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Coast News Oct 24, 1957

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 y , Just Fine Food  Z.y DANNY'S    :  X^NI^  Phone; Gibsons 140:  r:-:m^-n  Mp.?   Milliard   '��.   I.  % PijqhiYes ,B.   C,  ����?? ii.a.sigr��^  B1 d �� . ,  Victoria,  > ^ ���  r> *������; "  t:  SERVING ^ip (S^OWINCS feWSHINE CO^ST  Published in ^ihso^i^X^TVblume  llTTNUhiber  42   October   24   1957  ;   Shop and Compare  SYLVIA'S  *  The handiest store  in Town  Open daily ��� 8 a.m. to Midnight  . Increased trucking rates on  . Black Ball Ferries was discussed at .Monday night's.meeting  of Gibsons district Board of  Trade and iri a move to explore  the situation; William Sutherland wasappointed to confer  withrsL&ibwell."River Board lof  Ttade Tepi'^riltative iri Vancouver Wednesday; It ^  sf.ood the Priwell River representative was ���;;��� to approach  Black Ball officials arid go into  the matter of rates.   T  (Wednesday morning Mr.  iSutherlaiid )infprmed. the; president of the Board of Trade  he had received information  which made hiiri change his  mind.; about seeing the Powell  River delegate and that he  would not be going to Vancouver. Mr. Sutherland will report  his reason to the Board of  Trade's November meeting.)  Chairman of the Village  Commission, A.E1 Ritchey informed the board that under  the Black Ball charter the company did not Jihve to submit a  change in rates to any government official providing it did  not reach the .100 percent mark  There was np_ recourse by  truckers to any official body  have a serious effect on the  economy of the area, etons a  in the way of a complaint, he  said. The almost dou^'ng of  rates would have a serious ef-  Pour Night School  classes ready to start  Next Tuesday evening ��� at  7.30 o'clock will seethe opening1 of the night school under  the -sponsorship of the Board  of Trustees, School District  No. .46;"-  Four classes are taking shape  with instructors chosen and  the required minimum enrolment of 15 nariies already in.  These four classes will meet  all ori one evening for the first  time: next week. Aiter that  they will meet on a. night suitable to the class and instructors '���;.  It is hoped that more recreational classes like square dancing or badminton, br keep-fit  classes can be 'arranged for  this coming wintejj. But first  instructors must be chosen and,  approved "by the Department  of Education. -More will, be  said" about ,that later.  T Night school classes..for adults, 15 years and older and  not attending school, fall into  two groups: Vocational and  recreational or cultural. The  keynote is that class members  find enjoyment and satisfaction in the evening's work. Do-  2 excellent  in^lqi^ething practical, en joying tlie" association with the  class group, and having an evening of furi are what a night  school student can  anticipate.  An advertisement in this is-  *',?ue tells the details of classes  ready to start next week. If^  any class is especially request*-  ed the night school will do its  utmost to complete . arrange-y  ments and get. the class underway. There are dozens of possible classes to xhopse from.  Bring friends when you enrol at night school next Tues*-  day Oct. 29yupstairs in the old  wing ofvthe; high school. As  well yas vytoii^ Tfiri^ndS, btfrig  your class fee at the same time  Two excellent moving pictures concerning electronics  were shown to Gibsons Board  of Trade members Monday  night and to members of the  Kiwanis Club yTuesdayT night.  The same pictures will also be  shown to the Sechelt Board  of Trade, Oct. 30...',';.  Brought to the peninsula by  ER. Boyce, district commercial manager for B.C..; Tele^,  phones, the pictures were about  the Trans-Canada micro-wave  setup,; used in part for the"TV  Royal Visit, and on' the Mid-  Canada Rkdajr Warrijrig line  near parallel 53.; Both were  voted extremely interesting  by Board^pf Trade and Kiwan--  Js4pnemS3^rs:;--with-. She radar  warning line getting the edge  in interest. Bob Robertson assisted Mr. Boyce in presenting  the filrris.  Guide mothers  special faceting;"  A special meeting, will be  held - in the' United Church  Hall, Gibsons on Oct. 28 at  8 p.m. to which all mothers  of Girl Guides; and Bro writes  are urgently requested \ to at-  Tterid^y:- xZyXA- ���"���..������' .     f  ���  Guide and Brownie leaders  will.be on hand to discuss "their  projects for the; coming year.  Other interested :.friends are ��  invited; td"��� come /and join the  discussion and enjoy asocial-T  hour. y  Pattern service  , Starting   next   week,    The;'  Cpa^t News wiil carry a new 7  service   for   women   readers.  ..  It is the ��� Marian Martin printed pattern in up-to-date styles.  Also   the  Laura  Wheeler  Designs in needlework, containing instructions.for embroidery  knitting   arid,   crocheting   for  gifts and bazaars. Watch for it.  feet on the economy of the area  Mr. Ritchey said and he added  he would like to see something  done about it. '  ���:. !Mrs. Wynne Stewart, past  president, moved that Mr. Sutherland be delegated to see  the Powell River ,' representative.   '���-���:    T Z-X'X Z:" XZ ." ':-..���  William McAf^^, a member  of the board and also the. Sun-,  shine Coast Toririst association s  * passed along word that the  Tourist association planned  that in future a member or  members of the Board of Trade  executive would be invited to  attend any Tourist association  meeting.  Turning  to the: Herd Law  ruckus which has been going  ori for some timeTMr. McAfee  wondered if the area was to be  considered    a    "nine    o'clock  town" for the rest of, its days  in view1 of   the fact  nothing  has beeri done about keepirig  cattle from roaming the highway. Latest information from  Victoria,: the  board   -was   informed   following^^correspondence with gpvernmerit  officials was the further news that'  the iriatter had   been  turned  over to the provincial^ director  of Farmers' Institutes for cori-y  sideration. Mr. McAfee argued  that the present arrangeriierit ')"  was in effect  accommodating Ty  local loggers who* had* a 'ievt.X  cows. He .woridered when pro-" T^  grass would be madeT on this  :  subject as it cppld^ribt be corf-,  siderela^a tourist attraction^     y  Rae   Kruse,   the   secretary,!  brought* up he : matter' of obtaining: Tobre members for th^T  board and suggestions were rif^ ;���;  fered that eachy memberAhVih^X.  along     another-    prospective i  member.  The rneeting decidedXX  that Mr. KrUsjetand the'Tpresi*-  airs  BARRIE 2WICKER, 23, Atli-  abaska, Alberta, who worked  thitee years on a weekly paper  before entering Journalism '58,  ���wSnythe Thpinpspn Newspap-  eimT$250 Scholarship for standing, first, and the Globe lErive-  lo_ies Ltd.. $100 for- standing  firft in Editing. He worked  as Ta reporter on the Vancouver Daily Province during the  suirimer.  Barry worked on the Coast  News linotype from September  1954 to September ,1955 Jand  jreaflly. knew how to haridle the  majphine. He left Gibsonis to  at%nd Ryersori Institute of  Technologywhere he won his  a^atrds. He is also president  of |he student Ryerson Press  club.     .    X:  .������'������n.-,'.'.'^V:      ,,'"��� " ���  egion holds  ! feast  who are not now members  E.R. Boyce, district commercial manager for B.C. Tele;,  phones and a representative ori  the district Board.of Trade as  e newly decorated and  ^rriished'y-Canadian Legion  Branch 109/; hall at Gibsons was  thie-; sceneT ,bf a successful Annual J)iririer and Dance recently^ AbputTT90 people erijpyed  dinner prpyided by;  to the music furnished by Ed  Freer's orchestra followed.  President Coirirade Beacon  gave a short address on Legion  affairs; The tbast to the  Le-  Here is your chance to ask  meiribers of Sechelt district  School Board questions as to  how they operate and why.  There will be 11 public meetings held from Gibsoris to Pender Harbour, taking in .Gambier and Bowen Islands which  come under the school board.  To give all ratepayers a  chance to find out what is going on in the schools, meetings  have beeri arranged and it is up  to the public to attend to hear  about  board  operations.   The  This cat  a traveller  Editor: While we were over  at Keats Island we parked our  station wagon just behind the  United Church. When we came  back to go. home, we made a  quick^ride to the ferry at Lang-  daler-an& while driving off the  other side we heard a cat'  meowing;  As the cries continued we  pulled off the roadside and  looked inside the can Finally  we found a little kitten up on  the frame just behind the  wheel. After some persuasion  we got -������ him off his dangerous  position.  ' '���  Now we wonder if you  would advertise our finding of  this little kitten.  "Black, about 4 months old,  male, phone FRaser 2576."  If someone  claims him we  could send him  up  somehow  ".or" other.:;-:-;.,.       . ���> -  ,T.y,yyv;y;-Xyy.L.YMcIlwain.y^y   v  school board spends more taxpayers' money than any other  organization in the area and  has a payroll which is second  only to Port Mellon pulp mill  payroll.  Here are where the meetings  will be held and at what time:  Nov.    1,    8.   p.m.,    Roberts  Creek school.  Nov.    2,    2    p.m.,    Egmont  school.  Nov. 2, 2 p.rii., Nelson Island  school.  Nov. 2, 2 p.m., Veterans hall  Gambier Island.  Nov. 4, 8 p.m., Bowen Island  tscHool.  Nov. 4, 8 p.m., Pieper's hall.  Nov.   4,   8   p.m.,  Halfmoon  Bay school. , ' '  Nov. 5, 8 p.m., School hall,  Gibsons.  Nov. 6, 8 p.m., Sechelt school  Nov, 8, 8 p.m., Madeira Park  school.  .     Nov.   8,   8 p.m.,  Davis Bay  school.  Election bylaw  dii  sociation reported - ori the] Sep<y gipri was proposed by Comrade    QJVei!   reflClin0  tember meetingTandi urged the; y.Bartle arid replied to by Com  Gibsons Board, of Trade to sup  port the Squamish ..Board of  Trade in its effort to vget soirie  action on the opening up of  Garibaldi Park. He suggested^  the   federal   government   was  rade   Mortimber,   president   of  theTRoberts Creek Branch.  X\   The Chairman of the enter-  Ttairimerit   committee,   Johnnie  Wilson^ assisted by other mem- �����-  Tbersof the executive and Mrs.  waiting -to ��tep into the parki T Triggs, kitchen convenor for  picture but cannot take over A1" T ~J,Z" *.,__���,__���  until- such time as the" provincial government makes some  overtures in this direction^;;  Orie matter brought before  ,the district board, he said,wwas  taxation " that, property had  the riiounting cost of education  to bear.. Various areas were  becoming concerned  about it.  the; Ladies> Auxiliary earned  special thanks of the-riiembers  for the excellent waty in which  theT arrangements were carried  out.    ' ������ "  FOUR CORNERS ��� $50  The $50 four-corner Bingo  prize awaits some lucky Nper-  son at the School Hall Welfare  Bingo Thursday night. There  were some close^calls last week  for Bingo officials but no one  walked off with it.  Progress satisfactory  hool at Kleihdal  Satisfactory ypHrogr^ssT is being made in the construction of  the new' high school at Kleindale and completion is expected by Dec. 31, the School  Board learned at its Oct. 15  meetingT^T'T'v;...y y'-  Work is progressing on the  Bo-ven Island School and it is  hoped that it will be ready for  occupancy ,by the end of Ocy  tober if Tnb obstacles develop;^  Withvregard to'the Gibsons  Elementary Annex, completibri  of which has been delayed by  the slow progress on the Treating plant; the Board;interviewed the heatirig contractor and  took isteps-; to ensure that he  will cornplete his; work by; ap-v  proximately October 31.  