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Coast News Dec 5, 1957

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Array f&S'srltiei&l Library,  f B��  C�� *-  -  -^Hvfe^r:T::VY-;:.c;5i^*^ivi^ij:  -.. A   -   ���������-���---�� ..  ,���,Y.Y    y^.,^,.-!.:  --���*��. -*��� - .-  ��� JustXFine FoSd^  xmzmm^ x--x\  bXs YYi>lLda^' x-tM'r ��� ^T*  ^:DININ*Qgit^���M '  tixi; ''::X- *: ���'������,*' '^^X'-X^iyyyt^-y..  ���y...  Phone Gi^sons,,i40Xy  ���.'rf^Vt; vri?T?yr?*''VS!^* '.��  > *���***���  ��.*>lll>..  .���lE^y&fe^^Y^yy^  ;��& ;gmmjiyT��'. y '.<���  !fi&��# jssj yd -' >T; y Ay  ^Z/X-ZjZ^��$^ iSUP^lH^q^'r;  ^Publisieq.in Gibsons,-IBIC-.*** Volume  11 ' Number T4j3^��er  Tit   .-.*  December 5, 1957. ���>  ,y^ ���'^ir5j^3^hases;s^uiSs^!i|   %;'  yl^bupl thejrcommunitjlin which  t'  ���'^'���������M:- Wk ' '  Myou live 3*   "&&*M&    '���-  llfty persb^ attended^t^  in the School Hall ^rid aired opinions on tlie recent jt^ck-^tar-.  riff inereaseybx^  by the Rebels C^eek Improvement^ Mon  rufet, secretary,, also being secretary! of the protest- meeting.* Var-.  ious resolutions were offeredtod ^jme were passed."      ���* " '  Mr.Ry Cuhirirings of Roberts  Creek was chairman. '  The fifst resolution passed  '   read: Tfcatthis public meeting  of representatives of practically  all bodies on the peninsula pro-  ' test riibst^vigorously to your  office against Black Ball Ferry rates;ydue to they fact that  no recourseTto the Public Utilities Commission: or any other  representative body; therefore  we would aisk you to forthwith  take'sohie action which would  alleviate   the    exorbitant/ in-  . crease iri truck rates. Further-  f   more they^arestillT** charging  ris". the  passenger fare wiiich  was  in force   for the longer  trip from Gibsons.  The second resolution- which  passed urged that all members  of the legislative assembly receive a copy of the main resolution.  A    third   resolution    urged  /completion of the highway to  Squamish to   allow unbroken  road access to Vancouver.    ��  A fourth resolution asked  that the CPR be approached  on the subject of transportation. ''; xx  , The chairman opened with  ���;*. a, remaxky that there appeared  to be considerable apatjhy hi  this area regarding the attitude  of the public towards what gov-  enhiriehts'wiil allow companies  to do. H6y explained that high**  er costs were affecting the pensioners with fixed incomes as  their costs were rising but not  their incomes. It was a matter  of whether Black Ball Ferries  would run the peninsula or  whether the peninsula would  run Black BallrHe described  the situation as "rotten."  ��� Letter^ were read from a  Halfmoon Buy, resident,'i and,,  Tony <Jargrave, -M.LzA^wno  -Was unable* to attend; supporting the idea behind the naeeting  Murdo Stewart "said the  Howe Sound run- was being  soaked in order the company  could compete on the Nanaimo  .run.'. yXXXyxyrA -.f-y;: x"���'���"'-'���  y The present goyernriient' had  nothing to do with tlie passage  of theTBlack Ball franchise;  arib.thW-speakerysaid.^IIe -also,  commented on the fact Mr.  Gundersbri,- a government, inah.Y  was ron "~ the":'^directorate" of  Black Ball Ferries. He thought  the -company had a stranglehold on the economy of the  province. He strongly urged  the government. to purchase  the Gibsoris-Lan��dale run.: He  -urged that "this menace to our  welfare" be removed! T   y  Someone ask^:^hy; no representative oivBlatikT Ball hadT  been Invited T to 'attend: thei  meeting so the representative  would   know how the people  felt about what has happened.  >   A long resolution was put on  the table by Mr. Cassidy  for  purposes of debate.  This was  regarded more as a motion for  discussion rather than a final'  resolution.  Wes Hodgson told how CPR  planned  to,establish  a  three-  trip daily service from Vancouver  to Gibsons.  He "also said  the following letter had been  sent as a reply to a letter from  ":'���'<. Premier Bennett:  Dear Mr. Bennett:  Under date of October 28, a  letter was addressed* to you relative to the Black Bail Ferries  .increase in truck rates and its  effect dn thei cost of liyjng in  -* 'this district.        ���   ;"���' y '''   LT  A" "special!  iiiee^tSng'T^of jthe  association was; field'Nov 2(S at  which approximately .SO mem-  ..* bers   were_ present_ and .Tthe  truck  rate  increases, and  the  relative cost of living was again  given ari airing.  - I was directed by unanimous  vote* to write yyou expressing  the resrete of the members pre-  ;  sent  at  this meeting of your  apathy to the effect in the cost  ; of; living and the ability of any  individual or company haying  T the authority to increase rate  -of T transportation   without' a  governmental  control in that  you deemed such  an issue to  only Warrant a letter simpiy  acknowledged   and  signed  by  ' one of your secretaries.  . Wes,.B. Hodgson,  President, yy  Gibsons and District Ratepayers Association.  Mr. Hodgson then said there  was no use writing letters as  letters   had" gone frorii every  public   organization   with   no  Liquor ou  discusse  Ted Osborne, Sr; was chosen delegate to attend the quarterly convention of the Associated Boards of Trade for the  X.ower Mainland at the final  Sechelt Board of Trade meeting for this year.  President Andrew Johnston  .said JMr.rpsihorneTyvas the. logical! choice,-; since he is owner  of a large logging concern, and  is well equipped to argue high  stumpage rates and other taxes  imposed on the industry which  will be discussed at the Harrison Hot Springs convention.  The   question   of   a   liquor  outlet in,or close to Sechelt has  been taken up by a member of  the board and wasi tabled for  further developments.  ^e >W,*Td Ita.Feast    JS^S^"^ STS*  Hall on Friday was. a great success.'Pupils and-parents alike  TI entered into the fori.  The various games were well  patronized, while the refreshment  stands were "kept liop-  Qmg.,XX,y'rr:y:X  The carnival^ was well arranged and over $300 was rais  land, and over tortuous rocky  cliffs at the water's edge. There  was no join in any part and  the handling of such a length  was a great feat.  The second film was a story  of events on Ka Greyhound Bus  through the United States. Refreshments* were served/ About  ..50 persons attended' the meet-,  ing. in the;Tdtem "Room of the  Village Coffee Shoppe.  Carniva! raises  $300 (or school  Bob Normintoh, "B..C Electric manager, introducing two  films, outlined the rise of electrical power in the last few  , years, and the probable rise  in years to come.  One film showed the actual  manufacture   of   a    14   mile  length   of. cable,   which   was  -_,.,,.,,. laid on the ocean bottom from  ed f$r school -purposes, Pender :  the deck of a ship, connecting  Harbour has always patronized    Vancouver Island to the main-  anything for the school but this  carnival hit an all}time high.  Brakes  lock  The Home Oil truck from  Sechelt tried to steer clear of  'two' cars "on Sechelt highway  when-his.brakes locked and a  swerve left the rear wheels in  the ditch: .v   -  Witnesses say one driver was  pushing the other-car' up the  steep' hill of Mason Road off  the highway; when they both  rolled backwards. Al Fox saw  them, andtried to stppthe heavy truck, which slewedTaround--  arid ended with the rear wheels;  in the three foot ditch.' Drivers.!  of the other two cars theri disappeared. :r'    yrXx1 X;. r\TT--     ';,  ' TAXI;f^^:CH^^ET:,'T-'^  Taxi fares from THiangdale  have been reduced^and passengers will be cj^arge^ only1 the  distance they trayel; from Langdale. Thin, ^e^ns. if *. a passen-  Clothing needed  Usable men's clothing, socks  and shoes are sought for needy  men and boys helped by Central City. Mission in y Vancouver,^ as the need for help is  greater than ever. Ambhgthbse  requiring help>T areT old -time  loggers. /; y' yXXr  Loui*? Hansen :bf Sechelt has y:  offered to trcmsiwrt"cartons to  his depot where^ the  mission y  people will pick them up. Vic  Franske wiil handle and donations   at Davis   Bay, Trading:  PqistTand, Mrs. Dorothy Erick-"  son at Shenandoah^ Davis Biay^  will also take donations; *    ;  ger   travelfe' one'  Langdale he  will  mile ytroin  be charged  4th Anniversary  > John Wood Hardware store  lis celebrating its fourtbT aiint  versary and has a number of  interesting specials; on sale at  the store to mark the everit.  "The credit of our success is  due to the loyal patronage of  our customers and with contin-  65c only instead of the! former^ ^^aSEa^w'toriSlfe  $1.25.  Taxi   fares   for  p^ple     U^a relaUonsmp we Can looic  desiring to go to Langdale frbn>  designated points*.will, remain  the same.  forward  to  a  bright future,"  John Wood said in commeiiting  on the anniversary  event.  "We realise we are partners  ���������'.     ���   ���_��� with our friends arid that we"  AIRPORT .CONTRIBUTORS   yare~ geared to the -economy 'of  Further contributions to the'   the .district. * and   we "always  airport fund include Mr. Pep- " stand ready to do what We can  pre of Thorold, Ont., and Roy"    to*" help the coriimunity move  Bretf of Selma Park. '       ahead;" . ;  This book  valuable one  bV bette lumsden  Maybe you often entertain  your friends with the tale of  old Beany Ploppet, who used  to canoe his way down to Gas-  4Qwn (Vancouver) -to buy bear  traps for his wife to -use' on  her trapline. <  Whf not entertain a thousand people, by just writing  down what you know and sending it along to Elphinstone  High' School Centewiial Year  Book and get behind, our own-  history book and our own teenagers to help everyone enjoy  a page out of the past.  "Lynne Madsen and Roger"  Lucken, Elphinstone High  School students, explained to  Sechelt's Board of Trade members! the students' endeavour  to compile a Centennial Year-  ;book tOYTecprd for".. posterity, ,  the history of the district.  The students are seeking old  pictures whiph are still clear  for use in the book: The snapshots or films will be returned  if the donor -i will put his name.  and address on the back of each  picture..It should be a inatter  of prideT;for the- people to get  behind;this smcere effort on  the "part of our kids. Surely  there is enough interesting  background and living, on this  piece of Canada for us to have  a permanent record made of it.  Miss Madsen explained how  each phase of the work was  done. Students are ranging the  country .for miles each day,  trying to get enough orders  that they can"raise, in advance,  the $2800 it will cost to-print  a thousand copies. A copy will  cost $3...It-will not be a cheap  print job, as the glossy pages  are: heavy and durable.  . The copper,, embossed plastic  cover will "last along with all  the other books in the�� bookcase, and the padding will protect it from'damage. When you  sign up for a book, you are in  the contest "to"win .a portable  T.V. set.  The history will include Nelson Island, Pender Harbour,  Bowen Island and all*. School  District 46.  result. He thought the only  thing to do was to send a representative or two to visit the  government in person.  Mr. Burns explained the legislative mechanics of the Black  lBall franchise and said it boiled down to a contract with the  roads  department   and   not.-, a  legislative bill.. Mr. Burns also  .pointed   out   Black   Ball   had  loaned the government half-a-  mjllibn dollars at no interest.  H|   thought  that while there  ./was no  interest paid by*the  . goyernmerit, instead it was be-  .ing  paid  by   Sunshine   Coast  people in high rates. '- '^  Xy Mr. Hpdgsoni read Ta letter  , from James Sinclair, MP. for  T this" seat in which he wrote  \: he> was surprised to note that  yB&ipk Ball rates did "not come  Tun&er jurisdiction of the Pub-  ��� lie Utilities   Cbmhiissibn   arid  ; taught   Mr.   