1 WHITE  50 m  SACK

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