The delay iri the completion  of this school has caused very  serious inconvenience resulting in numerous -letters , of  complaint   being1 received  by  the Board from parents; and it  is hoped that the steps taken  will ensure, that the, school  will be ready for occupancy*  early in November.  Total enrolment in all  schools in the district is now  1423, an increase of .73 over a  year ago, pr 5.4 %.  , Arrangements are being  completed for the : establish-  irient of night glasses at Elphiri-  stbne High School under the  supervisiori of Mr. George A.  Cooper, vice-principal. A syl-  abus of courses is being prepared and will be .published in  due course v  A letter from Mrs. Goepel  ��� of the Association for Retarded Children of B.C. wa�� considered.- and Tconsiderjation is.  being' given tb' the possibilty of  the establishment of a speGial  class in the distric,t for these  unfortunate children.  Lectlire for  Itry raisers  '��� Roy Mferriptt, from the head  office "of' Ledderle Laboratories  is going to. address a public  meeiing in the Angl.ic.an  Church Hall, Friday, Oct. *25,  8 p.m., under 'auspices of the  Agricultural Committee of the  Kiwanis.,' Club. He is in B.C.  addressing agricultural groups  This meeting will be particu-  arly interestirig to<> poultry  rakers and livestock owners.  He is a top expert in Canada  and U.S. as far as animal husbandry is concerned. There  will be a question period at the  end of the meeting.  The C.N.I.B: drive for funds  is progressingj Edward Henniker, Bank of Montreal manager, -who is chairman' of the  drive announces and to date  $125 has. been collected.  Canvassers are still making  their rounds and it. is expected that by the tiriie the next  report i3 made the increase  will be substantial. Those who  feel they have been missed by  the canvassers may leave their  donation at. the Bank of Montreal office in Gibsons.  Those* living elsewhere can  leave their donatioris. at the  Bank of Montreal in Sechelt  or send it to the Gibsoris office. Official receipts will be  sent out.  The municipal elections bylaw was introduced for third  reading at the meeting of the  Sechelt Village Commission,  Oct. 16. ,  Tenders received on the  work to be done at Hackett  Park were tabled for further  consideration.  Licence istuance showed an  increase over the past year,  and the Motor Vehicles Branch  will be riotified by letter of  this situation. ...:  Accounts payable totalling  $178 were approved and passed  for payment.  A reply to a letter from the  minister... of highways will  stress the need for attention to  .the drainage problerri in the  village.  Speed limit  raise sou  Commissioner C.P. Ballentine urged before the Gibsons  Board or Trade meeting Monday night that the speed laws  on the stretch of highway past  Granthams area and towards  Soames Point be removed from  the present restricted speed  limit.  Mr. Ballentine, a member of  the Board of Trade, said the  20 mph speed limit was put  into effect when the highway  was a dirt road and now it has  been paved there is no need  for such low speed.  Mr. Ballentine urged the  "Tspeed''* mr< the; "area^Tbej^md1 the  bridge out of Granthams be 30  mph and then further aong 40  mph. There were numerous  complaints of tourists being  nabbed in that open road  stretch by RCMP who argued  they only enforced the law but  did not make it.  The problem. will be attack-'  ed by writing a letter to the  RCMP who will turn it over  to the Vancouver RCMP for  their approval and then it will  be sent to,the highways department for action.  A.  i*t-*:  you  Members ��� of ^Gibisbns Teen  Town thank Mr. and Mrs. Da-  phna and- Norm MacPherson  for their sponsorship. Without  their help, it would not have  been the success it is. All  young people from 13 to 19  years old are invited to meet*  ings and dances.  George A. Marsden  dies after long illness  Tourist men  review year  The matter of the freight  truck increase on Black Ball  Ferries was discussed at a  weekend meeting of the Sun-  rhine Coast Tourist Association  and a representative', of the  ferries explained that under  the circumstances the increase  was justified.  Tourist Association members  reviewed the past year's operations: and all reported they had  a nice season and laid plans  for future operations. The association, intends to intensify  its drive for tourists.  Ski club names  its officers  The newly formed ski club  will be known as. the Mt. Elphinstone Ski Club. Members  over the weekend provided a  working party which went to  the ski run and cleared some  of the bush away and decided  on the proposed location for  a cabin.  Officers chosen to head the  organization are Wayne Poole,  president; ^Gary Butler, vice-  president; Florence Blain, secretary arid Heather Bracewell,  treasurer. Advisory officers  will include Ted Poole, Vince  Bracewell, * Amie Myers and  Bob Hblden.  r- After a long and protracted  illness, Mr. George A.,Marsden  passed away on Monday evening at the Florence Nightingale'  Hospital, Whalley, at the age  of 83 years.  Mr. Marsden was born in St.  Helens, Lancashire, England,  and came out to Vancouver  with his family in 1912. After  the family were, grown up "he  arid his wife settled in Gibsons  some 20 years ago.  Iri Mr. Marsden's passing,  Gibsons has lost one of its  most colorful and public spirited citizens. One of nature's  gentlerrien, he wais always  ready tp help in any community work. He was particularly  interested in the schools of the  district and was a member  and chairman of the Gibsons  School District before consolidation into District 46 took  place. After consolidation, he  was an invaluable member and  chairman' of the board for  many years. He took a keen (*  interest in music and organized  and conducted a glee club in  Gibsons.. When a branch of the  Victorian Order of Nurses was  organized on the Peninsula Mr.  Marsden was one of the leading '  spirit? and served on the board  until disbandment. He took a  keen interest in the establishment of the local Credit Union  jvhere he served as a director.  He was keenly interested in  Gibsons United Church* and  acted as church secretary, trustee and member of the session  until illness prevented him  from carrying out these duties  about 18 rrionths ago.  Mr. and Mrs. Marsden celebrated their golden." wedding  anniversary in 1949 and at that  time were presented with an illuminated address in appreca-  tion of their services to Gib**  sons United Church. Their family comprised three sons and 2  -daughters, Arthur, Eriq and  Kenneth, all of Vancouver and  Mrs. J. Blount (Dorothy) of Seattle and Mns. Colin MacDonald (Jean) of Ottawa. The sudden death of Kenneth some  five years ago was a great  blow to his parents.  A memorial service will be  held for Mr. Marsden at Gibsons United Church at 1:30 pm.  on Thursday, October 24, Rev.  D. Donaldson officiating .and  burial will follow in Capilano  View Cemetery where Mrs.  Marsden was buried last December, 2    Coast News, Oct. 24, 1957.  Considerable speculation has risen, along the Sunshine  Coast as the result of Black Ball Ferries boosting ferry rate�� for  trucks something like 90 percent.  The Coast New:: has nothing official on which to work,  therefore cannot of far any considered view but .judging from  what various truckers have said, the move while not'liked, is  being taken in a fatalistic manner, meaning that there does ;not  appear to be ariyhing theyi can do about it.  There is a feeling-among the truckers involved that they  are helpless Because they are faced with a system which allows  ,no appealand secondly that a behind-the-scenes member of the  provincial government is on the directorate.   This they do'hot  regard as being even slightly democratic.; .'--���'  The rate increase, reported to be roughly 90 percent, seems  staggering but as with every problem- there are .two sides. There  is the general version -which has it that. the.increase is unprecedented, exorbitant and ruinous to truckers... Then there is the  other version that the rate to be put into effect on Dec. 1 is what  the rate should have been In the first place, meaning- that the  truckers have not been paying their full tariff. Why? The argument presented is that, to make.truck traffic profitable in the  long run, a low rate, so low that scow transportation would be  unprofitable, was instituted. ' ��� ���"���'  There you have the two points of view. There is another  angle to be considered. It involves a breakdown of the. full truck  load cost increase over the cost per pound. There have been arguments on this ranging from a five cents per hundred-weight  to 15 cents per hundred-weight. Dividing the maximum cost,  15 cents per hundred-weight, to each pound would mean a small'  part of one cent per pound. If this" is correct the blow seems  isomewhat softened. ..."���  However, one should not regard what is published here  a gospel truth because the Coast News is not in possession of all  the economic facts and a clear picture cannot be pressnted.vThis  much is known with certainty, the truck rates on the ferry have  been increased.  The economic effect remains to be seen.  GARDEN OF THE MIND     '  ��� In his book "20,000 years in  Sing Sing", Warden Lave says  that for-mossb prisoners,, enforced  silence is terrible. Having too  much to do is better than Idleness. Many a busy man looks  forward to retirement, bulb, soon  tires of it.  A social service worker in  New York told me about a family  who lived under a train-way  where the noise of the trains  was deafening. She managed to  get them a- two-week ^vacation.  After .their return to the city,  she called to see them and found  they were disappointed; A lively  fcoy in the family said he  couldn't sleep because of the  noise. The, bull frogs chirped all  night, he said. The overhead  'trains he did not mind, bu& the  bullfrogs were striange and annoyed him.  *1**     .    *T^  :  It is true, that we live in our  mind^. What was saicl of a great  thinker is true.* "He was7 very  much at home in his own mind".  The great thinker William  James said at the close of his  active life that the two lessons  he had learned were, first that  behind all material phenomena  is a divine spirit and secondly  that it was possible for human  beings to geto in touch with God  ���amd to be helped by Him. That  is something to remember ���  God wants to help us and can  supply our spiritual needs.  A Canadian judge expressed  his disbelief in whafc a lawyer  called unpremeditated crime.  Vicious living is the result of the  wrong kind of thinking he said,  and we can live right if we think  right.  Admiral Peary said he found  the Eskimos! believed that God  was hostile; when storms came  God was angry. We have a different philosophy. We believe as  Isaiah said, "The spirit of God.  is in every man andi the inspira-  ton of the Almighty giveth him  understanding".  People who work in gardens  have tranquility and peace because they work with  God and  ADVERTISING   AWARD  Rating first among Canadian banks for its advertising,,  during the past 12 months, the  Bank of Montreal has again  won the Socrates Award for  the "best ad of the month" and  earned the third highest score  for North America in the  "Bank. Ad-views" survey of  financial advertising covering  the United States.and Canada.  