Bennett- should  rectify tha situation. Mr. Sinclair" said he knew bf no other  transportation  company  in  Canada with such power.'  Dave   Reesi said   the   only  v place the public cbuld go 'was  the premier but that; was useless because a secretary merely 'Writes back that "we have  received your letter." '  '���."'T'.^r.   Hodgsbri  isaid   he   was  riot opposed to Black Ball Ferry operating here asi some good  things had been done, but he  wag opposed to   the Tmethods  use<i to get rate increases.  "^'Mr. Daly from Pender Harbour Board of Trade explained  the   PenderT  Harbour    board  sought to have the legislation  or  contract changed to allow  P.U.C. to control theT rates.  - A Pender Harbour Community  club  representative   said  the club had written the preAi-  ier on the subject under discussion and had received the same  ' type of ^negative reply.  VAnoiher speaker urged   the  meeting to stress the need for a!  "road completely around Howe  vSb^haU AJE; Hitchey, chairman ���  'of - the*-Village vComriiis��ion  - thought the idea' of the road  around Howe Sound would be  * more expensive*' to truckers  th*an the ferry. Others did not  agree with this.  - Mr. Cassidy praised ��� Mrs.  ' J. Monrufety the-secretary,-for  -her  arduous work in getting *  'the meeting organized and for  ��� the heavy work she will have  to do as; a result ���pf the resolu-  tions--passedw   :  Arrangements   were    nf ade"  for a furth^meetnipWhen sufficient; replies  have, been  received, on the resolutions.  Above is the winner of the Rockgas modern gas range in  ;the prize draw, held two weeks ago, Gibsons Hardware, C&S  Sales, Sechelt and Lloyds Store, Pender Harbour, and the Rock��  gas Company were sponsors of the draw. The winner, Mrs. Helma  . Luoma of West Sechelt is shown with Dan Currie and Bill Swain  of C & S Sales in which store the photo was taken by Gordon  Potts of Glenaire Photo Service.  Efecii&fi  Nomination day Monday saw  Sechelt's village commis ion  re-elected by acclamation and  Gibsons holding an election as  the result of three candidates  seeking two seats.       ,    ,  Chairrhan A.JE. Ritchey was  re-elected by - acclamation but  for the two seats there will be  three candidates, Harold Wilson, a sitting member on the  commission; Reg Adams, retired and Wes Hodgson. Election day-will be Thursday, Dec.  .12 and the poll will open at 8  a.m. and close at 8 p.m.  In Sechelt, Chairman Mrs.  Christine Johnston was reelected by acclamation along  with Capt. Sam Dawe arid Bernel Gordon. Alex Lamb and  k r nk Parker serve another  year before their term is up.  celebration is  Tom Forrester, and Budlinsr  ,ley were nominated for the  president's post o$ Render Harbour Canadian Legion at the  November meeting. For first  vice-president, .Doug Mprris,  arid :'for^seconn^vm^rm^em^  Andy Aitcheson were nominated. Members were asked by  the retiring president, Fred  Claydon, to considen their  choice before the December  meeting, when elections will  take" place. Further nominations can be received at the  meeting, including five to form  the executive council. .  It was decided to submit the  club  accounts  to   an   outside  ���2& ���% ^  ^V?yG W?f   .The monthly meeUng of the  ^F���*' _&��S^^fe &m��*i * Landirife   Menien^ry  Aitcheson will arrange the social. -,.,,- '.'.'":���.'���'���'"  An appeal was received from  an Egmont resident for assistance iri "'��� pbtairiirig a pension.  This matter/is being taken care .  terestirig ���-and a s6mewh&��  grim commentary -r~. to note .  that, : of 1.6,000 persons . on  whose behalf the Canadian Le-'  giori Worked last year, 70 percent were not Legion members!  --   ���.* . y. ^ ���  80 at ten i  PTA event  Ski clubbers  work hard  Prpspectiye members . of  Mount Elphinstone Ski Club,  ' working weekends under the  direction of Vince Bracewell,  ihave iriade good progress on  their clubhouse.  Thanks are due to the wea-  therman for holding off the  snbwT which has enabled the  workers to get the 21 x 21 foot  structure coriipleted to the  point of roofing.  Work has also been proceeding on official registration of  the club, application for special use permit and application  to the MacMillan Bloedel company for access.  It has come to the attention  bf the club executive that the  , jiame "Mount Elphinstone Ski  Club" has conveyed to some  the-errorieous impression that ���  . the club is a high school affair,  . for students only. They wish to  correct this impression *and to  . emphasize that, the ski club  welcoiries merhbers of all ages  and conditions, from 6 to 60.:  The executive announces  that a cornprehensive line of  ski equipment is now being  stocked locally be certain of  the Gibsons merchants.  A meeting1-of the club will  be held in the Public Health  office, Gibsons, Thurs., Dec. 5  at 8 p.n\; A large attendance is  expected.  able costs; arid^ takfeT'thfe -rieCes-  sary action to implement^ the  ..audit,..*- y.:X.A: '.,-'.; .-;���'������''��� ^ *..;  President Fred Claydon reported the mortgage .on the  Legion Hall had been cleared.  It was decided to hold a social  evening to celebrate this event  on Dec. 14, the program to in-  ��� elude the official "mortgage  burning" ceremony. A commit-  . tee with Jim Cameron as chairman, Ron Northrup* and Andy  Safety week  .'��������� Safe-Driving Week, 1957*.  ends at midnight, Dec. 7. Sponsored by the Canadian Highway Safety conference, it is a  nation-wide campaign conducted simultaneously in all provinces and municipalities! of  Canada! >>  It has the active co-operation  of all organizations in reducing, the savage toll on the nations highways.  Safe-Driving Week, 1957,  has dual targets:  1. . To reduce the number of  accidents and deaths in traffic  during the week of the campaign;  2. To forcefully and sharply bring to the attention of the  . motorist and pedestrian the  basic fact that he ���. the individual ��� is the only one with  the power to prevent traffic  accidents and fatalities.  School PTA was held oh Monday Nov. is; with Mrs. Inglis;  president, in the chair.  Mr; Child, principal,.cbm-.  men ted on the wonderful turnout. There were about 80 parents at the meeting, one of the  biggest turnouts the PTA has  ever had.  Miss Linton's class was the  honor class with 72% attendance.  A short business meeting was  held, after which the parents  went to the different class  rooms to hear the teachers explain the curriculum. During  the evening many parents took  the opportunity to look  through the lovely new primary annex. '-.:..'������  Everyone felt this type of  meeting was most worthwhile  and it is hoped a meeting of  this type will be held every  year.  The . next meeting ; will be  held on Dec. 7. It will be the  night of the Christrrias party  and it is* hoped that the woh-  "derful attendance record will  keepup.  The PTA wiU try and obtain  the School Hall for this meeting.  KINSMEN. NET $200  Sechelt Kinsmen report a  financial success to the tune  of $200 on their White Elephant sale held at the Legion  HaU, Nov. 22. The public were  most co-operative in giving donations for sale for this event-  TAG DAY  To provide hampers and toys  for needy families members of  EKphinstone Junior Red Cross  will hold a Tangerine Orange  Tag Day, Dec. 13, from. 12 noon  to 9 p.m. and Dec. 14 from 9  a,m. to 5.30 p.m.  ��� .  . Centres of distribution will  be the Tom Boy Store in Sechelt. Super-Valu and Bal's  Block iri Gibsons and Port. Mellon will have a house to house  canvass:  BC Phones buy  Gibsons land  B.C. Telephones have pur-;  chased property in Gibsons'ior'  the building of an automatic  telephone exchange. The deal,  arranged through the .John  Coleridge Realty company involves two lots behind the  School Hall on North Road.  The land purchased is 125  x260 feet and was bought"  from Two Rivers Logging company. This means B.C. Telephones now has property for  exchanges in both Sechelt and  Gibsons.. 4*jf;.V���y   W  2    Coast News, Dec. 5,  1957.  oast ^jetws  ���\  An ABC. Weekly  'ubi  hed by Sechelt Peninsula News Lid.,  every Thursday, ai Gibsons, B.C.  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/508 Hornby Si., phone; MArine 4742  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Bates of Subscription: 12 mos.v $2.50; 8 mos., $1,50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per ��spy.  Ratepayers Meetings  Anyone who has attended a goodly number of ratepayers  association meetings could write an interesting book on the^mind  of the ratepayer if he or she was gifted with the ability to place  on paper the impressions gained.   - y.  Gibsons Ratepayers) Association is no exception and its  past history, of which the editor has second hand knowledge  only, could make an interesting book.  Just what a ratepayers association is for is something  which could be argued. Is.it first for the good of the community,'  keeping that idea paramount in all discussion, or is it a rostrurri  "for some few minds who through forcefulneiss of character or  just plain cussedness, attract a number of people to hear the  fireworks? ' .-'���-'  There is no idea in this editorial of deciding where Gibsons Ratepayers, association fits but there are a few facts that  should be pointed out for the general information.  At the last meeting someone rose to ask why the Coast  News did not publish more news on ratepayers' discussions. This  is a perfectly good question and can be answered with all the  frankness available. The Coast News is willing and anxiousi to  publish proceedings of the, meetings! but if the association continues to meet on the same night as the Village Commission the  editor has no choice and furthermore no staff to cover more than  one meeting. The editor who is the sole reporter for the Coast  News Gibsons area meetings can be in one^ place only arid as  proceedings of. the Village Commission affect more people than  proceedings of the ratepayers association, he is going toy attend  .the Village Commission riieetirigs.  Obtaining information second hand is not satisfactory  ���where various speakers have the floor. One must be there to gather what is going on. No one remembers everything that was  said and the trained mind is needed to be able to sort out what  is important and what is not. Reading minutes of any ��meeting is  unsatisfactory. The argument put forth, resulting in what appears in the minutes, is what is important and that can be obtained on the spot only and not second hand.  At ratepayers meetings, matters concerning operations of  the Village Commission come up for discussion. The question  could be asked: Would it not be fair to have available ai the meeting, to help discussion, a member of the Village Commission who  could explain things and perhaps keep- the issue on' the right  track? Perhaps this is not - wanted'aridTsome^-might likes a cosy**  association wherein a few could give vent to their feelings undisturbed by any person, who, knowing the facts, could shed  light on the issue.   . '  To sum up, if the association is seeking-truth, and desires  full publicity there is a way to do it and that is to give the people involved a fair chance at fulfilling their duties towards the  community. In other words hold the meeting on nights more suitable than has been the rule so far. '��������� .-. '  Public Liability laws  Awards of the courts in civil actions for damages, arising  out of motor vehicle accidents serve to demonstrate the folly of  driving without adequate public liability insurance.. In addition  to the hardship which accidents may"bring down on the families  of those killed or maimed, the consequences'of failure io insure  -can spell financial ruin for drivers held blameworthy, saddling  them with debt which a lifetime of wage earning rhay not be  ��� enough to discharge.  ' '"' One such case was recorded in Ontario, this month. "An  assize court jury awarded compensation of $50,000 to the widow  I pjE_ a man killed in a motor accident. The Edward was -madeon the  baais of the victim's earnings and his prospects of advancement,  ��� and also on finding that the driver involved was 100 percent responsible for the accident. In such cases the jury is; not informed  or-supposed to know whether or not the defendant; is insured  against the consequences of his negligence. In this instance the  ���deferidantyhad no public liability insurance,  and  the $50,000  'therefprermay be a millstone of debt for the rest of his life.  ::        In'Ontario as in British Colunibia an "unsatisified judgement fund" is maintained by s��atute,Tbut the maximum payment  . from it is,$10,000, and so the widow and,.family of yoiirig children  must'look to theydefendant for the balance of corripensatibn  awarded.'NorT^lp^merit of $10,000 relieve him of any part oi  his burden of debt, for he is under legal obligation to reimburse  the fund, which is created solely for the benefit of injured parties.  'Unless a"settleriierit for a lesser sum is arrariged by consent, the  driver, in effect has a life mortgage hanging over him; his property, could be. ;attached and his income garnisheed until the  $50,000 .debt has been paid- ' , ; f  In this matter of public liability the" laws of Ontario and  BritishColumbia; afeTmichthe same.. There, is np compulsion, but  "the "pirik card" law as it* isTjcalled comes fairly close to compulsion, with its severe after^ihe-event restrictions! ori drivers who  cause accidents injuring others. Nevertheless-'the records sbbiw  ^TO-^F6 niany drivers wtl^rig to; "put^ their future in jeopardy  byidfiving' without -insurancef. The 'price of the premiums thus  "slavecf" cansbe crushing** ,-^^yici9>Via���Coloriist  'i\r?L <XJA T-   ?        'B*  $  ���*. y> ���<���*���  Sackcloth and ashc  mistakes,  ^b:p^i^%;welemferition^,Tit was; not'Mr. ititcheyT It was Mr.  B^llentirie-and Mr. Harold-Wilson. ?   ���y -." ZZ.:-y Z: *'<-.-:������:.'  To those concerned, apologies and to our readers ��� sack  cloth and ashes will be our penance for a while.  Tha mm ThatComes Om* m ��l^e&x�� "^ tnaznezcuszc  Editor: I have been asked by  some of my constituents what  action I have taken concerning  the recent increase in trucking --rates on the Black Ball  Ferries system. I have written  to Mr. P.A. Gaglardi, the rnin-  ister of highways, and to.Mr.  George Paulin, president of  Black Ball Ferries, Ltd.y! protesting against- the increase,  the isize or trie increase*;. ��� and  the lack of public justification:������  ior the increase. I also intend  to discuss the .matter fully on  the floor of the legislature in  January.  When the Black Ball -company was given its 25 year  monopoly in 1951, by special  rors were made. The first was  act of the legislature, two er-  the violatiori of the principle���  now firmly establshed in British Columbia���that where a  public utility' has a monopoly  , there must also be effective  public control. The second error was;made when the minister of public works in 1951  signed a contract, provided for.  ...'u)nd^Tthe'';lS^l Act, which did  riot allow iot the proper control1 of ferfy rates. The first  error was one of principle and  the second error was one of  maladministration.  '.The problerii now is: How do  we correct the first error? If  we -take away the company's  monopoly this will also violate  the principle -that governments  should honour contracts once  they are signed. The only solution that I can see is for the  government to purchase the  Black Ball Ferry system on  Howe Sound and Jervis Inlet  and operate it as part of the  provincial government highway ferry system.  Anthony Gargrave.  joined the Union. The dollar is*  self has evolved 'from, "the Old-  Spanish "dollar or "/'pieces of  eight". As a currency, the decimal system has proved itself in.  its simplicity and convenience,  in book-keeping and-accounting.  Before the use of the* decimal  system in Canada there was used  the system pf currency based on  the   pound   sterling the  FrencitspeakingT r^jionsy a^ system, of cu&ency basii^^^ old  French coinajge^     yTyyv^   -  ���y; INSUIIANCEyPA!i>  Mere . than    $913; million was  . paid out in death'benefits by the  60-odd British, Canadian, United  States and Netherlands life ih-  l surarice' cp^ariieS^operatingTiai  Canada' during" the%rstyhine  months of ' this year Tin: British  Columbia, theTCaradi^TLife In-  . surarice Officers Asisodatipn reports. On -2,060 6r^n<^ j^licies,  ��� payments were $6,8^0,000; on  930 industrial policies $286,P0O;  arid on 930 group certificates  $2;2t)8,0p0:    - . T    ; v. -  ptepafe^  E NiY C \Z:Q -P E D 1 A     C A N JiO I AHM A  What broadcasting station transmits in the Eskimo language?  ffhe broadcasting station at  Aklavik not oniy broadcastDs in  Eskimo, but also in English and  Loucheux" (Indian)- CHAK, Aklavik, which is located 120 miles  North of tin*- Arctic Circle, on  the East Channel of the Mackenzie River delta, is technically  operated by, the Royal Canadian  Corps of Signals, on a, frequency  of 1230 kilocycles, and is one of  the most northerly transmitters  for regular broadcasting service.  ,v-;yrT-!*>:*-*-= ���><.���?-  Forest  * ������ * ...^ t -'-iX   ��<;���'   '-"/ana-O:"-    .  7City. Club of Rockford,  111. In 1885th�� first all-Canadian  professional league, composed of  fccr teams of the Province of  'Ontario, was formed.  When    was the decimal system  of coinage adopted in Canada?  The decimal system of coinage  with the dollar as the basic unit  was* formally adopted in Canada  in the v year 1858. After Confederation it became the accepted;  currency of each prbvince as it  ���*>;!*--   ' '.>*i'V.'      /*.���*.-,/*.  Your Member of Parliament  ��� on;  Sunday, Dec. 85h  7 "REPORT FROM  PARLIAMENT HILL"  I        7:45 to 8:00 p.m-  RADIO ci'.U.N.  Statement by  Mr.Bonner  Attorney-General Robert W.  Bonner has made the fallowing statement on the Sommers  case and sent it to the Coast  .jNews:_ ��     ...... -        Wv-   -'  r ~"''WHeri itTbecame evident, on"  the opening of Mr. Justice  bioan's inquiry into alleged  bribery, that the appointment  of * the commissioner and "his  right to sit would be formally  questioned and that great delay iri the inquiry proceedings  might well be the residt,; the  government' gave -thought to  placing this matter beforeytri-  burials whose competence-Tand  jurisdiction could not be..* ques-  ���tioned.. ."���*. -  .;.*,���".*. ���:*-,���.������.'   ;���  "Accordingly, and with the  knowledge and acquiescence of  the commissipner, irisicrucitions  were given ori Nov.--'14 ,to'commission counsel arid the Royal  '���.'Canadian; Mounted   Police; to  ' assemble all relevant evidence  and witnesses arid to present  their effort to' the appropriate  courts by way of. prosecutiori.  ; .."As a result, charges haye  been - laid,',. arrests'.- made | and  relevant documents seized hS  'the"R.CMP.   ������ XXXX' -l  '.���X. "With' the dismissal of* the  Sommers-Sturdy civil . action  ancl its failure to answer questions of. public impprtancer the  government announced its in-s  .", teritions to press immediately  for such - answers.' This determination will not be ydelayed,  which should be apparent febm  the course which I have announced.  * "Prosecutions will be the  responsllbility ofl 'thoiiP who  ordinarily i have such duties in  the various courts. Commission  Counsel S.J. Remnant, Q.C,  and VictorXL. Dryer, Q.C, together with Peter Stanley,  president of the institute of  chartered accountants of British Columbia, who has been  retained to" assist in the examination of documents, have  agreed to give those responsible for prosecution such assistance1 as they may from tiine  to time require." :'x'  Where did the name  "baseball" originate?  Although baseball is commonly thought to have been originated in the United Stalbes of America by one Abn^r Doubleday, in  1839, the name, baseball; had  been given to a game commonly  played  in   Maidstone,   England,  v in-the early*1700Js This gamy required the defence of v/hat is  now called the "home plate",  and the running around of various "bases". This had developed  from a Mediaeval English pastime, of the Easter season; called  stpplball, in Vwhich a ball was  thrown at.;���-an uptiirne'd three-  legged stool, while another player defended* the stool from being  hit by the ball; It was Double  day, and subsequerilbly Alexander' Cart^ightJT who laid down  distances between bases arid the  first code of rules for the game  of baseball, iri 1845, who popularized the. gaine in the  United  ��� States..;,.;'  Canada, by the time of lCan-  federaltiori, had many followers  of the game, arid it Was as early  as 1870 that" the Haihiltpn Maple  Leafs T challenged.,  the'V famous*  Something special to celebrate  our:125th- anniversary  Canada's/irs/; bottled whisky*��� G&W  Old Rye���now comes to you in a distinctive  . Little Brown Jug. So join us in our 125th  Anniversary celebration ... with a Little Brown  *���������;���. Jug of G&W Old Rye Whisky?  7nj��7-��  ,iff!Lg.ili^lll��'oi^:to  OCODEBIIAai * WOSTS UMITED  ��� ��� CANADA?S oii>K3T*: PISTILL^gY.* yECTABUBimD JWjJ  ^; f r^Tt^haj^risTb^  o��;;|btirse! L^Jis^e^ri^rt&d Mr.- Fuimell as chairman of the *  schooLbo^d."Tlns^^ waselected-io the school board  ^l-j3" Sheeting of representatives. The ichairman must yet be sel-  ect��fer.;3 ..-fr.: ���;''. ,:r, X'XXi XX: X:-:.      '!.   :?a:\1   r T*   .K-C   "������   :"r-   -'  -':  ���r ^ The other riiistake concerns, a faulty, memory. It concerned  POSTEB CONTEST  Nine prize-winning entries in  the Canadian Forestry Association's annual forest fire prevention contest for elementary  and' high schooi students^are  . now toeing judged; for iiiterria-  tiririal awards iri competition  with the work of finalists Tin  western United States schools.  The nine posters were chosen  from the work of over 3,000  boys and girls who took part  in the province-wide competition this spring.  for Boca) delivery mail your  parcels and cards on or before  DECEMBER  17th.  Be sure ybu Have the correct posial address ���  write or print clearly.  Pack your gifts in sturdy cartons,wrap in tough ,  paper and tie securely with strong cord. Print    ;-.  address,' and return address too, both outside a r }^  and inside parcels. Have your local  Post Office weigfe yoiar parcel for  ''������ ',"���."'-'���  ';'-;;?���..���   '���;'��� Xf.'A:     ���'��� X-     ���'- -.*.-'.'������      -:' '  correct postage. ���'- X    .  Check your Post Office for dat�� on  mail going to.-distant points.  1=fe^*^  <&^  ���  V  M��J^\  'mm^mmmymmmyymmmmm, WUCk'  ���$H8*jw*hw .  895 ��� "STAINED GLASS" PICTURE ��� simple enough for a caild  to do! Just cut pieces) of colored, cellophane) tape together. Transfef  of 14x19 inch picture, cfclor chart, directions.  526 ~ ! CHRISTMAS SPARKLE ��� the entire family wiil enjoy.  You'll spend a happy evening making tree ornaments^ Easy ��� inexpensive! Directions for 10 ornaments-.  598 yHANDSOMECHAIR SET ��� for modern or traditional home.  Simple filet crochet wilth K-stitch sets off the deer design. Directions for chair back 12V^xl6 inches, arm rest 6x8 in No. 50 cotton.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot bo accepted)  for each pattern to The Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, YOUB  NAME and ADDRESS.     '  Two FREE patterns as a gift to our readers���printed right in our/  1957   Laura   Wheeler   Needlecraft   Book. Dozens of other designs  you'll want to order���easy fascinating handwork for yourself, your  home, gifts, bazaar items. Send 25 cents for your copy of this book  today!  