With the exception of one year  the B of M hasthad the top advertising rating for Canada for  the past 12 years. In two years  ��� 1946 and 1954 ��� it took  first place on the continent.  Wxt  Published by Secheli Peninsula N��ws Ltd., J  ^ every Thursday, ai Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q '  FRED CRUICE, Editor andT Publisher  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  .?':, and ihe B.C. division of C.W.N.A. -      V.  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office -���210 Dominion Bldg.,  Telephone,PAcific 7,557r..������,.,.,,���  Authorised Second Class Mail, Posi Office Department, Ottawa.  Bales oi Subscription: 12 mos., $2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United Stales arid Foreign, $3.00 per year.   .....    ,5c per copy.  *^&%%m&  :X''\M  Editor: How many Xmas  cards will you send out' this  year? 100-200 at an avera'ge  ���cost to each household of $10  to $15? Have you ever stopped  to think what, this money  might doyif it "multiplied by  just lOd? : ' :'ZZZZyy:A  Sure, it's a nice gesture to  send cards to your neighbors  and people.you see every other  day, but isn't it rather silly?  These', -friends. receive your  cards along with dozens of  others and place them arbund  ���the hearth and then into; the  fire they go. Money gone up  in smoke.   ���     . ,     a'X:,.  Your daily acquaihteinces  should know and realize; that  you do w;ish . them a Merry  Xmas whether you send them a  card or not. '.;*..'���'���"'���'���'  Therefore this year instead  of seriding cards locally; lets  all give $5.00 toward some local charity/ or develPpfrient,  such as the Centennial project,  and help put the real spirit of  giving back into Xmas.     ���  If you are interested and  agree, leave your name at Box  100, Coast News. '-XZ  Let's Give.  Don't forget your / Overture  Concerts subscription.  Who established She first  school in the Canadian V^r*|tic?,  The first school dnthfe Canadian Arctic was established  by Kris (or Charlie) TKLlengen-  berg, a Canadian citizen who  operated a trading post at Ry-  mer Point on Victoria Land. It  is said. that has occupation, of  this post, after he had become  a .Canadian citizen, strengthened Canada's claim to the Arc-  . tic Islands. The school was. established for the education of  his own and neighboring children and, after his death in  1931, his daughter carried on  his work for the welfare of the  (Eskimo. He left his native Denmark at the age of 15 to sail  the seven seas, and in 1893 he  married '-ariv Eskimo woman in  Alaska and settled down to  lead the life of ari Hskimb in  the Arctic.  Where was transatlantic radio  communication first established?  Marconi's first radio communication with Elurppe was  established in 1902 at Table  Head, a ._ promontory' < .overlooking Glace Bay, N.S.    "  Who was Cornelius Kreighoff?  '/. yKxeighoff ^was a popular and  successful -'painter'' in Canada  in the early part of theT 19th  'fcentiiry. His anecdotal portrayal^ of 'habitant' life, winter  Gcehe's and Indians, are prized  as records of an earlier way of  life. He is well represented in  T the collections of the National  '��� Gallery' and - the^PuMic   Archives at -Ottawa..''Tyy-T     .  He was born in Gerinariy,: studied -muisid arid art, and travelled in Europe   as  a~ strolling  musician and artist; After military   service   in   the  United  States; he Opened a studio; ia.  TororitoT Iri 1848 .lie' moved to  Longueii;  'Que.,   and later   to  Montreal,   where   lie" painted  .   landscapes  arid T'portraits.    In  T1853 he moved to Quebec City  where   he   remained   for    13  years and did his finest work.  'She can't spend this���it's registered in my name.  they know He is a helper. As  Paul wrote: "We are workers together' with God". An old man  told me recently that early in.  life'he. gained the idea that God  was the source .of. all good thinking and it had blessed him all  his days. .In an Ontario city, a  lady heard, a sermon on the  goodness of GocLand said to the  . speaker: "I wish I had realized  that' long ago ��� I would have  been a happier and better woman. I have lived in fear arid:  self-depreciation when God was  willing to fill me with peace.    '"������  ���:-^yyy-y^% ���;;���%������ ; ���# - y ' y   ' X-  Recently I had some conversation with a man who for many .  years has been Chaplain in a  large jail. In talking with him  about the prisoners he said:  "Nothing is so demoralizing as  to make a man feel he is despised by others. lib destroys his ambition and self-respect, and nothing does a man as much good<f  as to respect him and show him  kindness.  It is possible for each one to  "get in touchy with God and be  helped ��� -that is a supreme  truth and ibhe secret.of serenity  arid peace. We may eir, but God .  is on our side and an everlast- '  ing reservoir of strength and  love.  *    *    #  Our quotation today is by Dins-  dale Young:  "We go to  Church not because  we    think - we are better than   t  others,.but. to ��� get all the spiritual help we can get.  Pity this jp^jr^S^ a friend or neighbor of ydurs. She  the idea that if she got into the family car and drove many miles to THE  [JBIG CITY, then she could dp better .with that shopping dollar thaa she ...  i couidtfght he^.ia.our.towoit  '*���-    '    "*"*:���  ������"  ..'������     X'"X... '   .   :        .;-.:' . -      y,.,-    .;���        - .'>.���������������   Ty ,-������   T ���������     -<A'.  1^��Tslilindi^^cliSi ho^IgaiQ; she was tiried and unh%>yT. ,;.;-  ^y^^w** ;'*<^:>^*foT-���   .������::-X- ������***-���' ������" .-������'���:���..���.    ������-.- '       .'.'.- -.'������'*  ���..'������'������;   ��� -j ���  but a lot wi&r. After figuring the cost of gasoline and oil, wear and tear  '. &WJiMm0W��''*$Wi'��--fy^> X^y.^mti^ ���:' ���      ��� .' v - ' ' -:'.   .... ,.     '    .   ".<*���������*  pa the car7parkinfe fees, restaurant meals and the repair bill for a badly-  rdcht^ fen^, j|at^ 59_*mph she had to saumtu  IKMeity^8'0^ ' "'���*������'���'  ;'.   "������"  -tt^otair BwT^elSfoipg y^ Their stores  'P����ilwri-��s*^S^*^*'^**'>.'';    aX-*a<  '<yr X" "X .--...-���:-���'*������-.:' ���-'���,.'.^ r  may be smaller, but ia iselection, style and value they invite comparison  bith any other source; And local shopping is a relaxed pleasure! not a.  :<^yjtJ^fcWiwtWl^gJ)eating��\  -�� ��-.  is brought to you as a pftMic THEATHE NEWS  Coast -News, Oct. 24, 1957.'   3  The bold lines of Buick's i958 styling are exemplified in the luxury and beauty of the  Buick Special/the big volume sellier in the Buick line. Dual headlights and a dazzling hew grille  adds breadth and lowness to the front end design. The Special, which is mounted on a 122-inch  wheelbase, boasts new and bigger brakes, and exquisite new 'interiors that complement the .glamorous exterior colors. The new miracle air'rideand either, variable pitch or the revolutionary  flight pitch Dynaflow are optional equipmerit on the Special.:. ���: y    '���':  h  1 Details of the 1958 Buick,  including many mechanical  and styling innovations, arid  the introduction of a new luxury series known as the'Limity  ed, have-been made known by  General Motors of Canada^ y  '; The. 1958-models, ^tli:dynamic new styling, feature the.  new miracle ride, a revolution^  ary new !Dyriaflow> .transmission, impi-oved brakes.., with  ���thicker linings and 'a host/of  other engineering changes.  "'- The new Buicks come'in five  series, topped by the new Limited, a distinctively-styled model which is Buick's new entry in the prestige car market.  All models' are equipped  with dual headlights Jon each  front fender,   y  V' v  TheTriew styling features are*   output.  modified  to   reveal   only ; the  lower portion of the wheel.  A "V" and ring adorn each  front fender on all models to.  make  it  easier  to  gauge f distance in traffic.  Tlie rear fenders of all'models'are topped by a chrome  applique which blende with  the newly-styled tail light  'housing/   yyyx'y  'Heading the list of-exclusive  engineering achievements' on  the 1958 Buicks is the new  flight 'pitch'TDynaflow. trans-  onfesion in which the stator  vanes "operate^on "the "^ame  '"switch the"pitch" principle as  an airplane propellor.  The new transmission also  has three * turbines , instead of  two, which increase fee^torqtieT  many cnanges       -  Special and Century and 127*5  ' inches for the other four series.     - ,-.;...  . In the field of color, Buick  offers 15 new tintss on:.-all its  1958 models. New shades available are Cay Coral Metallic,  Forest Green Metallic, Sea-  forth Green, Viking Blue, Rio  Red, Sierra Gold Metallic, Silver Blue Metallic, Mallard  Turquoise Metallic, Marlin Tur  quoise, Redwood Copper Metal  lie, Autumn Haze, Sandstone  ���Metallic, Heather, Mountain  Haze and Starlight Blue Metallic.  Held over from 1957 because  of their popularity are Onyx  Black, Dover-White, Colonial  Cream and SilVerl3rey Metal  lic:  ."���Along   with   anv interesting  bill at Gibsons Theatre will  be the light pictures taken during the middleweight championship of the world between  Sugar Ray Robinson and Carmen Basilio. There have been  questions raised over the outcome' of this, fight so viewers  can see for themselves what  happened. It will be shown  Saturday and Monday nights  only. ���*���  ��� * Mrs.* J.M. Brown of Twin  Creeks won the Thursday  night jackpot arid took home  $15. The Jackpot starts off  again and will continue each  time until, there is a winner.  The Rainmaker, iri vis'tavis-  ion arid color will be the Thursday and Friday picture: Kath- ..  erine Hepburn and Burt Lan,- .:  caster are. the stars arid the  Dtory.. contairis considerable  hilarity as a rainmaker strives  to oblige a small western town.  For Saturday.,, and 'Monday,  an old favorite with Bing Crosby, Irigrid Bergman and Barry  Fitzgerald will be shown by  popular request, the picture  is Going My Way. "  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jejyef^rs  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the  Premises  XZ Phone Secheli 96  John   McKinnon  Funeral services were held  in Mount Pleasant Chapel,  Vancouver, Sat, Oct. 12 for  John McKinnon.  Mr. McKinnon was born in  Prince Edward Island. He  served in the First World War  in. the 48th Highlanders, 15th  Canadian Battalion.  He was ah employee of the  school board for thirty years,  and -was general foreman for  seven years.  He leaves his wife Katherine  one son. John L., two sisters,  three brothers and two grandchildren.  apparent from; 'every arigle,  with the most spectacular  change in the grille.  Previously, grilles have been  distinguished by vertical or  horizontal bars of chrome, varv  ing in design. Instead of  chrome bars, the new Buick  grille is distinguished by  chrome , squares, like jewels;  set in four rows that extend all  the way across the front to the  outer extremities of the car.  The fender line has been  lowered and the hood line  raised Y slightly .rto complement  the new front end designT  vTh'ey'front fenders project  out Oyer tlie headlights and the  leading edge is capped by a  chroine strip .which extends  around the fender and becomes part of the side molding.  This molding ejetendf-** grace-*  fully along the side of the car  Replacing the low range position on the Dynaflow quadrant is a grade, or hill retard-.,  er,  (G) to give x greater ' transmission brakage on hills,' re-,  ducing the wear on brakes.  Flight pitch Dynaflow is-  standard on the Limited and  Roadmaster seriesv arid optional ori Tali fotiiier: modelsC Vari-T  Able pitch "pyhaflowy is standard on the Super and Century series and optional on the  Special. ~  Air   suspension   ijs   optional  equiprrierit on "all models.  ...���Ail brakes on the 1958 Buicks haveT;been improvedyfor,  ,safer operation 'All cam - are-  equipped with 12 inch brakes.  Total contact area has been increased .to, 218; square inches.  ; All Tears.' are powered by a  364 cubic Mrich high compression V-8 engine, with two-bar-  all the way^back tb... the; rear^ rel carburetor Ton: the Special  wheel cutout, which has been  240 years  qf safety  Five workers with a "total, of  240 accident-free work years rt  the forest-products industry of  British Columbia were honored  at a special dinner in Vancouver M .  sponsored by the Joinfo Forest '���"  Products Safety Committee of  B.C:. About 65 top .management,  government and labour leaders  took part in the ceremony.  The Honorable Lyle Wicks,  Minister of Labour, presented  the .winners with outstanding-  performance certificates and engraved wallets.  The first award went to Gi.a-  coma Clozza for 48 years of accident-free work. He isi employed with the Ocean Falls division  of Crown Zellerbach Canada  Limited. Second "and third  awards were won,by Carl Lilrps  also employed with Crown'Zeller-  back at their Canadian Western  Lumber Co. operation at Fraser  Mills for having worked 47 years  without an accident and -Ihoma  E. Perks of McMillan & Bloedel  Co.,; Menzies Bay division, who  has completed 43 years of work  without ian' accident.  Special awards were presented  to    William    Foster and M. Or-  wick, both employees of McMillan & Bloedel Limited. Their*-records were 50 and 49 years in-   ,j��  jury-free but all pf their employ- \'U  ment Was not in the forest'-pnv-'-'^  ducts industry of B. C. . <-. ������%  and  'four-barrel   on   all  other  models.; ������..{ x  The new models come.in 20  bodyT styles mounted on two  wheelbases;' 12iYiricheis for the  vj.ii(      **-*<i^*   .'   '*U-   '"���UV1*  Thaller O'Shea's  Pistil fMiri' Rhythm  Stoge^Show 8,45  DANCE 10.30  Gibsons School Halt  A Roberts Creek man  sold a boat to a  North  Vancouver man  by ADVERTISING in  THE  .WW  Get your Overture Concerts  subscription now. ' .  7"!  proudly  \ present ing  albeer that is  X '  *' ' <��� v'v  *������  Biffer��ftz$  ?M-,  aa<3  i%^r>yxxZW<M,  &*;M**M  V  t I  I  I  %Z'  X  (  \  is the pr^dact'of unhumed '""^y-  cttzthxi. It*s hezn a knag tiriie in.rha  * bfewin^ Here^arfast is a light veimhmg  , beer that js difif^retit and disti^uisbed ,  ,     < > ��� as ywr own gt>od taste will * -,' / -\  *��� .. v,   '   ^*     . Y j   >  .   xr>y' j> ,  x, > y. - "/ - x  SICKS* CAPILANO  -"Mi  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor,  Control Board orby'theGoi>e*nmentofBritish Colftmtna,  at Lang's Ora  'OCT  tores, Sechelt  '^m**  **> -; Bysifj- X^HS^,^  ���vSv&MA- y. ���^.���tf��*iiv^Hiii  r'ii>vT"- -'/��� ���;:.''= J ���&*.�����  4 . Coast News,-Get. 24, 1957.  At the Howe Sound '���; Farmers': Institute monthly .'meetings comments haVe been made  . from time to time on the furthering of projects within the  scope of this organization. The  members have realized for the  past few years that there has  been, and is, a movement away  from agricultural pursuits to  industry. .  The same conditions prevail  in many agricultural districts  of this, pro vince, and until such  times as are favorable for the  farmer, it is the institute's \  pleasure tb act to the best of  its ability in any problem that  concerns the welfare of- the  community.  "We feel that a mistaken  idea exists that the institute is  only for farmers, but we wish  to point out that this organization, serves all those who have  the community: at heart, irrespective of their occupation,''  .said Mrs. M. LeFeuvre, the secretary. ��Our; efforts have included the following subjects:  koads and  ditches, lime, the  Hil  arious   recor  A  BROTHER KILLED  Neil Creelman, killed in an  auto accident on Vancouver  Island Saturday, was a brother  of Mrs. June Peterson of Gibsons. His wife died six months  ago. Three children are left  without parents arid the mother of Mr. Creelman and Mrs.  Peterson is at' present ill in  hospital/  Shakes Wanted  We are in/the market io purchase Taper Shakes & Blanks in  any quantity.  Contact R. Norris at  SHAKE  MILL  Port Mellon Forest Products Ltd.  ���Highlight- of���- the Sunshine  Coast Fair committee potluck  supper one week ago was the  playback of a. tape recording  by William -Malyea which was  recorded ,at a recent:wedding  reception. The event was held  in the Anglican Parish Hall on  Sechelt Highway with Canon  and Mrs. H.U. Oswald attending. The recording gave renderings of various harmonious  and inharmonious song�� that  were sung somewhat hilarious-,  ly to the accompaniment of  the guitar.  Another feature was the  marking of the wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.T D.  Davies by the playing of an  anniversary waltz' for their  special benefit.  REMODELLING  Remodelling   of   Sechelt  Building   Supplies   will   commence  next  week.    The  old  section of the building, which  has been on the highway since  1949 will  be demolished and  then  rebuilt in keeping with  the new section.  .   Mr.   Dave  Walker   and   his  brother Tom have been on the  Peninsula since   1945-46 and  have their customers in mind  when they announce plans for  a? bigger better store.  Hilltop Building Su  Phone Gibsons 221  -..'��� '������  ���   . ��� x'. ,;.       ���'.''��� ...  T^T  JASPE  9x9  inlaid  linoleum floor tile  '^encjm��l.  -���SPECIAL while they last  10c  each  EVERYTHING FOR THE HOMEBUILDER  HARDWARE - LUMBER  MONAMEL PAINTS  Also shop work done reasonably  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  LEGION   HALL   8 p.m.  FRIDAY  Dates Of innual Meetings  SCHOOL   ATTENDANCE   AREAS  Roberts Creek Attendance Area -��� Roberts Creek School,  .   ���'.    -��� Fri., Nov. 1, 1957 at 8 p-ra.  Egmont Attendance Area  Egmont  School,  Sat.,  Nov. 2, at 2 p.m.  Nelson Island  Attendance Area ���Nelson Island School ���-  Sat., Nov. 2, 1957 at 2 p.m.  Gambier   Island  Attendance Area-  Bo wen Island Attendance Area ���  -Veterans' Memorial Hall,  Sat. Nov. 2,1957 at 2 p.m.  Bowen Island School,  Mon. Nov. 4,1957 at 8 p.m.  Irvines Landing Attendance Area���Pieper's Hall y��� Monday,  . Nov. 4, 1957 at 8 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay Attendance Area ��� Halfmoon Bay School ���  Mori. Nov. 4/1957 at 8 p.m.  -old cemetery-. V.O.N., the fair,  farmers' market, feed prices,  stumping powder, pruning and  soil analysis, foreshore lease,  open wells, pure bred bull,  land clearing, Junior garden  club, donations*.  "In order' to advance ideas,  even more effectively, we welcome newcomers. Our next  meeting: Monday, Nov. 4, in  Anglican Parish Hall, Sechelt  highway, at 8 p.m. Will you  come?"  BY PAT WELSH  Gazing: out of my kitchen  window, nostalgic memories of  a song hviard long.ago in another land came to mind, When  AutUmn -. Leaves are - Falling,  for just then a veritable shower of gold and tan leaves from  our huge old maple tree fluttered to earth on their first  and last flight. What a gorgeous sight these maple trees  have been these last few days,  thrusting their golden heads  into the sky amid the dark  Sombre green of the tall firs.  I remembered my first sight of  the red sugar maples in eastern  Canada, for never before had  I seen such masses of brilliant  color. It is well that Canada'  has chosen the Maple/Leaf as  her emblemy for* it flourishes  from east to west in colors of  red and gold.        ...y" .'."'...  Mr.* affd Mrs. A.' T-chiaikow- '-*  sky have returned from a- trip  to the Hawaiian Islands.  Mrs, G. Curran and, Mr. and  Mrs- Citft. Alex^det'^s^/eXre-  turned from a m^torjjig ja)int  ttiat took therii' through' the  Okanagan Valley. Driving up  the Hope-Priscetori-' iiighway,;  they reached Penticton, then  on to West Summerland where,  they visited at a very old ranch  house which clings to all the  old: traditions!-. Then on to Kelowna and way points to Vernon and back through the Fra-  . ser Canyon.  Mrs. William Grundy spent  a few days in Vancouver recently, the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Barkley. ���������-.'  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tinkley are at home after a month's  holiday at Cortez  Island, the  quests of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry  *Hynek at Cortez Bay.  George Nairn, a long time  summer visitor, has taken up  permanent residence at Redrooffs upon his retirement.  Guests at the Paddy Welshes  this weekend were Dr. K. Argue and Mr. Alan.Greene, Mrs.  E. Seed arid Mr. Alan Pitts of  New WestminsterT '  .    Those attending the Masonic  Ball at Roberts Greek on Sat- Mosier, Mr. arid Mrs.. Roy  urday f ifromfe Kalimoon B%yy ��qyle^ and 'Mrj ��and Mf^f Doug  were zt&&. tnd ->3&te.' Richatd^'FcaeyT ����%�����: -% /!.*#- ��^;  ���������j.-c-i'     ��.:���,*-���������.��������  ;*Ap-j��f-'' ���-/���'���'>."���  -' .  '    .. ���, . '��� .  To most of lis our home  or business is our <biggest investment.  There are many ways in which this  investment can be lost.  .  Public Meeting  Parish Hail, Fri., Nov. %S.   ���   3 p.m.  ROY MARRIOTT  of LEDDERLE LABORATORIES  Will Speak on Poultry and Livestock  Under Auspices of Kiwanis Agricultural Committee  Your  independent Agent or  Broker  can advise you and because he represents not pne*:J&^����&^  companies, he can ~ provide protection;  to suit your particular needs.  Look for &ie tmblna  before you huyfire, auto  or general insurant*.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  8571-1  <*  ?  WHICH APPLIANCES DID YOU OWN IN 1946 ?  WHICH DO YOU USE TODAY?  SL.SCTR1C APPLIANCE CHECK LIST  1946  1957  1946  1957  1 ���'/���> "*.'��!  i&.  ;!'.  ' !!  Electric Range                        ;|  Washer   .                           -.' .1^   IB  Dryer                                .      [wSZ''. JB  Refrigerator                             __&   T_8  Home Freezer                          1m     ill  Water Heater                      T BfT|  Dishwasher                          ...  m  Radio.--    ���                     ' y :���' 1  v                '1          '11  TV Set                                     1  h&.  *  Electric Fans '"':���'                       1  Vacuum Cleaner                     |  Hk       "Zi  Waffle Iron             ,V -..-���' ' H/j.  ���   .          ���'��������� \l !������      *      illP^i  Fry Pan             -    - X {              |||   j  Mixer; .                  J   ' Z     .   1  Ironer                                         1  ��� '      r                                         H  Coffee-Maker                          1  Clocks                                     H  v                                                      .   '    .    , _eI  Shavers -'.                                   