IN  BY JAMES SINCLAIR  Debate in the House of Commons in the last fortnight has,  ranged over many fields, with  the: growing unemployment in  every part of Canada the dominant issue. Most recent figures  available showed 327^000 reg-  .   istered unemployed in Canada  on Nev. SzJ; more than double  the figure foryt^corrte  ing  period  last  year.  British  Columbia  is particularly  vu1-y  nerabie, arid has now a considerably  higher  rate  of unerii-  ���   ployriient thari the national average.  This condition led the government to amend the Unemployment    Insurance   act    to  make the period for seasonal  benefits from Dec. 1 to  May  15, an increase of two months.  In,ef��eet the government admitted  that  seasonal   unemployment now extends  over half  the yearyNo increase was made  . iri  Tthe.y insurance    premiums ^  ��� which pay, for these benefits,  so theT extra: benefits will be  an additional drain on the unemployment insurance reserve  fund.  I spoke and voted in support  of these; amendments, but point  ed out,, that workers preferred  jobs   to insurance   benefits.-'I,.  urged the government to provide   immediate    employment  this winter by large scalepub-  lic vv^brks projects.' I also urged  the minister of finance to bring  in a budget with the large tax  cuts he promised' iri: the election, as these tax cuts; he .promised would ^proyide fill. Canadian's with  extra;|purchasing  power and .so spur: sales; and  employment. The minister of  finance has so far refused to  tell parliament whether there  well be a budget*- this -session;  The goverpment also introduced legislation providing 150  million dollars for cash advances to prairie farmers for farm  stored grain. The Liberal gov  ernment last year provided for  government .guaranteed bank  loans on farm stored grain,  with the farmer paying 5% in..  terest on these loans. Under  the Conservative plan the in-,  terest on the; advance is paid  by the. go ver h iri en t which  means the taxpayers of all  Canada. Manys" farmers receiving these government advances  '"^ilt:nb^ddtibt:iny^t':'tStfe money  in good bonds arid receive 5 or  6%  interest. .'*.',  I preferred the Liberal assistance through bank loans,  but I did vote in support of the  Conservative legislation as I  know many prairie farmers do  need cash for unsold grain. A  report in Parliament this week  showed grain sales at their  lowest in ten years.  A  two  day  conference  between the federal government  and the ten provincial governments was held to review the  present  tax   sharing   arrangements.    The    last    agreement  made $650 million a. year  of  federal  tax   collectioris   available to the provinces. During  the election campaign"this was  denounced   as   inadequate   by  Conservative   leaders,   so   the  premiers came hopefully to Ottawa with new. demands total-  . ling one and a half billion dollars a "year. However, np  increases were forthcoming, only  the promise of another conference next year.  No   one   at   the   conference  ^seemed to care very much that ���  any    increases    in    payments,  would come, not from- a government  treasury,. but out of  the hides of the Canadian tax  ; payer  who   has just the one  pocket to pay federal, provincial  and municipal  taxes.  If a fire breaks out in your^  home or plant, remove all occupants, and call the fire department before you, attempt to put  the fire out yourself.  Notice To Contractors  Tenders will be received on or before 6 p-m. on Saturday, December7, 1957 fo;r the construction of a covered play area at  Irvines Landing/School..  Plans and specifications may be obtained at the School Board  Office, Gibsons, B. C. en payment of One Dollar ($1.06). A  certified checiue in the ariiount.of 10% of bid -price must accompany the tender.    ,   &  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  ��� .'������-. '- ... ' :���;.���' '.'��� '���"���'������. X '���������:���' '.  T\y The Board of School Trustees, ;  tX'\Xy&-^X.-. School District No. 46 (��echelt),  T* ' Box 19, Gibsons, B. C.  ',*...,   by PAT: WELSH ;y '  'Mr. Frank Lyofis' was at  home for a weekend from  .; Shaughnessy Hospital where  he jhap been a patient for the  past - three, jnonths. He is pro-  gressing_Stowly.T -yv  -������;'Z&h. interesting evening was  spent at "Bali Hai," home, of  Major and *Mrs. Roy Greggs at  Welcome Beach, Nov. 20, when  they entertained' members of  the Welcome -Beach ^.Community  association. .Colored films  of:Burma,  Malayaand India  Were shown. These were taken  during the- Burr^a ^Campaign  /iri which Major Greggs served  , in the Second Worlds War. A  running commentary kept-the ��  viewers informed of the points  of interest.   . - ���".       ~;y  The colored pictures of the  Royal Wedding came in for .  a lot of admiration, = as the  pageantry unfolded. The glow  ing colors of the troops, Royal  qoach and the cheering crowds  brought nostalgic memories.  ��� Also shown Were pictures of -.  London, Southampton and  Whitley Bay: in Northumberland. Of interest to the Scots  was the departure of a troop  ship from Glasgow, making its  way down the Clyde, its arrival at Montreal, then on to New  York. As a finale, pictures of  Stanley Park rs&exe shown and  very lovely they were too. Refreshments were served by the  hostess and a hearty vote of  thanks was extended to Major  and Mrs. Greggs for the en- ���  tertaining evening.  Mrs. A. Hanley reported an  ��� interesting   trip   to   Sol   Due, /  mineral springs in the mountains near Port Angeles, Wash.  The medicinal springs have a  temperature of 108 degrees F.   .  and are conveyed.--to a pool by  pipes,  which effect a cooling  off process enabling bathers,to  enjoy the ' waters,  which  are    j  reported to have healing pro-    j  perties.   - N - 1  Outstanding feature of the  Bank of Montreal's 140th annual  report is ffche increase in paid-  up capital to the highest figure  in Canadian banking  A recent offering of new B of  M stock raised the bank's capital  from $45 million to $54 million,  this added to a rest account oi  $118 million, will bring shareholders' funds to $174,113,834,  including undivided profits of  $2,113,834.  Covering the 12-month period  to Oct. 31, the B of M statement  also shows deposits at $2,632 million, the highest yet, while* total  loans at $1,437 mliion including  National    Rous ng    Act     loans  million represent 54.8 per cent  of all liabilities to the public, an  increase bf .8 per cent over the  year previous. Increased bank-  premises valuation is now $36  million, compared with last  year's figure  of $30 million.  Earnings for the year at $18,-  840,692 are up two* million dollars from 1956. After providing  income-tax payments of $9,191,-1  000, the B of M shows a net profit of $9,649,692, an increase of  $673,752 over the previous year's  figute. ���" ;  Payments to shareholders totalled $7,946,013 ��� less by owr  a- million dollars than the  amount the bank paid in taxes-  Coast News, Dec. 5, 1957.   3  Omar Khayyam, the Persian  poet, was also known as "an astronomer and for his revision of  the calendar/ in the 11th century.  There" are more than, three million automatic vending machines  in the United States.  show an increase of $54 million    leaving a balance of earnings of  over 1953. .  B of M resources* increased $33  milIion to $2,866 million, highest  in.the bank's history.  total ���   quick agsets at  $1,4.73  .$1,703,679.  _����s*rr.'-=3a_*  Your   printer   is   as near a��  your telephone at 45-Q.  mmmmm  IOOF Sunshine Coast  Lodge No. 76 Meets Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC      PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  California   Chiropractic   College  MON., WED., FRI. ��� 10 to 5 p.m.  or by appointment  OFFICE  87-G   or Phone  Residence  172-W,   Gibsons.  s��i*is55S��!ai��UiisSB  Fot Your Lady at Xmas  Gorgeous HARVEY WOODS  SLIPS ��� NIGHTIES  ***  PANTIES  $3.95 up  Stanfield & Ardele Lingerie  White & Colors  PHONE SECHELT 54  THC>_P  *&m  i  1  '}  \  ELECTRIC  MIXER  ELECTRIC SHAVER  FLOOR POLISHER  CLOTHES DRYER  HOME FREEZER  RECORD PLAYER  SEWING  MACHINE'  appliances have in*c��mrfifioin?  ;.^��:-  Each of these time-saving, work-saving, money-saving or pleasure-  giving appliances is operated by an electric motor. It's quite normal  to see them, and many others too, in the average home - helping to  clean, cook, heat, light, and entertain. And while they add to your  comfort and convenience, they also add to the amount of electricity  used each month. Records show that the average B.C. Electric  residential customer is using nearly three times as much electricity  now as in 1946, but paying less per kilowatt hour. When you consider the work these appliances do - and compare it with the cost  of using them - it's easy to see that they give you a lot for a little  electricity cost.  '"''.. 3S. Co ��_��_H CTBIC  &  //  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY '4 - Coast:  Z5,. 1957.  Nomination of ��� Wes. B. Hodgson for a seat on the Gibsons  Village Commission is sponsored by the Gibsons and District  Ratepayers Association of  which he is president.  After more than 30 years  service as a Saskatchewan  treasury official, Mr. Hodsgon  on retirement moved to Gibsons and has takekn ^n active  part in community life. He is  a church warden, secretary of  the Sunshine Coast Boy Scouts  Association, president of the  Gibsons and District Ratepayers Association, Civil Defence  officer of the district and has  other activities,.  During his service with the  treasury department he was  revenue supervisor for inspection of municipal records and  believes the experience gained  during this time could be used  as a village commissioner.  For some years he was the  treasury control accountant  ���and previous to enlistment in  the Second World War was acting registrar of loans whose  duties covered the funded debt  and the signing of provincial  bonds and debentures as a  treasury official.  On his discharge from the  army in 1946 he was appointed as supervisor with the highway traffic board (treasury)  from which position he retired  in 1950.  Rather than dwell on the  past work of the Village Council, Mr. Hodgson says he would  much rather look into the future and use his experience for  the good and welfare of the  taxpayer as a whole.  orftf fo��ds. |||ost f ugnL 3  jeHfes, preserves SndWchHses  . serts fall.into this, category because-, ^^heneate^&tfaky pro-  . .'vide'-few,* if any-other-essential  Y-nutrieni^ Their sole ^iStribu-  .*. tion' to��the diet is csdoiries or  energy*/r* -Many; carbohydrate  foods r ot- the starchy^: variety  ��� are more' valuable lititritional  ly. Cereals, and breads, potatoes and legumes, although usually classed -as starches, also:  contribute important amounts  of cereal protein, minerals,  and vitamins. Whole grain cereals, enriched white or whole  grain breads are good sources  of high quality cereal protein  plus TB Vitamins and iron. Potatoes, if properly cooked, provide vitamin C, calcium and  iron, while peas, beans and lentils are good sources" of iron  and the B. vitamins. All fruits  anti vegetables are, ystrictly  speaking, carbohydrate foods.  But their importance as sour-,  ces of minerals and vitamins,  especially calcium, iron and  vitamin C, often overshadows  their function as sources of en-,  ergy calories.  One of the most common  misbeliefs about carbohydrates  is that they are non-essentials  or _es  IT-   .' Ts. '* ���-  illoiifaaily^mea^^4^y^r^e'-^d6(-CMkl* whole  TKe   1x>dy   needter a    certaft_T| ^jfalft X^r6^XZ3^iM^r sind  rate, in  painbreSt  am6vih%.