m  K          *  Hair Dryer  Deep Fat Fryer  Heat Lamp  Sun Lamp  Phonograph  Sewing Machine  Power Tools  Blender  Floor Polisher  Grill  Roaster  Garbage Disposer  Heating Pad  Moyie Projector  Electric Blanket  Steam Iron  Rotisserie  Toaster/  A ���  ,-.*/.  Gibsons  Attendance Area        ���  Sechelt Attendance Area ���  Pender Harbour Attendance Area-  Davis Bay Attendance Area     ���  School Hall ��� Tuesday,  Nov. 5, 1957 at 8 p.m.  Sechelt School'��� Wed.,  Nov. 6, 1957 at 8 p.m.-  -Madeira Park School, Fri.,  Nov. 8, 1957 at 8 p.m.  Davis Bay School ��� Fri.,  Nov. 8, 1957. at 8 p.m.  ���������^vW,.  Chances ape, you don't have all the electric appliances  listed here. But the chances are equally-good that you have mor��  bow than you did in 1946, And the more Appliances you have,  the more value you get from your electrical service. Our records ahow  that the: average residential customer now uses nearly three     >  times as much electricity as ia 1946, but p&ys less per kilowatt hour.  Considering how much electricity do��a ��� and how: little it costs /  .����- ifs a Blighty, big bargain.;  B. C. Mt MIST BIC  >*:-  Vy^JL^JIJ^iMJLTJU^A LLYJS' j-.^"��^HvWOj^-g,rfor-----55-"-cents-*-*pluS'  three cents a word over 15. This  ;   includes   name   and   address.-  !    Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  r  In Memoriams and Births - up^  to 50 words $1.00-per insertion'  '���':.   3c per wordvover 5.0.     y  Consecutive rratSs available.;7  .;    Classified display ��� 77c per  '���    column inch.  Cash with ordert A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements   ac-  ; cepted lip to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Legals ^- 17 cents per count  line for first y insertion. 13,  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  GAAP OF THANKS  We wish to convey otiir" many  thanks to. friends  and. heigh-;  bors for> their kind expressions  of sympathy in, our recent be-  reavenlerifc ���'���xrytrsX Katherine-  McKinhohT .ahd_familyV   T:..;.':'.;_  !   I want to extend my most profound thanks to. all the good  '.   folk who showed such gfreat.  '   kindness   to   my "little"neighy  . bor and friend, Harriet Morris,  during heij last, illness, to Canon: Oswald for hismost comforting words, to the choir and ;  congregation,. ^io lifted up  their voices in the beautiful  hymns Harriet chose for her  last farewell, with such mov-.  ing reverence. To the pallbearers and the staff of St.  Mary's Hospital. She will, be  ; greatly missed^  A.E. Sopp.  IN MEMORIAM  In loving memory of Charley  Ernest Maple. His thoughtful-  ness and, good cheer are memories: that will aways keep him  . near. Remembrance also tb  others, that were taken so suddenly in an airplane accident  on Mount Garibaldi, October .  19, 1953. Lovingly, Sister Bev,  brother-in-law Gordon, nieces  Carole and Kathy, and nephew Charles Ernest.   .  Oh how patient in thy suffering when no hand could" gi^e  thee ease,  God, the helper of the helpless,  saw thy pain and gave thee  peace.  Alfred Beverly Robert. (Freddie) Bunykh, October 29, 1957.  X Mother,   Father,   Johnny   and  -���Susan.   .-  ;'*'*     ��������� r .*�� ���  i ��� ���    ��� .    ���    ������-������������.       - '��� -''",,     ,'.,,.  y In memory of George Wartnaby who passed away October  y 23, 1955.  - We who loved you, sadly miss  .-���<     '  'yOU-''- ":���-;-���;:./���;��� *'.V '���;."���'.~"'  , li. As,it. dawns another year,  yln our lonely, hours-;of-, think-.  ��       Jngy��� "T.TT'T"''"T.  Thoughts of you are always  <������'���.. .near.   "-���  {.���''..Loving Wife and -family.  V ^MINGEVENTS "- T~  Oct. 25, Canadian Legion Hall,  . Roberts Creek,'Whist.  : Nov.- 1, St. Bartholomew's W.  A. Christmas Bazaar arid sale  A of home cooking, 2 p.m. Gibsons School Hall.  T Nov.   2,   Wilson Creek,  Little  ; League Benefit Dance. Wilson .  Creek   Hall,  Live   music  Admission $1.00. Refreshments.  i ,-...���'.  , ���..^ i i.������ ��� ,���.��� -.���, ��� ���_.���,���..������.������������_.. __������  Nov. 2, Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge No. 76, Bazaar and tea,  School  Hall,  Gibsons;  2   p.m.  * Free transportation provided.  Nov. 5. The Women's Association pf St. John's TUnited  Church, annual sale of work  and tea, -2-������p.m., Wilson Creek  T Community Hall. Needlework,  ��� novetiee  suitable  for   Christ-  T mas giving will be offered with  home cooking.  .��� ' j ���  . Nov. 6, Elphinstone Aero Club  free movies at Gibsons Legion ,  Hall, 8 p.m.  HELP WANTED      r~      ~^~  Attention Women ��� without  any experience you can earn  money, for your Christmas  .shopping by selling Avbncos-  metickX-in yorijr neighborhood.  Write Mrs. J. Mulligan, West-  syde, Kamloops, B.C.  Shake cutters wanted. xCon-  tact R. Norris at Shake Mill,  Port Mellon Forest Products  Ltd;  One school bus driver'for Madeira   Park   run.   Must   have;  class A licence. For full particulars  contact   C.C.  Lawrence,  Sechelt 36. -/>������;  Coast News; ��� Oct 24, 1957.    5  f&3 t$h&ffe&;��$&&.(&��3$n s ��#fer y^  TOTEM  REALTY  ,  Large lots, new area, close to  y store^schbSls and P.O. $150  :dowri^'ilkl/on easy terms. ,'..  i Comfortable 3 B.R. home on  large lot. Good location. $6500  Terms.      y       -  4 roomis,* Pembroke bath.  Self-contained revenue suite.  Choice location. $9500, terms..  ��� 7 acres,. 4 room house just  off main highway. $4500. V_  cash.  For a better buy ��� A safe  buy, call at the  Always a oejtter buy at  TOTEM FLASHES  GIBSONS  TO RENT  TENDERS  Builders ���- Tenders wanted for.  construction five room house,  Sechelt Job includes cement  work, framing, roofing, chim-  aey and plumbing. Full prrrtic-  ulavs from CH. Apps, 54 West  :23rd Ave., Vancouver 10, B.C.  lender1 Harbour', 2 bedroom  unfurnished house, oil stove,  til June 30. W. Penny, ALma  1458R, 3743 West 2nd, Vancouver.  4 room furnished suite with  bath.* Phone Gibsons 114G.  .:   .  'FOR SALE  '"���/.. /  For quick sale, will sell 1 sealed unit electric fridge for $100  before family with own fridge  and furniture move into house.  Phone Gibsons 219H.  GSW Monarch Oil heater, 20  x 22x44 inches high. Good  condition. Phone Gibsons 81Y.  ���-_,���.,��� ���������..���������..��������� ...f i. ������������ ."I."    .          ��� �������� �����  Trumpet, value $35. Trade for  any instrument of sam^ "value.  2,14 ft. inboards. Will take in  trade. 8 ft. dinghy with outboard* Phone Gibsons 148F.  27 ft. Trailer. Factory built,  fully furnished and equipped  with Rock gas stove, oil heater. Everything like new. Write  G* Bilcik, Kleindale. T.  '51 AUSTIN STATION WAGON, GOOD RUBBER; READY TO GO $325,. $57 DODGE  C R'U S A D E R AUTOMATIC  $2,800. CLIFF'S SHELL .SEIt-  VICE, SECHELT, PHON& 178.  Renown oil burner-with; Wower  Good condition. Phone Gibsons  '93H..-T T.'";.y,  Sefvel Fridge, 9 cubic ftlj late  model. Phone Pender Harbour  T.4_il. Apply W^Scoula^; vyTyy;  ^Knitting machine foir sale.  Phone Gibsons 116T. V  White    Leghorn,  .and     other  . breeding .. rdi%^i^||iyyngaert  Poultry; Far^n.; Phfriae Gibsons  Having solcDmy. farm I lam. of-  : fering my entire flock of white  i Leghorn   hepi?yaty���^ie  dollar  each, live weijghti-Burt Hodges:  One mile west of Cemetery.  YOtlR HOIJgE POINTER  GIBSfpNSyI?77K  TIMBER CRUISING  KM, Belly 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver   *9iT Phone    cfedar  0683^   T       Tyy.;--y,.";;:' -: ���  Very - reasonable ) prices on  household furnishings. Carl  Ring c/d Service slore or ap-  ply West Sechelt across from  Ernie Pollock:  '56 Ford Custbmiine, low mileage, beautiful condition. Phone  ' Gibsons- 2i7P^'"." XT- y  CHIMNEYp&Xilt STOVES  SERVICED  GIBSONS 177K  Exhibition geese and ducks at  sacrifice prices. W y ngaert  Poultry-Farm, Gibsons 167.  CARPENTRY,  ALTERATIONS, REPAIRS  GIBSONS 177K  Used. electric and gas ranges,  ' also oil ranges.   C&S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  ANNOUNCEMENT   ^  Call Mrs. Rudolph for AVON:  products. The new Christmas1  catalogue has arrived containing many beautiful new gifts  and specials, including a new  scent especially for little girls  in air the different beauty preparations. Ph. Gibsons 128G  for. early   Christmas delivery.  For Watkins,products deliyeredy  to yourdoQriv phone you* order'  .to.Gibsidris 90Yi'-"���:. '������ ���     "..'���""������������  Well drilling machinery. Many  years experience. Contact L.C.  Emerson, Box 71, Sechelt, Ph.  *99F.  Spotless. Building Maintenance  A beauty treatment in your  own home* for polished floors  and windows. Phone Sechelt  Res. 99F, Office 97Q.  JOHN JCQLEMpGE REALTY  (NOTARY PUBLIC) -       ,  T .  ,'      "Established 1945  Adjoining Gibsoris P-O. '���'"'"  160   acres   with   access   on  highway.   About  400,000  feet  -timber,    piling   and    salvage.  Creek and roads through. $35  acre.  Live off your own land. 9  acres: 6 ready for cultivating,.  Chicken house, barn and sheds  Two roomed cabin, and 3 (bedroom house* Electricity and telephone. Close to Gibsons. The  whole works for $5300 oh  terms.- ' .  $1200 buys a large lot near  the school with cabin now rented for $15 p6rfVmcwith. Village  toater. �� -X:.���'������"  NOTICE  Public stenographer  available  Phone Gibsons. 253.  WORK WANTED  ... v  INCREASE IN RATES  Carrier^ - who .are required  T"-to use Black Ball Ferry services between Horseshoe Bay-  Langdale, and/or Earl'Coye-  Saltry Bayi have made application to increase rates.  Increases are required to offset an increase in ferry charges of approximately 95%, effective December 1st, 1957.  Subject to acceptance for filing, proposed truck rates will  .  become effective December 1st,  ,1957.  . Copies of proposed rates may  be examined at the offices of  , T the carriers in question, on or  Rafter November 1st, 1957.  ,-*.. Any representations respect-  >j ing proposed rates may be  ,   made  to  the  Superintendent,  Motor Carriers Branch, at Van-  ycouver,. up to November 15th,  1957,   T .      .  H.H. Williamson,  "���- Tariff Filing" Agent  ooh' tctde /ter woe^o ea so   ,  PWfAOpUU-Y AFWAIO CUT HGt&r  e^fla*sctPw��s. ow����r ei�� ;-y  trlU&^&UT. WtF OWeAT, 61�� V4V4S  ALONG ICKLS Me R3MT: owe  Mechanic; British trained; ex*  perienced,    maintenarice; - ser-  : "tricing and overhaulingof cars,  commercial vehicles and caterpillars, gas or deisel engines..;  . Phone Gibsons 182'!?.  ^Spray and brush    painting; X  . flXsp paperhanging. J.  Melhu9.,;  Phone  Gibsons  33. tin '  BinLDiNG SUPPLIES '  ESMOND LUMBER' CO. LTD.  for all Building Supplies. Spec-"  ializing in Plywood. Contractors enquiries solicited. Phone  or wire Orders collect. 3600 E.  Hastings^ St. Vancouver. Gleri-w*  \kani50$y  ;Z '   -  WANTED ""  ���;���     '   "'"  Second hand boom chains.' Ph.  Sechelt .43.  ,.-. ''>���'������.. ~Z  INSURANCE | '  SECHELT INSURANCE  ������ -.> AGENCIES'-''^-w"--  R��al Estoitt  Property   Management  Insurance  Office Phone 22 T"  y    T.E. DUFFY, Ageiit  ....   Residence 15^ T  I, MACKAY* Salesman.  Residence 70F  T^T(BUiL)T(C��FFEY  Insurance Salesman  DIRECTORY (Continued)  Home   and  Industrial   Wiring  Electrical Heating ./-.'.'  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  ..-.-'"���'���-V'i*?  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Read-  ty, Gibsons  WATCH REPAIRS  1MH���.1    111     I ������.���������.....>-���-��� ���������.M.WM   ���MI.W.M..M.....W,       lll.l        I ���  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. G r a s s 1 e. Fast  reliable service.  - tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  DIRECTORY  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  .'.:������-������;..:   Sechelt, B.C;    y  Electrical Contractors  T"Do It yourself?"  "We con-durit best!"   i,  .. Commercial, Industrial and  Riesidential Wiring arid Repairs  .    Phones: Office: 23;'  Res: 0L46G arid 59F.  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83Q  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing. Clearing Teeth  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pump  A.. E. Ritchey  Phone Gibsons 176  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land.-' Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE   ESTIMATES  . Phone 232 -��� Gibsons  PEKlNSUi-AT   CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Seohelt  'T-TT-y'T-    '.-������.. peninsula. T-'  Phone:  G-bsdns 100  Sim Electric Ltd.  (Formerly Parker & Sim)  Electrical Contractors  Phone Sechelt 161  Evenings, 130  Real   Estate  Agent  Redrooffs and   Halfmoon Bay  Phone Sechelt 184R  FRANK A. LYONS  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  FAIRMILE  BOAT>WORKS, LTD.  Ship Ckaridling  Custom frame kits and  complete boats  in  8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 21  and 25 feet.  Fibre Glassing and kits  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  I      TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service, ,  RICHTER'S RADIO ���^ T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  _.     . d.T. : Record Bar  ^ *Phorie 6 Sechelt  Residential  8e Industrial  ..  Wiring i.   .-;  Electrical Appliances  ALSO  TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons  162  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs  '   All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Ssnith 8. Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  Phone Sechelt 184R  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C. ��� ��������.  Headquarters for Wool  G. Serlui  > Public Accountant  .,..:T SYSTEMS  ;������-." MONTHLY ACCOUNTING  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  INCOME TAX REPORTS    .  Phone Gibsons 251.  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  C and S SALES. SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales  and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FTJRNTTITRE  LINOLEUMS  Phone  3 Sechelt .  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SET?\nrCE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Offiee Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  ���Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling; Painting  Floor Sanding. Ti'es Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  HILL^    \TArHTNE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  , "Precision  Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  OU5 BGUFt  ifre a*if*i&iH& vine  A STtJftOY WM.L.  yP?  Cfeofeli Services  ANGLICAN  19th Sunday after Trinity  S*. Bartholomew's.    Gibsons  11 a.m. Morning' Prayer  Il.00va.m. Suriday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  .11  a'.in! Thanksgiving Sferviee  11 ,a.m. Sunday School  St. Aidan's,. Roberts Creek  3.15 p.m. Thanksgiving Service  11.00.; a.m. Sunday School  The Community Church  ..  Port  Mellen  7.30 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11, a.m. Divine Service^  Roberts Creeki 2 p^m.  Wilson  Creek  Suriday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.HL. 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:  ea'Ch month at 11.35 ia.mT  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS.  Church service and Sunday.  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  11 aon. Devotional  10  a.m. Sunday School  7.30    Evening Service  Tuesday night 7.30  8���pxh Thursday night  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30" P.M.,  Wed., Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  2 P.M., 1st Thurs., in Month  - Mission Circle  Pender Harbour TabernacK  Sunday School. 10 a;.m.  12:00 am. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting.  ���.    i   Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  California   Chiropractic   College  L.A. Naturopathic School  Dominion Herbal College  Dr. H.A.- Anderson's-former  office  RION., WED., FRI-^5lft to 5 p.m.  ��� or by appoi|^��ent  T    OFFICE  91-G  dlpPhone  residence tt^WT^ytime  *-*�����--  OTICE  As required by the Inconae Tax Act this will  advise our member customers that it is our  intention to make payment in proportion to  patronage in respect of the year ending the  31st day of October, 1958, and we hereby  hold forth the prospect of patronagelpiay-  m-ent accordingly. '  IIPHINSTONE GO-OPERATIVE  ASSOCIATION  /     Gibsons  SECH  LOC  CLOSED FRIDAY  at 6 p.m.  OPEN  MONDAY  8���12 noon  until further notice  PHONE   SECHELT   I  NEVER CONSISTENTLY UNDERSOLD  FRESH  PORK  PiCftlCS  BLADE  R&'ASTS  ROASTS BF  so^iq. pack  White-r;-"     .i  Vzs  tin  CROSS  RIB  ROASTS        *^^  ��^-  ALL BEEF GOVT GRADED  COTTAGE  PENDER HARBOUR  kippers     25cSb'  Handi-Pak  IVEAC  APPLES  Lady Finger  GRAPES  Crispy  lbs for  at Vancouver I.G.A. Prices!  ftwjzmssm tmmuKs���Btaum maw*''. BMWW. 6    Coast News, Oct. 24,  1957.  Fort Mel I ftn:.  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  T  Mr. Gill is visiting witfa^his"  son and family, Mr. and.Mrs.  It. Gill.  .���Mrs'. Kitty Dueling,'.of Vancouver, former resident of  Port Mellon, is the house guest  of Mrs. I. jSnegark of I^ong:  vieWr  Mr. C.B.'Davies, resident  manager of the mill has left  With his wife, for a two week  trip to England.  ���-,. It is reported fishing has  been quite good in Port Mellon . iately. John Braun and  Ed Johansseh are said to have  had the largest catches.  Tom Lusk, Tom Bentham sr.  arid Tom Bentham jr. have left  on a hunting trip to the Cariboo.  .r   Mrr\  Gordon   Taylor; is>=in  :\��aricbuver awaiting the., arrival of her-first baby.  ; .Mr. Ben Berdoin,   of Long-  viiew, is  home from working.  a,, cvicimat.  Georgie Hostland is going to  Victoria for six weeks schooling towards his electrical apprenticeship.  Bazaar nets  AT SOAMES  POINT  Mrs; F. Lqwes and Mrs. kow-  lett; late, residents of Soames  :oint have been visiting Mrs.  W. - BanksX, at Soames " Point,  and. a tea-was held in their  iionor on ^Friday, Oct'. IS.  ft-sr-  wants to know  IN SECHELT  One guess for each pair of shoes bought  1st prize $10      ���      2nd prize $5  CONTEST TO START OCT. 26  where till  income dollar goes  V. ' ��� '.'.:-..      ..-���.,���:������ ,--���  ;, "Winter ferry schedules for  yBack Ball service across Howe  vSound-'to the Sechelt. Peninsula and across Jervis . Inlet. to;  the Powell River, country, effective Friday, Nov. 1, were announced by I.D. Birse,. vice-  president,. Black Ball Ferries,  Ltd. The Nanaimo-West. Vancouver ferry, schedule remains  unchanged with 10 dialy trips  in 'both.'directions. ..:"���  Crossing Howe Sound, Black  Bail Ferries will leave. Horse-  . shoe*'; Ray at West Vancouver  daily for Langdale-on the Sechelt Peninsula  at8.40T'nJrri.,  iti.o'5 a!mT, 1.10 p.m., 3,25 p-m.,  6.30 p.m., 8.50; p.m. and 11.10  p.m.    Southbound   departure��.  from- Langdale. will be made  - aaiiy   for';;''.-'Horseshoe.' Bay yat  ��� 6.40  a;.m.-,:: 9.45  a.mi, 12% nodii,  2::l5-p.m^- 4.30 p.rri:f 7.4)0 ;p.m..  arid 10.00 pTm..        -T -    ���       ;  s items  In Supplying: hundreds of different  oil products to Canadian consumers  from coast to coast, Imperial last  year took in a large^umber of dollars.  What happened to a typical dollar?T  I**-  :?*���>  ������*\ A i:  1'-^well, nearly 56 cents went to buy  raw materials���notably crude  oil���and for freight; a big item  in a big country.  %  More than 36 cents went for operating  and" administrative costs, including  wages and:salaries, and for  depreciation. Ten cents of each dollar  went to various governments in  taxes (this does hot* include the  provincial gasoline tax.)���%%.  i  Half of what was left���or about  4 cents���was put back into the  company's operations. The other  half was divided -among Imperial's  44,000 shareholders, whose  investment makes possible the  company's existence.  IfcflpefiSSBAR- O.tL 8-��SW_8TEE>*.  " ��� * ��� BYMRS.. JfiF. DUNCAN  Phone 96R  .':���'��� ^'-California visitors to the  Peninsula are Mr; and Mrs.  Jack Anderson, of Los Angeles  guests7 of ilLr. and Mrs.. Sam  Fladager, Fletcher Rd.  Mrs:: Leri Phare, the former  Ann Coates was guest of honor at a miscellaneous shower in  the United Church Hall,. Oct. ������  9. Hostesses were Mrs. McDannald,, . Mrs. McLean * and  Mrsi. A. Whiting. Among many  gifts Mrs. Phare received was  a blanket presented by the employees of Black Ball Ferries.  A handsomely decorated cake  was served to the 40 guests.  Weekend guests of Mr., and  Mrs. Wes Hodgson of Fletcher  Rd. were. Mr: and Mrs. Fred  Melger of Vancouver, and Mr.  and Mrs.. Jeff Mills who enjoyed a reunion talking over old  ���times' and places, especially  Folkestone, England, where  Mr. and Mr^'"'Mills and Mr.  and Mrs. Hodgson originally  came from. -  Attending��������� the; recent B.C..  Government* employees 'association convention at K^fowna  was'Mr. W,.Wiren. '���".'  T    Edward Wiren,  son of:��� Mr.  find Mrs. W. Wirenenjoyed a  huntinS.trip to Clinton and has.  returned  toy Kamloops  where -  he is employed   as  an   auto5,  mechanic.     T-        , ���'"��� ���.   ;  Polled Court  '/.-In : Magistrate;. Johnston's  ..court, Richard Klein, Sender  Harbour, was fined * $10 and  costs for allowing a minor to  operate his car without a licence.'  Z- Arnold Murray, Westview,  was fined $20 and costs when  found guilty of speeding.  Chajrles ;Pielle,/Selma Park,  was iineld $150 and costs when  found guilty of impaired driving.' '  -William Joe, Sechelt Reserve  was fined $10 and costs for being *n possession of liquor.  Wolfgang Fuhrmann," Gibsons, charged with failing to  remain at the scene of an accident involving $500 to the  other vehicle, was fined $25  and costs.-  Farrell Berrie, Pender Harbour, -was fined $15 and costs  when found guilty of driving  without due care and attention.  Antonio and Larrie Goutis  were fined $50 ahd costs each,  When. found guilty of assaulting a fellow worker at Clow-  holm Falls. The victim required  medical  attention.  Frasfer Duncan, Pender Harbour, wars sentenced by Mag.  Johnston to one year in Okal-  la prison farm when'found  guilty of contributing to juvenile deliquency.1*  Throughout   the   winter,  Black Ball will continue., to .offer  passenger  service   to?"'and'  from, Bowen   Island-C Departures from   Horoeshoe" Bay   at  7.45 a.m.; and 5.35 p.m. ,makei  the trip in 20 minutes.   Leaving' Snug ,.Cove  op Bowen-^Is- '  land, the  MV Bainbridge de-..  parts at 8.10 a.m. and 6 p:m.  for Horseshoe Bay.  Black Ball whiter service  acrces Jervis Inlet between  Earl Cove and Saltery Bay  will lesLve Earl Cove daily* at"-  9.25 a.m., .-l&i'O p.m./ 2.30 p.m:,  .5,10 pj^i-, 8.00 p.m., 10.25 p.m.  .and 12.45 a.m. Southbound departures for' Earl Cove will  leave Saltery "���'.. Bay daily at  8.15 a.m!, 10.35 a.m., 1.20 p.m.,  4.00 p.m., 6.45 p.m., 9.15 piiii.,  and 11.35 pTmi.T  Six  Black  Ball  ferry.., trips  ' from    Horseshoe    Bay.   offer  through, connecting "service  to  the Powell. TRitfer ? country, including highway driving time  .and. the second.ferry trip from  Earl Cove to;Saltery Bay. Leav  ing.,- Hprseshbe     Bay,    these  through trips, can toe made on  ..the . departures- daily   at   8.40  a.m., 10.55 a.m., .1.10 p.m., 3.25  p.m., 6.30 p.m.   and 8.50 p.m.  .From the" Powell River country, five daiy departures from-  Saltery Bay offer through connecting service to  West Vancouver.   These trips leave Saltery  Bay  daily- ait  8.15   a.m.,  .10.35 a.mT, 1.2,0 p.m., 4.00 p.m.  and 6.45 p.m. :  The 10 daily trips in both  directions across G e 6 r gi a.  Strait between Nanaimo and  -Horseshoe Bay at West Vancouver will continue to be made  every two houris on the- even  hour from 6 a.m. through midnight by the fast motor Vessels  Chinook and Kahloke.  IZyMembers of St.: Mary's Hospital Auxiliary thank. their  manyvTkind friends .for donations of work, articles for ��ale  - and cash,. which all helped to  make the bazaar a success.  : A������ hearty vote of thanks goes  to Canq:n Alaij Greene for  transporting; Tboth the yrorkers.  arid customers to and from the  bazaiar in the M.V. John Antle.  Iri spite of the -inclement  weather'* there were ���visitors  from as far up as Vancouver  Bay and as far down as Halfmoon Bay.  The'raffle winners were: 1.  Mrs.   Milyany,    Garden   Bay,  . mixmaster; ;2- Mrs. Stan Burns,  ��� 307 .BeavCr' Rd.,  North.Vancouver,   quilt;   3,   Mrs.   Mary  TWhife,  matron  at St.   Mary's  Hospital,   Pender  Harbour,   2  pairs hand -knit socks..  jNet proceeds from. the bazaar were $372 which is a good  beginning toward the Tumbler  Dryer.    . s ��� ." ��� ,-y '.  Canvassers will be calling on  you for your Overture . Concerts subscription.  ELPHINSTONE. PTA  PRESENTS  B. C. ELECTRIC  .'. of Vancouver  mstcjie   High   Schooi  - 1st -- 8p.m.- Adults $1.00  :;.*t...';*.;;..t'.:$;^  R.S, RHODES  Tboctpr of Optometry  204 Vancouver 'Block  TVancouver, B.C.  Wishes to announce he will be in Sechelt  '"- ...OCTOBE^t29;  :  For an appointment for Oyie examination phone  Mrs. Gladys Batehelor, Sechelt 95F  If anyone wishes any adjustment or repair to  their present glares I will be pleased to be of service.  THUflSDAY,   OCT.  24       Gibsons School Hall - 8 p.m. Sharp  yz'-'T rv>~c-X :��� X  DEPARTMENT OF FISHERIES' publications are used  by educational authorities across the couiilry. Write  to the Department of Fisheries, Ottawa, for the booklets  shown here. Available to the general public, 25$ each.'  Putting fascination into education  '���    ���'. ;���-..:' ;������ ' ������'���''        '������   ���'''   -;':      ' -T.  '-'- ''���'} '.���''  CREATING A GREATER public awareness of our country's fishery resources  is one of the responsibilities of the Department of Fisheries of Canada. Its  Information and Educational Service seeks to. show prestht-day Canadians ���  how this natural heritage is being maintained for future generations through  proper conservation and management.  y This work is carried out through the daily and weekly press; radio and i  television; magazines; educatfonal publications; recipe pamphlets for house-r  wives; exhibitions; permanent fishery displays; film and filmstrip showings;  and illustrated educational talks to groups of fishermen. ,  : Such is the standard of the Department's booklets that they have found a  ready acceptance by school and other authorities. Most of this material is  obtainable by. students, teachers, private organizations and individuals.  .���'-*- '���-,-���. '  : -DEPAR'TMp'N.T OF. JFfSMERIES  .'   ���-. OTTAWA    CANADA  HON. J. ANGUS MACLEAN, M.P., MINISTER GEORGE R. GLARK. DEPUTY MINISTER  DF-87 BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mr. and Mrs. R: Rigler jr.,  have been staying at the Old  Homestead. Mrs. Rigler nas iio*.v  left for Vancouver General  " Hospital where she awaits the  arrival of the storkl  Mr. Louie   Hansen  is  back  '"   ��rice more from hqspital, feeling  much: better  and  on the  ���  mend. . T'  Mrs., Lillian Walter and  Mrs. Roy Erickson epeht a few  days in Vancouver.  -Pacific Salmon is ranked as  the most important arid valuable commercial fish in Canada, according, to. the ;new 10-  volume Encyclopedia Canadi;  ana.,    .y     X'X       ' ������' ���'-...   ���;'.  A- In an extensive article on  the species, Canadiana .gives  the landed.v.ahie for 1950 as  $25,6op-000 and states that the  figure has been much higher in  certain-year��;'-'..';..���'��� X yy":':'������ X r '���'  The fish differs anatomically  Finest Selection of Gifts      ;  DIAMONDS ��� WATCHES ��� EARRINGS ~ NECKLETS  Come in and see the beautiful array of Borealis Jewelry  NECKLET EARRING & BROACH  SETS "  A small deposit will hold any article until the BIG DAY  Ohris' Jewelers -Sechelt  LAND AND ENGINEERING SURVEYS  TSfechelt Peninsula  wishes to announce the establishment o��. az-  permanent Heidi office on 'the Lower /Roaid-'y/t.  mile east of Roberts\Creek.  To contact Phone Gibsons 219��R or write  ;���;"-*������''  **' '���'"Bbx;;37^ Gibsons,"EX^f '';'";"''***' '���  Mr. Roy's Vancouver^ office is located at ,1553 Robpon Street  ''*'..    Telephone R_p3^491 '" ���      .'ZZZy.y'''  V'tXX^XWyX: 'H'Z!��<yx<X:���.;.��� -y ���    yrr, ���    ;���;.   .. ���  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  * \Xrt& a&r+^x'A. .;,,..   Xj..-:r.  r.   HOWE      SOUND     - .  SCHEDULE   CHANGES  EFFEOTlVE%RIDiAy,;N0vSv[3ER:;'l::-'i95r*i': V !  Xy. ,     ���;,' :aEERRIESTLE AVJE,.LANGDALE.. AT:, - - ���'��� ���; y,. ,*,..  6:46a>m.:%ii^  ��� "^^^^V^1-^-*^��^ -r*-*,-.5  ^J^*.,---~--��>i^*v^*-':' ���-��-  -   FERRIES LEAVE HpRSESHOE BAY AT:  8^0 ��ufe. and;...l#55yl:66 p:-m.y3:25,:6:30, 8:50 and 11:10  e  >*  (All Times Pacific St^da^;  *e*  */>v  Reservations NOT Needed  Pa$9*ng��rs���Automobile*���Truck* ,  N*  mm  JUNIOR   AND   SENIOR  HIGH SCHOOL  IN  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Yon can win one of these  VALUABLE PRIZES  $1750 worth of major awards  600 aMtiwul prizes!  Y;'''^^���'YENTE:l-TTHEY1957.:���AT::T':  PULP & PAPEft INDUSTRY  ZMSSA* yCGHtMSTy  ���   Canadian Pulp'% f?a|��rTVS&iockition (B.C Division), *  1402���550 Burrardl St., Vancouver 1, British Columbia.  Photo send full information about tk* ��onfosf and prizet.  from the North Atlantic variety ���-*. first to-be cailed salmon  ��� but there is much1''similar-  -   ity, in general; habits and  ap-  pearance.y-  y; ..It   is   marketed, principally  'canned,   Vit hb;ug hyla r;ge;  ' amount�� of two .species, 'spring  and coho, are sold-fresh and  frozen. Pacific salmon are indigenous in the North Pacific  y Ocean onT theT American T^ide  from California to Alaska and  in Asia.from Siberia; to Japan;,  Five species, occur in" waters  off B.C.: Sockeye, coho, spring,  pink and chum salmon.     .:"���X-X  ���-...-���- .       -    *  The life histories pi the five  :*: species   are   generally   similar  ��� and somewhat like that of Atlantic, salmon;  All live in the  ... sea and return to fresh water  to spawn.    ' " .-..'Zx...  - Sockeye salmdn" is [the.' most  highly" esteemed speciek for  canning, .abundant from Ore*  ���: gon to northwest Alaska. Large  runs, amounting, to millions in  many, cases, enter the. larger  rivers such   as  the  Columbia, .  .;" Fraser, SkeeriaT arid Nass.-  -Heavy fishing,' natural occur-  rences and industrial development   have   endangered   these  large   runs.   Close   protection.  . against illegal- fishing and  in-  ��� spectioR to .guarantee upstream  .migration are now carried oujfc.  '���-'��� Ift the case of the Fraser, the  United States and Canada under a treaty have' established a  ;;'��� commission to investigate and  regulate this moiiit impbrtafrit  sockeye-salmon fishery in B.C.  ��� T Both the Coho and the larger  Spring ��� the latter may reach  rjiveyfeet >mi length ^and 100  pounds in weight. ���-.,-'are fam-  ' ous .game. fish.  ���-- .   ' ���    .'     "j     -   . *    ��� .i     ���-.-'���  Rob��rtsCreek  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  '" The Masonic Bali held in the  Community yHall at Roberts  Creek Oct. .19 was. a marked  success and attended toy some  220 members and friends.    .  The door prize was won by  Mrs. Anderson of Gibsoris, and  Mrs. M. Swan and George Maic-  . Donald of Port Mellon received the spotlight prize.  i Hon TParfeons'y orchestra, x>��  ���- yVaricoiiy<^%^idi^  - -Eastern Star ladies are work- .:"  ingTtO heZrea^iyfior their big  bazaa^ Nov. 8,  at the School  fftall/ in Gibsons. .*��� Mrsr TP,T,  f^ambourne, Hopkins Landing,  i^T;geheral convenor of the affair 'with Mrs.   V.  Smales   in  charge  ,of   decorations.    Mrs.  Zoet Eades is the sewing convenor.     ;    , ^ J tZ-Zxyiy  *���"  Job's fiaughtfers,' BMliel 28, y-  put on   a. fine entertainment ���'���  Thursday at the Maisoriic Hall  while  guests  of  the   Eastern  Star. Following the OES regular meeting, the girls demonstrated   one of  their  colorful  degrees,    going   through   the  ���;  rites   with   smooth   precision.  Later supper was served in the ^:  banquet   room,   tables Tbeing"  decorated with fall flowers^  Mrs. Bessie Shaw, worthy  matron, was presented with a  bou<|uet of flowers from the  girls by their honored queen,  Patsy Rusk.  Ron Mann of Beach Avenue  is off to Shaughnessy for a  check-up.  ��� '-'.Up for the weekend from  Burnaby were Mr, and, Mrs.  Ed Bentley and daughters, and  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Blake and  Ella Blake.  Also 'weekendIng   with  friends were Mr. E. Stone, Mr.-  E. Braddock, Mr. and Mrs. E. .  Menzies with June and Jane, '  and Mr. and Mrs. Jeffries? with'  baby Doreen.  Mrs."Ruth Mitchell is visiting in Joshua Tree, Calif., at  t-he. winter home of cousins,  Mr. and Mrs. E. Gray.  Name ...  Address  ,<a��s7-t  l_~zt-ir~  Contest ��loses Midnight, HdvefiSter IStli, 1S57  Theta Rho tea  Sat., Oct. 19, the Theta Rho  girls held a successful tea and  sale of home cooking under the  convenorship of Miss Pat Wilson. " f.  .. The girls, as usual, were at  '��� their charming best and were  ably assisted by their advisory  officer,- Mra. Christine Ritchey.  Mrs. Muriel Livingstone and  Mrs. Susan Rees were also very  helpful.  The sale of home cooking  was managed by Misses Kathy  Holland, Helen Hanna and Carole Brown. Mrs. Susan Rees  convened the kitchen ably assisted by. .Misses Dell Ritchey  and Janet McDannald.  .'.' Mrs. Muriel Livingstone and  Miss Heather Bracewell served  tea and Misses Pat Wilson and  Jean Gibb received the guecis.  PENDER  HARBOUR  :.'\    BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  Capt. Jordan of the Fisheries  Department i3 spending a few  days in'Vancouver..     ���'",-.  Mrs. Jack Gibson of Madeira Park is in Vancouver'for a  few days.  Mr.'' Gerald Bilcik. of. Garden Bay was a recent visitor  to Vancouver,   Ty  ���.   ������ . ��v*.     ffi,.    **'������.''.���-���;  Mr. Ernest Parsons, who has  '"cp'ent .the summer at Madeira  Park, has returned Tto.,*Po.well  Riverv        :;. ���   ��� ..-  ; ���:���   Mihs Pat Lamb of New West-  * minster spent the Thanksgiving -^oliday in Pender Harbour.  .. Dick, Klein of Kleindale has  left for Lund. ��� -  Over   the   holiday weekend  Flight-Lieut." ..the. Rev.   Hugh.  Christmas ^ visited/ his parents  on   Nelson . Island.    