&&c��M  form  properfr^fid* efficiently di? ivprcT of^^ <��utionrTn,yp_ipps_ng  gested. And .we 4must not ��olS'^^^^.c��l��hy1^6S_V*" Tstarve  get; tlieijc-v^lue as a source of that sweet; tooth^^ilhber,  quicklyrX ayaUatfie] energy. "s&Sgars' ahd sweetsf|5re^< jsppty  Therefore "theideal, meal pat-T (SlorieV foods aM bToft*r give t  tern contains a sensible com- y��u^ value for iovx previous  bination of good  quality car-Y   fo��d dollar!....  GIVE THE MAN IN YOUR LIFE A GIFT HE CAN WEAR  1 VISIT YOUR LOCAL MEHTS WEAR STORE AND CHECK  I THE WIDE RANGE OF GIFT SELECTION^ AVAILABLE  SVIarine IVI en's Wear  I PHONE GIBSONS 2 ���''  . In Cologne, Germany, Swedish industrialist Axel Wenner-  Gren, right, and Chancellor Konrad Adenauer inspect a mono.  rail train of the type that, Wenner-Gren has proposed to build  in British Columbia. His project, which involves opening up a,  new base-metals empire in the interior of B.C., is still in the  dream stage.  LET'S EAT--  PTA   plans  holiday events  District PTA's are planning  special activities for the Christmas season' it was announced  at the regular meeting of the  Sechelt Parent-Teacher council  on Nov. 27..  The Sechelt PTA will hold  a social evening ih the Sechelt  Elementary school on Wed.,  Dec. 18 at 8 p.m. There will  be carols and .refreshments.  Parents are cordially invited  and a special welcome will be  extended to those from neighboring PTA's.  Gibsons Elementary PTA  will hold its Christmas Social  evening Mon., Dec. 9 at the  Elementary school. It is, expected many parents will attend:'  The Roberts Creek PTA will  hold a Carol Concert in the  Roberts Creek school Dec. 20.  and a warm invitation is ex  tended to all desiring to attend.  7"      by^Corinhe'Trearice  Director of Nutrition  Bakery Foods Foundation  of Canada  It's time to talk about carbohydrates.  They are the starches and sugars in your daily _  meals, and often are referred  to as energy foods.  The total amount of energy  you need is based upon how.  activ^ you Tare, upon the heat,  required to Tkeep you warm-  and upon the energy needed to  keep your "i body 'operating7  ��� ^oothlyT ��� This total amount  is known, as your calorie requirement. ��� Every bit of feod  you eat and digest produces  some calories. Calories are  merely the units of heat and  energy produced when the food  is oxidized or* 'burned' during  the' digestion* process. In case  you're interested, one calorie,  is the amount>of heat needed  to raise the temperature of 36  ounces (just less than a quart)  of water one degree Centigrade  Thus, when we, speak of a  food containing 100 calories,  actually we mean that food  will produce 100 calories when  it is digested and used by the  body.  Some types of foods produce  more calories than' others. The  carbohydrates,   both   starches  and  sugars,   and the proteins  provide 4  calories  per   gram..  Fats, on the other hand; produce 9 calories per gram. The  reason we refer specifically to  starches and .sugars as energy  foods yCwhertX actually   every  Tfopd is an energy food!) is because they are;sinapler;ih'cpn-  ystructioh and more quickly di- ,  gested than  complex proteins  or fats.yThus: the calories from  .the carbohydrates are.;quickly  ^available; The calorie value of  a simple food like white sugar  (almost pure carbohydrate) is  easily    reckoned,     But   most  foods are more complex. Often  they are combinations of carbohydrate, fat and protein, and  their calorie values can be computed " only   when   we   kno^v  what percentages of  the various   riutripnts  they   contain..  Milk is an excellent example  of just such a food.      -  It's important to remember,  also, that some carbohydrate  foods are known as 'empty cal-  st efficient - Most economical  ROCKGAS DRIER - Dries Your  Clothes for 8c per 10 lbs.  ROCKGAS WATER HEATER;  Gives a Continuous Good Siipply  See our OCCASIONAL, COFFEE and END TABLES  Getyour family Christmas  Gifts under our lay-away plan  nnlmV WMIiEi  Phone Gibsons 33  i*M0ifcte$Wi��iWl$]*HH��lW^^  Clothes  GALORE T  A fine selection of both for Xmas  .. --     -������-(.". ���     *.,  Thriftee Variety Store  Phone Gibsons 34-F  Christmas Cards?      I.  m M  We have new samples  from which you can  choose the card of your 1  heart's' desire. . I  Come in and make  ft ���  * ���    ���  your selection  i  i  I  I  S-0-O-o-o  It's off to LANG'S we go  FOR'.  .  Niiiivcrs  Pip Tobaccos  and a host of other items  mmmmmsmmmtmmmimmmmmmmmmm  1 mmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmimmm ���u-ujiw  �� .J^ords for 55 geatg piyg  . v .<^^:61^ This.,  ..  '; "ln61ua|s'~ name . and Vaodr^s:  y:ZZy i%fflm Tha^Ter&agCTients;  ��������� .���(?.> S^*!**?iidf.^*��X"..'*'; *    ������"���        v iZ:''>^J*       ������*���;'  ^^n^^onams. anttjEUr^af - ujp  XZ^^Zt^^&y^Z^fi per^j^ertipn  -4!nfe$5? w$rd over 50^ yy ���: ��  . .UiX^di^cutiye.J:ates:aYaM^ble.  T     Classmedy display ���������^o&S'e per  ; column inch.;��� '.-..������>��� T  Cash With order. A.charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified: Advertisements'   accepted up to 5 p.in. Tuesdays.  Legals ���- 17 cents per --���count  line ; for, Tfirst   insertion.    13  cehtsT^er^count'line for each ���  consecutive insertion.  COMING EVENTS    >     ��  ��� r- (j- ��� _:        .;.'    .  ;',"'. :   Dec. 5, 8 p.m. Public Health  -office; Meeting" of Mt. Elphinstone Ski Club.        y      ;  Dec. 6, Roberts CreeK? Legion  I*.A. Tea and Bazaar, 2 p.m.  Legion Hall^  Dec. 6, Selma Park Community  Centre invites everyone to a  Bazaar, from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.  Don't miss the draw for the  turkey raffle.  Dec. 6, Quarterly meeting of  ���     St. Bartholomewsi W. A., 12 p.m.,  Parish Hall.  -���....; - ���"���' ������-��� r --���'   - "��   ���' ������   ��� ���  Dec;    14,    Canadian    Legion*,  ' Branch   109, Kiondyke night.  Come one come all.  remm E&As^Es  ������    **    ,*l* il^.ff   WrJiAj.::-  ���-*...  (CoatTd) .D^SKCTOEY {GonSssEe-g)  foa��t-.vJNfara^:*De& 5, 195?.   &  '���     ',",     ���    '   ''������''.,     "   ,    ���'     ,,ri,"    in..      "..,   ' ^1  :t��^^KE^LTYw  da" '  TORRENT (Conitauedy  Some  ���r.=**N .'  y7r2$ewj)suite,   -nodetrn-,'i. lovely  , vi^Wf, some   furniture,-;flight,   j heat**������{water supplied^; no. chil-  lot,   db. 'iiSthiiig  ���   whiler 14reni,iRental only-:; $75 :*month.  othersget't^'^^donemmus^vi5?p^m Realty, Phone 44;* Gib-  talk, a lot, strut  the shouting.  sons. B.C;  5 acres on main highway,  this side Pratt Rd.4 213 feet  highway frontage. Bargain at  $2675. ,.  Look fer the silver lining  and keep smiling.  "Very   nice   cleared   lot  Pratt Road, only $900.  on  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Adjoining Gibsons tf.O.  Established 1945  DRUMMOND REALTY  Always has good buys  ^Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  FOR SALE  Dec. 31i School Hall, Sunshine  Coast   Fall   Fair   New. Year  Danea      ���-  BIRTHS  RAMSAY ��� To Captain and  Mrs. Vincent Dana Ramsay,  Pender Harbour, B.C., on Nov.  29, 1957, at St, Mary's Hospital  a son.  LOST  One pair girl's blue ffame  glasses, with amber arms. E.J.  Mullen, Hopkins Landing.      ,,  BUILDING SUPPLIES    ,  ESMOND LUMBER CQ. ^TD.  for all Building Supplies; Speic-"  ializing in Plywood. Contractors enquiries solicited. Phone  or wire'orders collect. 3600- E.  Hastings" St. Vancouver. Glen-  burn 1500.  The epithet you apply to an-'  other man probably fits yourself best.  Fully furnished home, ^2 bedrooms, large partially finished  ' attic, make two good rooms.  Full* plumbing, partial basement. Two lovely lots in garden, magnificent view. Close  in, only $7,000 on terms.  No man is to be pitied, except the tine whose future lies  behind him and whose' past is  constantly in front of him.  $450 down, that's all. Immediate possession of highway  farm, fruit trees, 3'bedroom  home, electric heat, full plumbing. Balance as* rent.  _.        .     ___ ___.      _,     _  53 foot waterfrontage, small  shack, Roberts Creek $2650. ���  I expect to pass through this  life but once. If there is any  kindness or any good thing I  can do for my fellow beings,  let, me do it now. (Wiliiam Penn  wrote  this.   It's still a   good  rule of life.) _  * ^  Keep the corners up. Smile.  It helps everyone and costs not  one cent. T. ^  ^O RENT :'" yyy XX''   ������''  Pender Harbour, 2 bedroom  unfurnished: house, oil stove;  til June 30. .W. Penny, ALma  1458R, 3743 West 2nd, Vancouver.. yX..:y.���.���...*������; ���--..���������������  Girl's CCM bicycle, large size,  good   condition.   $25.   Sechelt  68M after" 6 p.m.  ��� ��������� ._,   .:��� "*~7������-r ������ f���  Wood for sale, Fir and Alder,  $11.50 cord. Ph., Gibsons 264F.  *-* :���.������.������ ,:**;������'.'   rvy * :   One large- baby-'crib, $10; one  hew galvanized tank, $15. E.J.  Mullen, I^opkihs Landing.  FOR SIGNS, truck lettering,  commercial art, Phone Inga  Morris, Pender Harbour 498.  Service Fuels. Large loads,  good alder, some fir. Phone  Gibsons 173Q.  Used electrie and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  Cedar fence posts, 30c each.  Orders taken for alder or fir  firewood, any length. J. Higgenson, back of Tom Boy in  Sechelt.  TIMBER   CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver   9,   Phone    CEdar  0683.  CHIMNEY & QIL STOVES  SERVICED  GIBSONS 177K  WANTED  'Second hand boom chains. Ph.  Sechelt 43.       \      ,  ��� ��� ���-    ��� *  ANNOUNCEMENT  For Watkins products delivered  to your door, phone your order  to -Gibsons 90Y.        '  ONE ONLY'��� 1957 Chev. Sedan ��� VS   motor, white walls, oil  filter, air conditionaire,  reduced from $3298 to    ..  USED   CARS  1956 Monarch Sports Coupe ���  Low mileage, white wall tires, automatic transmission, radio and hcat-  ' er, a real Christmas buy���,*  1955 Pontiac Chieftain Station  WAGON  V8   motor,   new tires, new paint,  ���"..'������ radio, heater, a real buy ���  1955 Pontiac Safari Station  WAGON  Power steering, power brakes, automatic transmission, radio, heater,  .white walls, window washer, V8  ��� motor, a $5500 station wagon for  the low, low price of ���  $2800  ,2p-4-M��liSfd  1953  Chev-   2-door Z Sedan  TMotor-jiist "recently overhauled, new  tires, a real fatnily car ���       .  .1952  Chev. Sports Coupe  Gleaming black paint, motor just  overhauled, all good rubber, radio*  t\vin spotlights dual exhaust, white  walls chrome disks. Spotless inside.  ..A'.y:XyZrrl!^riSieln^v--XZ-! ''���':'���  $950  /  USED    TRUCKS  1950 Chevrolet Sedan Delivery  Good transportation. Nothing to  look at. Motor good, rubber good.  Leokl only���    V   N  1951   Chev. Dump Truck  Excellent Shape  $1399  $425  1951   Ford������������%   Ton   Pickup  Good rubber and motor. \ nice  handy unit for the low price of ���  $450  nets 11  PHONE SECHELT 10  WILSON CREEK  Asiatic flu vaccine is available  at    Z^^K-^TJ^^  Gibsons yapd: TSeichelt. Consult  your;^;doctorT;;~Ty'; '��� .'���*-���' *'  AVON cosmetics, toiletries. Ex-f  quisite gift sets in stock. Pen-/  der    Harbour y representative^  Mary Woodburn, Phi P.H.' 477.  Hand saws filed, 75c up. Galley's Woodworking shop, North  of SuperValu.  Residential ��f Ylndii|rial  ..^?EIecirical. Appliaii��es  |f rA'^AfcSO -TV^^I3pT^RS  f"v>:;BOB,  INSURANCE  /  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate  Property   Management  Insurance  ��� Office Phone 22 .  T.E. DUFFY. Agent  Residence 158  I. MACKAY. Salesman.  Residence  70F  W. (BILL) COFFEY  Insurance Salesman  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons \  WATCH REPAIRS  - Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grass i e. Fast  reliable servicel  ' tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers.-'Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  DIRECTORY  ^������������������������������������������������������������ak  Phone Sechelt 184R  Notions ��� Cards -��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  GIBSONS  ���f   BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  ,:"WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  FAIRMILE  ' BOAT WORKS> LTD.  Ship Chandling  ���'���'.; Custom ,frame kits and  ��� complete boats  in  8. 10, 12, 14. 16, 18. 21  and 25.feet. 7  , Fibre Glassing and kits  >. v v Beach Ave.-Wesi     ���  Roberts Creek       Phone 216Y  Home   and' Indusirial   Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  ; HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  .0 and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  T       Sales  and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hoi Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone  3 Sechelt  t        Sim Electric Ltd.  (Formerly Parker 8c Sim)  T    " Electric&l  Contractors  Phohe; Sechelt 161  y        .";���. Evenings, 130  TELEVISION       "'  SALES AND SERVICE  xy}.:    Dependable Service  TRUSTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  T     Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  ; '     Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  "        LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For "your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  ':      and LIGHT GRADING  . Smith & Peterson Construction  XX:      "'   '      Ltd* '    "������  Phone 28, 85 or S0Q, Gibson*  Phone Gib^onsTil52  ��� -^msm   Alterations, R^mfc^Werk,.  Remodelling, fainting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  ". ���   ���    ��� v  D.J. ROY, P. Eng, B.C.L.S.  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  Gibsons  219R  or   MU   3-8491.  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  ������'br' 1553 Rohson St., Vancouver  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ������ 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt. 37  A  E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR, WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  PF\TTN?nlyV     r�� i-'A.^f'K-  Cleax^ers for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  "refrigeration  sales and service  Commercial ��� Domestic  25 Years' Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  PENDER HARBOUR 493  HILL'S   MACHINE    UtiOt  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding "  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  You can inflate your own shirt,  M'hich will keep you above water.  Button the shirt at the collar,  undo the second button, bring  the opening to our mouth and  blow air into it.  .ANQLICAN  -.;.- 2nd Sunda^ in Advent  Si. TBartholomew's.    Gibsons  11 a.TCL-Morning Prayer  11.00 a.m^ Sunday School  St. Hilda's   Secheli  11 a.m. Sunday School  11.00 a.m. Morning Prayer  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00  am Choral Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  The Community Church  Port Mellon  7.30 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  v 11 a.m. Divine Service      i  Roberts C."eek, 2 p.m.  Wilson  Creek j  1     Sunday School 11 a.m.  . 3:30 p.m. Divine Service     i  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.m.  ���     ST. VINCEN-T'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  of  each month at 11.35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  Creek United Church  T     PENTECOSTAL  li   h.j��� i   Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7.30 p.m. Gospel Service  Mid-w- f-k-services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M.,   Wed., Pr��ayer  11:15 A.M.,  Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 ajn.  12:00 a.m. Morning  Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting.  CENTENNIAL SPEAKER  Mr. Sydney Risk,. Theatre  Supervisor of tiw|:! Extension  Department at UBJD :will speak  in Sechelt at the Elementary  School activity room?: "Dec.'���:Al  and 12 at 8 p.m. HeTwill be discussing the Centennial pageant  to be dpne by the |sch6ol children. ;  Theatre lews...  . (WATCH THIS PLACE WEEKLY)  Thurs. and Fri. ������ The. Helen Morgan. Story with  Ann Blythe, Paul Newman, Walter Winchell and Rudy  Vallee. A recent film on a once famous popular singer.  Sat. evening and matinee ������ The Vanishing American, a Zane Grey western with Scott Brady, Audrey Trot  ter, Foresi Tucker and Gene Lockhart.  Jackpots ��� Students* $40. Adults $30. Someone must win!  t��  ��;  ��>'  ...*���*��  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  4��  or your  Festive  Holiday  Dress  be   j*  sure and look over our DRESSES,  BLOUSES and SKIRTS:  GIFT LINES FOR ALL LADIES  MEN let us handle your gift problems  GIFT WRAPPING FREE  GIBSONS DREiS SHOPPE  PHONE GIBSONS 34-X  *��������������  ��� ������������  ��� ������������  ��� �����������  ��� ������������  '<&  ���������������  4��  i;#!$f��?��f��!��f��!0;��!OiO!��!��!*!Mf(ff��!��!��f��i!��ff?  ���a*BtfM>ME��UU  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  y       ,       Sechelt, B.C.  - Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "'',-'  "We con-du-it best!"  Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: 23.  ,; Res: 146G and 59F.  ���        C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing  , Road Building  Loscint? ��� Landscaping  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  THE CORPORATION  OF THE V3LLAGE  OF SECHELT  *-*    * n  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Public Notice is hereby given to the Electors of the Villa'ge of  Sechelt that at the close of Nominations for the offices of  Chairman and two Commissioners at 12:00 o'clock noon on the  2nd day of December 1957, the following persons have notified,  me in accordance with the Village of Sechelt Election Procedure By-law*, that they are candidates for election as:  CHAIRMAN  surname other names abode  JOHNSTON    ��� CHRISTINE SECHELT  occupation  HOUSEWIFE  COMMISSIONER  DAWE SAMUEL SECHELT > RETIRED   "  GORDON     HUGH   BERNEL'    SECHEUT REALTOR  And further take notice that, there being no other nominations,  by virtue of the> powers vested iri me as Returning Officer, I  hereby declare the above named Candidates to be elected by  Acclamation to the offices of Chairman and Commissioners for  the Corporation of the Village of Sechelt for the term of two  years, commencing January 1st. 1958.  And further take notice that, the notice of Poll arranged for  December 12th 1957 at the Legion Hall Sechelt, B. C. is hereby cancelled.  Given under my hand, this 2nd Day of December 1957.  E- T. RAYNER,  RETURNING   OFFICER 6   Coast News, Dec. 5, ;1957.  BY MRS. M. NEWMAN  MrT and TMrs. Hubert Evans  are away on a short vacation  John Pike of Vancouver was  a weekend visitor at his summer home on Beach Ave.  Back to the city, and sharing  an apartment, are Miss Joan  MacKenzie and Miss Edith  Jack.  The rash of housebreaking  which broke put here in September is continuing and many  houses along the waterfront  and Lower road have been entered. In most cases entry was  Guaranteed    Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs     t  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  made by breaking* a window.  The, marauders left by the  front door, leaving it wide  open. ���������--�� ��������� ������ -    ���- ���   _  Miss Judy Hughes and Miss  Bev'Longof Squamish* were  overnight guests of Miss Sheila  Smith, following the Squamish-  Mt. Elphinstone basketball  game.  .n:  cy roads cause  �� ���*���.'.  of car  upset  Bad scares and a minor head  injury were the only injuries  reported in a car mishap on the  Port Mellon highway last week  - Tommy Thomas was driving  on an icy "S" corner near Port  Mellon. The car turned over  (completely and extensive damage was reported.  Passengers, -Miss Lila Farnham,    Mrs..   Doris   Bergnach,  Mrs. Joyce McLean, Miss Lor-  , raine D'Aoust, and the driver,  escaped with minor bruises and  shock. A sixth passenger, Miss  Ruth Tyson of Wilson Creek,  was treated for head injuries,  although X-rays   disclosed no  serious danger.  Be Prepared!!  FOR THE COLD WET WEATHER  Fleece Lined Rubber Boots  Men '������ Women ��� Children  ALL  STYLES OF  DRESS SHOES  Wigard's Shoe Store  SECHELT 25-G  NOTICE of POLL  Municipality  of  Gibsons  Landing  Public Notice is hereby given to th*** electors of the Municipality aforesaid that a poll has become necessary at1 the election now pending, and thai I have granted such poll; and,  further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the  said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:        v  ������> Adams, Thomas  Reginald,  for Commissioner, Two-year term  (Semi-retired, Gibsons, B. C ).  Hodgson, Wesley,Bt, for Commissioner, Two-yar term  Accountant, retired; Gibsoris, B. CI).     -,       r*  .-' .  '* * *i .     ..     .   r' '.'���''  Wilson, Harold Everett, for Commissioner, Two-year term  (Real Estate Agent, Gibsons, B. C. ). T  ���*���-������,���  ���*.���������   ������ ��� ���'"    '..������*   ���-. ��� ���      ���.���������..*.���'.������ ..��� y  Such poll will be opened at the Municipal Hall on the 12th day  of December, 1957, between the hours of Eight o'clock in the  forenoon and Eight o'clock in the afternoon, of whk)ii every ���  person is hereby required to tak<* notice and govern himslelf  accordingly.  Given under my hand this 2nd day of December, 1957  ROBERT BURNS,  Returning Officer.  THE  Phone Sechelt 1 v "  IN    FOODS    FOR    LESS  Order Your Xmas Turkey  MAttf ^ ^^ SURE ��^ getting exactly what  ���!"������ you want and as every yfeair^ at the  LOWEST PRICES on the Peninsula!       *  TiO  SIDE  BACON  END SLICES ��� RIND OFF  mmBmmmummmmammmnmmmmBmmammuu  OUR OWN    %  FAMOUS  CORNED  GEMS .  100 lb. SACK ONLY  LOCAL  FRESH  lytfSffBRS,  BONELESS  Vz Pt.  SMALL LEAN  RIBS  Better  for  Less  BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  William Higgins who spent  the past three months at Clow-  holm Falls has returned to his  home^ in'; Pertder  Harbour  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Davis  and,daughter Aharon, spent the  weekend in Vancouver.  Mr. Coffee of Sechelt spent  Tuesday on business in Garden  Bay.���  Magistrate 'and Mrs. Johnston of Sechelt were guests of  the Pender Harbour Board of  Trade at a dinner at the. Pender Harbour Hotel pn Monday  when Magistrate Johnston installed the officers elect for  1958.  Tommy' Earl of Vancouver  was a visitor to Madeira Park  on Tuesday last.     ,  Al Lloyd of Garden Bay  spent the weekend in Vancouver.  Mrs. Gordon Lyons and children visited Vancouver for the  weekend.  Louis Berterled of Vancouver is spending, a few days  holiday in Garden Bay, at the  Pender Hart>9ur Motor Court. ,  I. Munroe of Vancouver is  on a hunting trip to Pender  Harbour.  Herbert Lymer and Edward  Wilson of Gibsons were visitors  to Garden Bay oh Thursday.  Don Beck of Vancouver was  on a.business trip to Pender  Harbour this <week.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  The monthly meeting of the  DePencier circle of St. Hilda's  Anglican church was held at  the home of Mrs. C.G. Lucken  Wilson Creek. Members present were Mrs. C.G] Lucken-  Mrs. A. King, Mrs. T.. Duffy,  Mrs. D., Clayton, Mrs. J. Toynbee, Mrs. T. Lamb, Mrs. S. Pollock, Mrs. H. Newton and Mrs.  G. Potts. The Sunday School  report was very good and a  Christmas (concert/ and party is  being planned. The mystery  *��� prize ���'was, won by Mrs. Lamb.  Gordon Kennedy is flying to  Port Hardy where he will work  on a new job.  Bruce Redman, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Redman attending school in Vancouver, sperit  the weekend with his parents-  He will be going into the. Merchant; Maririe;ser. vice next yeaj?  and is very enthusiastic about  this and will be carrying oh  the seaman's, tradition of his  mother's family, whose .father,  Captain Clampitt was for many  years known on these coastal  waters.  Calling at Sechelt afte^ many  years away from here was Mrs.  Archie Campbell how living  at Roberts Creek. She was formerly Mrs. Violet Deane of Sechelt and called on many old  friends. She saw so many  changes she hardly knew the  place.  Mrs. S. McKenzie and daughter Marilyn were in Vancouver for a few days.  SHOWER HELD  Friends of Miss Margie Herrin, bride-elect, gathered at the  home of Mrs. M. Osborne,  Pratt Road, on Wednesday  evening to shower I^argie with  many lovely %gifits" and-best  wishes. The tea j table, and  rooms were tastefully decorated with! forest greens. and  cream baby 'mums. Mrs. .-J...  Mainil and Mrs. R. Spencer assisted Mrs. Osborne. ;":..,'.  Pictures  ���  Stories  If you have pictures of historical   significance    of    anv-  part  of  Sechelt S.D.  No.  46,  may we use them in.compil-,  " ing the Centennial Yearbook ?  If,names are on the backs of  pictures,    they    will be well  caredfor and returned to the  owners. We .are; anxious,  loo  to hear stories of the   early  days and to know the names  and location of senior citizens  over .90 years of age. Will you  please send us anjr pictures or  items of interest  which will  add to our Centennial History  of the,area? Our Mailing address is:  Editor-in-chief,  ,.% Elphinstone High School,  Centennial Yearbook,  Gibsons, B.C.  If you live on Bowen Island or nearer Pender Harbour High School, * material  may be handed to members  oi the yearbook staff in those  Schools.   ; '���:���- ������������������'  Greggs ^will   resident   "Bali  ftai" Welcome Beach,-'  ' *    ���*    *.   % -  JOHNNSTON ��� BALSlEL  A quiet wedding took place"  at   Holy   Family -Catholic  Church, Sechelt, when Rabina  Balsiel and Fred Johnston, both,  of Pender Harbour, were1 joined in holy matrimony. The service was conducted by Father  O'Grady,   pastor   of  St.  Vincent's MissionsL  Mrs. Carrie Mayne attended '  the bride and Jack Mayne was  best   man.    Mrs..   J.A.   Evans  played the organ  during the  ceremony. itAfter the  service, ,  breakfast was  served ���:��� in:  the  home  of-Mr. and  Mrs.  Jack  Mayne for the newlxweds. Fa- y  ther O'Gr^ady and Dave Galvin.  The bride, and groom left _im*-  *mediately for California for a  honeymoon.! .They will live in  Pender Harbour when they return.   - T:     T . .  :'Vc%)A^:<--:!?*r%y^?iy��y  -.���*-A vy'���_/������������-' s Jii*. . ������   ���������  ,, '-. ' a T&MKEY .DRAW., y *  ^The turkey dlraw/at^Cliff's  ' Shell Servfce -was 'wptt'b^IJick  Br&hes^- Jy^:;^c^et^ilg55y A  turkey Is drawn every-Friday.  Fill your ..tank-./.ai)d-.get your  chance. iemva turkey...:m.   iUu:  *  #���:-:  The oft befuddled manager of  "Holiday Ranch", smiling 'Hap'  Masters, is still herding in the  celebrities in the show's fifth  season on the CBC Television  Network. Look for it every Saturday night.  ANTHRIM.���r. REID  -Miss    Thelma    Reid,    third *  daughter of Mr. and Mrs,.TEddie ���  Reid of Sinclair Bay, became  the bride of Mr: Alan Anthrim  on Saturday. The happy couple will make their home in  Parksville, Vancouver  Island.  Her many friends" in  Pender  Harbour gave a; large shower  for Her   in, the  Garden  Bay  clubhouse, where she was presented with many gifts.  j   Service  Station  Roberts-Cr. r��� Phonei 2  :���������������    - -v^xv- ':jr ya.^YY.; -. ...- ;,y  .':. JsTiYoiirv Carr T '\Zy-;}:  Snoftittg? *T; T-i^U^fti^gt?  :Qz[x^l^t^00.xl:;A  .T'"LetvTO:':'give'it'a' .-  -.'.   :'���'������   '.''A-        .J.lc"X.: "*r<? '" . '   '.*'  Drive a Happy Car. '/'  AT THE  GREGGS ��� BISSETT  Of interest to residents of  the Peninsula and Vancouver  area was the wedding uniting  Mrs. M. Bisset, former resident  of West Vancouver to Major  Roy Greggs of "Bali Hai" Wei-  come Beach. The ceremony,.,  conducted by the Rev. E.  Clarke of Trinity United  Church, Vairicouver-',. 'on Sat.  Nov. 9, was held at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. David Bisset,  the bride's son,^2126 West 51st  Ave.  ' The bride chose a sheath of  sheer gold-^wool, a smart bria-  peau of bronze and gold feathers with accessories en tone,  her corsage of autumnal colors  completing a smart ensemble.  A reception for immediate  relatives followed, the bride  cutting her cake at a - beautifully appointed tea table, the  decor being baby pink feathery  chrysanthemums and deep  pink heather. Mrs. A.G; Chat- -  win^ 84-year old auntTof the  bride, poured. After at brief  honeymoon,   Major   and   Mrs.  Whatever you're saving for���better $av��  Th�� BANK ��f NOVA SCOTIA!  ot  ���**,.��� .T*~Ti.rrs.'*~  9537  Canadian Legion :- Branch 109  COME ONE    -   COME ALL  ^^  ^z.^ ^.y.  ~^~y  y^-^  < .-���-.    -L-^  '^'"^88ai_#-^^'l-"-  \M;y.'*  VOUR DOLLAR BUYS"MORE AT YOUR MARSHALL^ WELLS STORES  venmis  We have a fyli supply of Gift items for every one *n your list .  i9t forget our LAY-AWAYjrfan  ������      :  <���       '   ." ":"*     " ' ' *: ." :���'" ���":  -'*'���'."���'�����������.  A: ^MALL DEPOSIT HOLDS ANY ARTICLE  Plione Seehelt 51 o.-.-^..  j*~*** ,  ; *''���-'��������� *! :.'������'>_" ;>:'"% ���.*. T-eii ;���..,:  -il'��&Wi_iry ��� Eej^rsT  r  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention   y.-y^  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  ! Your Member  of Parliament  Wed, Dec. Uih  "REPORT  FROM  PARLIAMENT EOIX"  8:35 to 8:45 p.ni.  RADIO C.K.N;W.  T  .n��?��"9iTiA y:i;��t;u!'KV : t.y��~-j  qThere^has:  been   a "-steady  stream of /books'-coming 'from  the press in which thoughtful  men tell  of  the  path   along  "   which they have travelled. We  Ta^ttiinki%Just now.pf those,  who have recorded some decided   change  in  their  religious  views, causing. them to leave  the particular religious group  in which they were brought  lip for  another  camp  where  they found themselves to be  more at home.   Unfortunately  such   conversions   have   been  capitalized by oiverzealous sectarians!; some have even  carried- in their church publications a column entitled "Converts to Our Church."  There is no reason why people should not change from one  .church to another.'And when  one thinks of all that a complete severance from early associations means, wie can but  admire  the courage of  those  .thfpr,?} ��� (j������:;���.. .���filter. -;���    ;���:���<,'-: ���irv-ji     pf'*"  ���  Xyj$o, rpjlow; tb^irT' convictions  eyen at ^eat cost;We have all  Known p^plev who ZyfsfeZ- ijipt  h^ppy'in.^their religious environment and who lodkgd-Twist-*  . fully .to .another,. group.Twh!ere  th��y\ W6uld> Have been, happier.  ,*,.But. there; wef^j Go^ideratipns  'Tthiat''.]cha4e^i^^Tjpal0e, ana'iso,  ' reluc^nt^Ttliey stayed Tpnl all  ��� .the .while knowing "they r\yere  xibtTin /theirTspiritualThome.  ,  *T*  ���* -jfr-���-..- ��� ���*  .'., ,''��� ���   '        ;���_      X     ' .    . ' f  competition scores for you  ^(ftw-j;  There's competition when more  than 10,000 men representing- more  than 300 companies match their  skills in the search for new oil fields.  Result: more Canadian oil for  Canadian consumers.  ,^.^-._j__  There's competition when Canada's  more than 30,000 service station  operators vie for your business. Result:  prices held down, and better service. ~  There's competition when the skilled  , workers in each of Canada's 43 oil       -  I r-.-. ���.--.      ���-   '���    AX-.-������������������    :���'������" *���:���..'.���  refineries must strive night and day. to  improve the quality of their products. ^  Result: today's low-cost, better gasolines.  Competition calls the tune in every  phase of the oil business���in  ��xploration, refining and sales. Result:  benefits to you as the consumer.  Ifi&PEIgliAB: OIL.' &.8MITSD  -��..   Some pilgrimages  are well  known. Martin Luther, for. instancy left his church, to which  he. had ibeen" intiehsely, ;even  passionately I devoted,  because  he felt Tthatthe old" forms were  quite inadequate for his growing, spiritual experience;^ Wesley was another churchman to  the_ core, whose: soul-rebelled  ; against ;tiie ecclesiastical environment, in  which if he- found  himself.   But, all   pilgrimages  have not beenT. from -ritualism  to simplicity; John Henry Newman was only one of many who  journeyed from Protestantism  to the Church of Rome and in  more recent times'������ the Rev. W.  E. Orchard is the* be^t instance  of a keen mind ahd devout soul  who found peace where other.*?  had lost it.  Wo n-p not here seeking to  pass judgement or trying to appraise the motives of sny of  the.-e pilgrims. We know that  they made the journey because  otherwise they could not have  been true to themselves. There  are thought forms which cramp  and iftiprison the soul, creedal  , statements   which   instead ��� of  helping, actually hinder spiritual development. If the soul is  to grow, it must shake itself  free from whatever fetters it  can.  We cannot, however, refrain from quoting a very penetrating message by Professor  Caldwell Moore regarding Cardinal    Newtman.    He" writes:  "Newman supposed he believed  in religion on the basis of authority. But the truth is he. believed in religion because  he  had religion, as he says in a  -:' magnificent passage in one of  his. own sermons, because religion had him."       ���  yy;   . * g #.    ifcy       y' ;,'.������*..  I have known scores of people who decided: that the  church in which they had been  brought up did not minister to  their needs and I have seldom,  ,-., xt. ever, sho^yn intolerance. I  have. prayed with them and  wished them well. As*we get  older, I think we become more  tolerant and. 'charitable. I like'  these^inesby bouglag Mallpclr  As I grow old it seems that I '  Growy old as grows the .west-,'  ;T:* wardTsky '���',"  When day is coming to its close:  For life, takes on a tint of rose  I. had not known in life's hot  .noon. -'X-..  Now in the" night that comes so  .soon  1 see new stars I had hot seen,  A surer faith, a peace serene,  As*T grow old.  , As I grow old the winds of life  Die down, the hate, the hurt, T  Tthe strife.. .      ,; '  The waters calm, the waves are  stiiij* '���"���.'���;        ".. '     .'���������  I vvant no triumph, wish no' ill  To  any man.  Now from  my  heart "        '     :>  New friends I know, new sohgs:  are:sung, y y ���;  The ancient angers all ;depart.  :New. joys,,are mine ��� yes I  grow young   -  As I grow old.  ���'������������������    : *.  *    *  Our quotation by Goethe: "I  love toleration for I see no  faults I have not committed  myself."  '   Port.Mell��n  BY ANNETTfe MARLE&U  Results of the Salmon Derby  sponsored by the Port Mellon  Community and District associ"  atioh, Nov. 20, and 21, were:  1st, Allan Boyes, $10 and 2nd  George  Kerbis,   $5.   Weigh-in  master, Ron Jaegar, reported a  successful turnout.  The Community Club, jointly, with  the  Local   297,  will  sponsor  a   Children's   Christmas party, Fritf. Dee. 20. There  will be.presents and treats for  the children  eligible,  12  and  under. Immediately following  the Community'Club and Local 297 will have -a Christmas  Coke party for the teenagers in  the hall, with music from the  juke box.   -������-���.������  Charlie and Pierre Comeau  are visiting their parents in  Nova Scotia. They: flew back  November 25 and will return  soon.  *Mr. and Mrs. W.W. Brown  and Eric spent the U.S. Thanksgiving weekend-in Seattle, i  Mr. and Mrs. RC Sherman,  and sons Eddie and Lloyd were  in Balfour, Washington on the  mmLmmmmmmm  C.east News, Dec. 5, 1957.  