Recently .  transferred- from Tthe: R.C.A.F..  station .at Summerside, PuEi.1., -  to  Winnipeg,; he   left. Piender  Harbour. f-uhday ; evening   ��6r  Vancouver to fly back' to. his  new post.;    yT -.,.' .  Miss Katharine Mulhall of  Garden Bay has left for Vancouver for the wjnter. . ���'  ,.', 1\1>.* v .William ��� Temphill of  Quarry Bay spent'the weekend  iri Vancouver^  Mr.. and-Mrs.-^loy Bolderson  of Garden Bay were recent vis-  Hois xo Ppwell -River.;. ....  Stan:Dickson, Administrator  of St.. Mary s^Hospitai,, is attending the Hospital Convention in Vancouver'.'  Mrs; Ceiina^Wise of Vancouver was .a vijsitor to Garden  Bay over the weekend.  ' ���   ���' * -j*..'V  Alvin Edwardson of Vancouver was hi the ^arbour on  Wednesday visiting his father,'  Mr. Robert Edwardson.   '"���  Miss Dorothy Gregerson y/hb  is attending U.B.C, spent  Thanksgiving with her parents  Mr. and Mrs. Dave Gregerson  of Madeira Park. :  Mr: H. Jbhrison of Stewart  Island is. spending a week in  Pende-r'H-arbo u r visiting  friends.  Col. Roy Paine of West Van-.  couver Was a guest of Mr. Jack  Potts over Thanksgiving.  Mr. and Mrs. Eric Davidson  and Sandra have been in Vancouver for the past week. .  Al Lloyd was a weekend visitor to Vancouver.  .  Mr. and Mrs: Dave Ppllock  of Murdoch's Landing left by  motor for a two weeks holiday.  <"* i;rn Nicho)<*. .of. Francis  Peninsula has returned to Pender Harbour from a visit to  Vancouver^  Your  printer is as near as  your telephone   at 45Q.  Coast News, Oct. 24, 1957.    7  Sechelt raffle  Winners  of   the   September  Sechelt Centennial Raffle are:  Bill Parsons, Sechelt,. $10; -T;  'Russell,   Sechelt,    $5   and  "L."  Blain, Gibsons $2.50.      . .  You can help Sechelt, Centennial Commission  to put on a  big celebration for B.C.'s 100th ,  birthday by purchasing  a 25c  ticket.  eosb   rnwntriM'ia.   u-vtvfirrm*  Excavating &  Contracting  B&asiness  . Firmly Established, Pays Well, Good Future To Expand  $20,000 PER YEAR GROSS   ���   ALWAYS BUSY  Owner will accept house or station-wagon, (or both) as part  paym't, pr as little as $8,000 cash dpwn from responsible purchaser On my equity of $18,500. '  Complete annual check-over, repair & painting just completed!  Have other interests; and wish to sell*���- So.Lets Talk It Over  J^li.:107-W ~r- RC. Ritchey ^ Box 106  GIBSONS, B.C.  to celebrate bur  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders^ Given. Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Seehelt 96  -*-      ��� .. ....     .,������'......-   ���.  ,;-.   ,   y..y.v  ... ..; y   ��� -.  ;..-ej57-.5  Canada's first bottled whisky���G & W Old Rye���no\v comes  "^to you in a distinctive Little Brown Jug. Bigger than it looks.  Little Brown Jug holds a full.25 ounces. Join us in our 125th .  Anniversary Celebration ... with a Little Brown Jug of G & VV  '  ,OM Rye Whisky. . .--.-.���*������   - ���  ������i,.  GfiWiSTTil SSS^a^!!!)��  OLD BYE WHISKY  GOODEftHAM A':WORTS LIMITED   ���   CANADA'S OLDEST DISTILLERY   ���   ESTAOLISHRO XSSI  ������*���->        This advertisement is not published or displayed  by Ihe liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Colyrnbial  in B.C.  thtbtst brews in the world  : '��� ' '-'Zf ���'1*  come from Carting's !. 4  WE ����H%I��H@ BRiWEailS (9.C.) LIMITED  (faiadriy Vancisver Br����6r!�� Ltl.;  riLSSNKR   LACER   BCSR   . OLD   COUMTRT   ALE   ���  UBC   BOH-MIAN    LAOKR   6ECR   .       4X   CREAM   8TOUT  at is mt piibliM er displayed by tiro U^er Ccutrci losrd er the Gwernraent of British Qolumb'u     ' Ch  oir re  hea  rses  8   Coaet News, Oct. 24, 1957;  Service   Station  Roberts Cr. ��� Phone 220K  WRECKER SERVICE  WELDING  VOLKSWAGEN  WILLYS JEEP  NEE��   GAS?  AT THE  Under the leadership of Mr.  Morgan, teacher of music Tat  the Elphinstone High School,  a choir is being organized for  the Gibsons United Church. A  first meeting and rehearsal  viras held in* the Church Hall  on Thursday, October 17, at  7.30 p.m. Rehearsals will be  held every Thursday at the  same time arid an invitation  to attend is extended to interested singers.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention   ;  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Fire! Fire! Fire!  BE SAFE      ���     NOT SORRY  Peninsula Fire Prevention Equipment Sales  EXTINGUISHERS FOR EVERY HOME AND BUSINESS  Phone Harry Hill  Sechelt 62-R  NIGHT SCHOOL  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  DRESSMAKING     ���    instructor Mrs. Evans  f  4  TYPING   instructor Mrs. Veitch  ...       -      v  ART     (Oils or Sketching) instructor Mr. Don Roy  PUBLIC   SPEAKING^stiructor Mr- w- ����� Hodgson  Thje   students   fee for each class is $10 for approximately 20  Sveeks of instruction (books and supplies not included).  An enrolment of   15 persons is required in each class  OPENING NIGHT FOR ALL CLASSES  TUES., OCT. 23- 7:30 p-m.  Upstairs in Elphinstone High School  Other classes can still be arranged  Phone Enquiries to G. COOPER, Director  HOW CAN I LEARN TO SPEAK CONFIDENTLY IN PUBLIC?  ���By becoming a member of tToastmaster's  International.  * ���  X     ' '���     ���  WHAT IS TOASTMASTER'S INTERNATIONAL?  ���A world-wide organization designed to train  men to speak in public, to handle meetings  according to proper Parliamentary procedure,  and to evaluate the speeches of others.  WHAT CAN I GET,FROM TOASTMASTER'S  ���Self-confidence  ���Ability to think  ���Tolerance  ���Ability to speak effectively  ���Advancement in position  ���Advancement in office  ���Ability as a leader ���  ���Ability to listen critically  ���A general broadening of interests  ���Increased usefulness  1 ���Political p?eferrment  ���Valuable friendships -  IS THERE A TOASTMASTER'S CLUB IN MY COMMUNITY^  ���Yes, Cfcib 1940, The West Howe Sound Toast-  master's Club holds regular weekly meetings.  ���The next general meeting will be held on v  Odtober 30, 1957, in the United Church hall  in Gibsons, B.C. ���   '  HOW CAN I JOIN THIS CLUB,  ���Come to the meeting on October 30, 1957 at  8:00 P.M., or  ���Contact H. Mylroie, Gibsons, B.C. *  V. Bracewell, Hopkin's Landing, B-C.  R. Wilson, Port Mellon,-B.C;:  KING  ���������!'���  LUCKEN  ��� St. Hilda's Anglican church,  Sechelt, was the scene of a  prettily arranged aiitumfi wedding with the Sechelt Children's choir assisting when Avril Jessie Lucken and Murray  Grenfell King were united in  marriage. Rev. Canon H.U. Oswald and Rev. D. Donaldson  officiated.  Principals were the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.C.G. Lucken of Wilson Creek and the  son of Mr. and Mns. Mitchell  King of Gibsons.  The bride j who wi&s given in  marriage by her father, chose  a floor length gown of white  satin tiered with lace in crinoline style. A pearl trimmbd  cap of satin arid net held her  finger tip illusion veil. \ She  carried red roses and stephari-  otis, and wore a pearl necklace,  the gift of the groom. .  Bridesmaids were Marjorie  Brackley, Margaret Herrin and  faundi Stroshein, Who wore  pale pinkand blue in ballerina  style and carried pale pink carnations. The best man was  Ed Shaw of Roberts Creek.  Ushers were brothers, of the  bride, David arid Roger Lucken.  ' Over 200 guests attended'��� the  reception in the Parish Hally  where Mr. H. Lucken, an uncle  of the bride proposed trie toast.  Cables and telegrams of congratulations were received  from England during the reception. The young couple left  for a trip to the U.S.A. by car.  On their return they will -reside at Davis Say.  School paper  given name  Elphinstone High School editorial board has found a name  for the school paper and it  will be known as the Elphinstone Echo. Along with the  Echo will be a qnce-a-month  paper known as the Glad Rag.  The Glad Rag which will be  more of a literary effort will  appear during the last week  of each month.  Florence Blain is editor-in-  chief with Roger Lucken, managing editor. There are three  assistant editors, three looking  after management problems,  three in charge of printing arid  13 on the reporting and feature writing staff.  Seashell   exhibit  An exhibition of seashells  by C.A. Bedford will be held  in the Gibsons Legion --Hall,  Saturday, Oct. 26, starting at  1 p.m. Admission will be free  but a silver collection will be  taken in aid of the Legion Welfare Fund. T  This seashell collection is  famous because of its scope  and the care Mr. Bedford has  taken to make the collection  one of the best in the coastal  area.  &  PERCY   THE PUNK  I can't keep my'mind tun  target practice, I want to go  and    buy     a USED POWER  SAW ^from  PENINSULA  LOGGING   SUPPLIES   LTD.  . ���        Sechelt 11  An illuminating story of tft#  British' School system, itis fc&  ginnings and its growth'txp to  the present stage was outlined  by Mr. Morgan of Elphinstone  school" staff,; to Roberts Creek  TTAjmpQ^. 15.   '  Mr. Mbrgan,, aSByitish teach,  er hims<3ff, Tspbke in iritei^t-  ing fashion .'afoout the l^trides  Britain hasitriken in trying to  give the best education to/the  greatest number of tpebple,  about the scholarship system  and about the school lunch-program in Britain. XXZZ^-X  Mr. Potter, high school principal, played a tape recording  which our .local schools- had  made as. V gift to the <;Hiidyi|h'  of Ghana when this country  achieved its independence.y3S^s  recording was sent throughTtjie  ; Red Cross and is :to be pla^^  over 'radio programs for��^e  children in, the Ghana Tsc^pqis.  Drastic Rediictions Oa 1957 Gars & Tracks - Our Loss loiir |^iii  .    -WE MUST MAKE ROOM FOR OUR 1958 MOpELS  1957 BUICK SPECIAL 4 door hard top demonstrator  Equipped with antifreeze,' aircoriditioning, white wall tires, wheel trim discs; shade  light glass, power steering dynaflow transmission, power brakes, padded dash,  delux radio and many other extras ~     ���     ~    ���  Full Price $4610.00.��� Reduced to  1057  CHCVROi-ET V/��~v?10 Sedan  Factory fresh, eqnipped with ��� antifreeze,    airconditioning, white wall tires, oil  filter, turn signals.  Full Price   $3298.00 ��� Reduced to  1957 PONTIAC     6 Sedan  Factory Fresh, equipped with antifreeze, air    conditioning  lighter, delux steering  wheelyspecal two tone, turn'signals.  fe FullPrice $2988.00 -.��� Reduced to  I  1957 BEDF0RO VAN  With 600x16���-6 ply tires, heavy duty rear springs, elect, windshield wipes, heater,  antifreeze, spec, two tone.  Full Price $199(2.00 - Reduced to  USE^^  1946 MONARCH SEDAN   A Transportation Special $&25  * ��� '   '��� '   " _  1955   CHEVROLET   PANEL Sidewindo<ws and delux       $1495  equipment ��� only 9,000 miles  WILSON CREEK  Products (1957) Ltd  PHONE SECHELT }0       r  rasa  OIL GANGES  y- Complete with Dickson  burners and fan  SPECIAL $229  .. f ���   _ -      ,  ��� COLEMAN  OIL   HEATERS  35,006 BTU   ���*     '&7CL GK  *>���>��w Z   $89.95  y 51,mobtU   $11495  Available with Blower  2QPIECESETS  Regular $5.95 SPECIAL   $3.95  Regular $6;40 SPECIAI-   $5^  30 PIECE SlST -;-;... "'yZxz':XyZr-:  ���   Regular $9.60    '/;': -^ '"  '���"Open.Stock' :....'��� ' Xa" y.y. y \  68PIECE~Spr^/::Z^y.[y xZ^...\'Z    x-;x'-]x *.,-  Regular $27?95 ^P^AL   $lgw*g5 ^ ^^^^  *5. E. Beaters SPECIAL $15^g *  Enquire regarding our new program on ROCK GAS   for your comfort and economy  VALOR  HEATERS  Electric Heaters  with Blowers  Phone Gibsons 33


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