X  occasion of Mr. Sherman's parents' wedding anniversary. Mr,  and Mrs.. E.M. Sherman celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary.. Mr. Sherman's sister j Mrs. E. Parent, of Seattle,  also joined the family for the  celebration.  L. Hempsall was operated on  for appendicitis during the  week, and reports from Vancouver General Hospital say he  will be home shortly.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Rudenskjold  of Vancouver and daughter  Anita" visited Mr.^ and Mrs. J.  Strayhorn, during the week.  9204  lo-is  BAN CONTINUES  Department of Fisheries announces that present shellfish  closures must remain in force iri  Fisheries Areas 13, 14 and 15  and in the northerly portion of  Areas 16 and 17.  At a meeting of the Pacifies  Coast? Shellfish Committee it was  revealed a series of laboratory,  tests on weekly samples of shellfish show a continuing toxicity  in    the areas quarantined. '  -?sr???3-i��SB!^;s33__i��S^r,^aK^^"s!^a��i^^?^:  (^ lil^*!<v�� iii&if^**  8  Don't Say Bread  I  1  Easy-sew tucks give a feminine  look to this sheath. Have this  slender sbep-in with collar or  scoop n*ck. Easy sew ��� no waist  seams, belt cinches to ��2.; Printed directions on each pattern  part.     ���..-.."  Printed Pattern .9204: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12,  14, 16, 18. Size 16  takes 3V4 yards 39-inich fabric.  <        ���*.*.'.���������    *  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easiyr, accuirate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) it  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN,  care of The  Coast  News,   Pattern.^ Dept.,   60 Front  St. West,.. Toronto, Ont.>-.  ���k .*..������',.'.' ���--���-."  V'!5i___^^T:*?t^i__fi^^T:^1^^___��3^.7  Say  "McGAVIN'S"  | NORMAN'STEWART  Local Sales Rep.  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 189  MKtlSiiKiiS��^^  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  LEGSON   HALL   8 p.m.  i^__fi_>!:'91tS__2  I  EVERY FRI. NITE - 8 p.m  JUNTIL XMAS  Say Fifl If Up And Receive Free Ticket   :  fs She!! Service  DODGE  &  DESOTO   DEALER  Sechelt, B.C. y.  *. .. .^v. _*������-- --ggt-- -' ^gg=- -j  SAFETY AWARD >  Employees * of one of the  country's most hazardous industries, The Janies Island Explosives > Plant pf Canadian Industries .; Limited, were hon-,  ored'recently for the compilation of an outstanding safety  record. An Award of Merit in  recognition of one million man-,  hours without an accident was  presented by the B.C. Safety  Conference.  Wife Preservers  If your phofogreph ofiittm H  showing wecr, deon Vt w��U, tK&n  coot th* coven wirti pwr* white  eholfoc ��hert hot bo��n iHU^��j^ wftit  (bnetur��d olcohoJ./^^"^���~~���r ������i-ggk...  8    Coast News, Dec. 5,  1957.  Sunshine CoasiJrFoiirist j^feidciation Annua^N.  -5V-:  \    -TT;yfi-'T*;��:T  %*yk-^yym%  ry~y&*  I p.m. ��� Pender Harbour Hotel  an  bb  apply  iilltop Bu  Phone Gibsons 221  JASPE 9x9 inlaid linoleum  r  floor    tile ��� special while  they last \Qq. each  EVERYTHING FOR THE HOMEBUILDER  HARDWARE - LUMBER  MONAMEL PAINTS  Also shop work done reasonably  Mft\cmel-  LATEX  INTIBIQB ?lM>stA  At the last 'tti&ffi^'tit*-they  Women's Institiit^5n;3Sid heme y  of Mrs. Xiovell, N6y. 19; there  were 19 members who heard  ,  the*report on. the Nov. 14 "bazaar  in  the Anglican parish  Hall.   Mrs   Strom,   president, A  was in tlie chair and Mrs. Cor- ;  iett, treasurer,.gave a financial  report. .  The annual meeting of the '  Institute will be held Dec.-10 v  in the United Church hall, at*  2 p.m. ..'.-��� "..  The stage where tea tables y  for   the   bazaar were set out'  was decorated with streamers  , Chinese lanterns and  baskets -  of   chrysanthemums.  A  novel  feature of the tea was the Chin- T  ese Fortune cookies.  Tea   convenors   were   Mrs.  Corlett, Mrs. Fisher and Mrs. ^  Tyson;    home    cooking,    Mrs.y;  Lovewell   and   Mrs.   Lawson; y  gift tables, Mrs. Hartnell and'  Mrs. Haley"; needlework; -Mrsy.;/*.  Forbes and Mrs. Wheeler; touch '  and   take,    candy    and   plant '  stalls shared by Mrs. Kay Fish-  .   er  and  Mrs.  Shoebottom;   tea  tickets and hamper, Mrs. Griff  .'��� fiths and Mrs. Ross. XX  _��^T;^^i^__^?-^^!^___l__^^":?sS5____^5t^,r^:^ii  -^"���i Halfmoon Bay  Your Choice of  1  i  1  BIRDS LIKE THESE   I  i  I  i  I  i  i  I  Don't disappoint your Family, your Friends |  ���������"��� :or Yourself. ,   1  Jimmy Suggests: Turkey, Goose, Duck, r #  Chicken or Christmas Ham!  ���; ty-.7!'**'';-!--'*;/:;*/;*** h:   .���-.'"���*'��� "������*������"������  ���*���:���.��� y/.-o-- ..  ��� ~*   y%  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OPERATIVE STORE  GIBSONS  PHONES:.     Buicher - 46Q     ���  Store - 46R  *���_  &J1&-  +X*L  5___'������-  WMr:*  Paring Knife  Measure. Spoon Set  ���--���*.��� * . .   ^    . .  Cake Decorator Set  Egg Slicers  Plastic Butter Dishes  Plastic fcemon Reamer and Measure Cup  iEveryday Cups and Saucers  Metal Adjustable Iron Boards  8". Glass Mixing Bowls * '  Metal Planters .  Boudoir Lamps, cpte.  Fireplace Curtain Screens  Flashlite  GJass Tumblers,.Decorated  Large Metal Ash Trays . .  Electric. Percolators  Bone CliinaTCups and Saucers  Trilite'Floor^Lamp  Twin.Bullet FloorXamp  4 Coffee Spoons in pkt.  Xmas Tree Lites, 15 lite set  3 ft. Blindman Rule  Household Hammer, Forged Head  Special 16c  Special 14c  Special 54c  Special 24c  Special 55c  59c  3���$1.00  ;   $11.95  29c  [j TT';^!.^  ���y:'.'."'_$2>25^  $17.95  79c.  6���75c  $l;95y  .V $9.yp  75c ea.  y$l4 95  Y:y;.T;:$13.95;  Z'rr'l $1.95  Tv $3.95  T    99c  "'.'.���'..:'$1,79  by PAT WELSH .:  The social evening, held by,  the  Halfmoon  Bay  Auxiliary.,  to St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay, Nov. 30 at the Halfmoon,  Bay Hall was a successful affair.   The gaily dressed ''stalls:  were soon depleted and bingo  and card games were enjoyed."  The young fry soon had the,  fish pond fished out, and did!:  their Christmas shopping early,'  buying  gifts for Mom at the,  needlework   stall,   which  was  well stocked with both useful  and ornamental articles.   Th$;  home --.cooking  soon  vanished,  and the White Elephant stall  .did a roaring business. Mrs..JGf^  Nygard was the. winner of the1  beautiful-planter arranged bj?  Mrs. P. Jorgensen and'sold b#  Dutch auction. ,, .*���  Mrs: "Grace Rutherford raft .  the  Bingo   game   with   g?ea|  aplomb,   the needlework jsta|*  was in charge of Mrs. M. Meuse.  home cooking, Mrs. G*. Nygarct  and  Mrs.  Pj Jorgensen;   fish,  pond,   Miss. Joyce   Scott; ,;jre  freshments,;Mrs.,L. Scott.Yassisted by members of the aiMfj*  iliary. The'money raised will  be used to purchase a new crib  for the recently enlarged Children's ward at St. Marys.     ���'.--,; -  The* Halfmoon  Bay's   PTAT  hamper is filled to overflowing!.  with.good  things to eat andT  tickets will be drawn at the  schooi concert which will be  held in the school room on the:  night of Dec. 17, Pupils will?".  be entertained at supper earlier in the evening wheif Santa;  Claus will pay them ,a,r visit;  -An excellent program "will be  under   direction of  TSffrs.   Ed,  Surtees-,   school  mistress,   as4  sisted by Mrsy'Bl Graves who!  is.in.ch^gfebi square dancing  and Mxsv Btelen Moffatt, folk  dancing.  The Welcome Beach Com**:  munity Association L a d i e sT  Guild will hold a games even-:  ing at the Redrooffs Hall, Sat.  Dec. 7, at 8 p.m. There wiirbei  a door prize and-a gift stall.  Refreshments will be served.  We are also giving away a 24" Bride Doll (shown in our  window). For every dollar's worth of goods purchased you Will  receive one chance on the doll, the doll to be drawn on Dec. 24th  and winner's name will be published in the Coast News,  Some equipment  yet to  arrive  B.C. Telephone Company announces that a project to bring  additional telephone facilities  tb the Kleindale area of the  Pender Harbour exchange has  been held up due to a delay in  the delivery of certain items  of equipment.  "Aithciugh the necessary  outside, plant work and inside  ^wiring "has been completed,'' '  explained E.R. Boyce,, district ������  commercial manager,;.; "service  cannot be extended to waiting  applicants until additional  switching equipment hast heen  installed, in the Pender Harbour .office.' '���'''���  "Work will go ahead imf  mediately this equipment is rer  ceived," said Mr. Boyce, "and  it is expected that the-project  will be completed early in the  new year."  PHONE GIBSONS 32  CORRECTION X  The financial report of the  Sechelt   Village   Commission,  approved and adopted on Nov.  20, totalled $6,361.  .Yoiir -printer   is    as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  T :Mifi^hMt^X��b^mi: ip'  Vince Prewer,' maiiager oi Gibsons Theatre feels sure some-  oJrie^ll-ftkve^ ha$p??6firisi-.  mas^^ by^icking wAthtiie^aeK^  pots now worth $30 for Bdults;  arid  $40' for  students at the  theatre.;.- ; VyT.."*-'  Thursday arid Friday's jribvie  will be a recent Tpjrd<3uction  known as the Helen Morgan  Story, depicting the life of a  famous popular vocalist with  Ann Blythe, Paul Newman,'  Walter Winchell and'Rudy Val-  For:Sa1turda3r^ matiriee and  eveningT*there will; be. Zarie  joey's Vanishing * American, a  Western of outsl^dirig iiSpoir-  tance  ambrig." westerns.  Scott  -JBradyv^Audrey^Trotter.  Tucker7   arid   Gene  Loi  :v_i._JL*v--'*s >��� - '3M~ :���   ������'���������!:.:���������.:������������.������  star.  Encom-age  your  civic lea  |^(^||lishy>a^d*iT Mainii  strong fire. department  fe��k$r&*f<:$&ter ���' 'systems  prot&cfionT T  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, Willam Piggot, Pender  Harbour, was fined $25 and  costs for failing to file' an income* tax return for 1956.  Glen .Wilson, Gibsoris, was  fined $25 and costs for driving  while his licence was under^  suspension.  Clarence Joe, Sechelt, was  fined $10 and costs when found  in'possession of six bottles;of   *i  beer which he stated had been  given him by a friend in Vancouver. The beer was seized.  A firief of $5* and costs was  imposed on the father of a juvenile operating a car without  proper muffler, causing a great  deal of noise and nuisance.'  Forget  Howe Sound & District No. 109  Legion  tant  THURSDAY,  DEC.   5, ��� Gibsons School Hall ��� 8p.m. Sharp  BIG CASHPRIZES  ..** ,     ��� * *  A very sincere thank you for y ;>ur loyal support of my efforts  on your behalf during my two ytear term- as yiur vHIage  commissioner. It has been my aim to work for the best in*  terests of all and for the advancement of our fine community.  I AM AGAIN A CANDIDATE FOR VILLAGE COMMISSIONER IN THE FORTHCOMING ELECTION HE^RE DECEMBER 12th and sincerely ask your support ��� assuring  you that ��� if elected ��� I will w jrk continuously in *he be^i  interests of this village.  lam appealing to you as AN INDEPENDENT CANDIDATE preferring to represent all of you instead of any cer��.  ain group... T    ** '    \  Sincerely yours  H^  Vote on December 12th - As you like ��� But Vote  Please Note .. .  Effective  December   1,1957  VANCOUVER-GIBSONS FREIGHT LINES  and  ED. SHAW TRANSFER Ltd  announce the amalgamation of their firms into a joint company  i&S Transport Ltd.  '"'X-Xr,..,' ^    .- "/* . . I  ���.".���"*���-'-..''���'������' ���'���.*. r -      -   * u ^ ��  Servicing all those points formerly served by the two companies*  ; ? ftl T& W[ TRANS PORT Ltd ;y y  GIBSONS ��� PORT MELLON ��� ROBERTS CREEK  GIBSONS OFFICE  Phone 143  Bo* 237 Gibsons, B. C.  VANCOUVER OFFICE  Phone HEmlock, 1 r3394-S  4155 Myrtle St.  North Burnaby, B. C.    "Z


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