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The Coast News Sep 6, 1951

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 %  J  0t**yyih  <>1  (I  Authorized as Seconu  Class Mail, Post Office  Department,   Ofefeawa''  &C     9  ft   *;.  ?  X  -  Published by The Coast News, Gibsons, B.C.     Vol. 4-85       Thursday September 6 1951 5c per copy, $2.00 per year by mail.  y  U'RAI^PISD 3X BLANKETS, rain capes and any other handy piece  of extra clothing, more than 3,000 scouts stood in drizzle and  darn^pne^s recently to give Prime Minister .Louis St. Laurent an  all-out welcome when he visited their jamboree campsite at  Vaudr'euil, Que. Wearing a scout hat, neckerchief and a broad  smile. Mr. St. Laurent was almost mobbed by the enthusiastic  youngsters wfcwr he raised his hand in the international scout  salute. Their answering cheers rang loud and long across the  mammoth tent city as the Prime Minister stepped into his open  car to tour the mite-long campsite .  armers  May  Xi-.  y<yy:i*z:yy^:  ''Fifteen years from now the Sechelt Peninsula will be the  I breadbasket for Vancouver:''                                ^  J /      This was the thought expressed by A. EL .Peppar, member  |/o'f  the  B.C. Farmers'  Advisory  Board when   he   opened   the  [Farmer's Fair, Saturday. .. . __/  Completed List Of  School Teachers  Following are the teachers  who will teach Peninsula  youngsters during 1951-52 and  the schools in which they will  work.  Elphinstone    junior     senior  high; A. S. Trueman, Mrs. C.  I: Day, A. D. Goostrey,  Mrs.  E. Kane,   James Stone,   Miss  Latimer and W. G. Pears. Madeira    Park:    Superior, P. J.  Thomas,  Mrs.- Elsie  Seymour,  Miss    Francis     Moore,     Miss  Juanita.    Hawkinson.    Bowen  . Island        elementary:        Mrs.  Muriel Nielsen; Britain River:  Mrs.  Edna Sharpe.    Deserted  Bay:    Arne-    Ulmer.    Egmont  elementary^    Miss   Irene   Mc-  Auley,   Miss  Phyllis  Dorman.  Gibsons    elementary:    George  Watts,    Mrs.     McKay,     Miss  Donald, Mrs. Henderson, Mrs.  V.  J.    Symchuch.    Halfmoon  Bay-'   Mrs!   Hanney.    Irvine's  Landing:    Mrs.    Gladys   MacMillan.    Nelson    Island:   Mrs.  Jessie   Sherry.     .Port  Mellon:  Mrs. Grace Wiren, Miss  Rita  Connors. Roberts Creek: Q. M.  Russell,    Mrs.    Dora    Blake.  Sechelt:  Max  Tracy,  Mrs. B.  Rankin,    Mrs.    Louise    Lang,  Lester Peterson, Mrs. D. Pearson, Mrs, I. 'Smith and Miss P.  Apps. Vancouver Bay: Donald  Gilles.  PROMINENT (jUEST  Lt. Commander K. E. Grant,  CD:, R.C.N., formerly of Vancouver, was ax visitor during  Labour Day week end with  his grandmother, widow of the ,  late Judge David Grant, at her  home in Gibsons.       ,  f "These fairs/' he said, "are  |the show windows of your  farea. Everyone should patronise them; everyone should  'enter exhibits.  I   " Farms    are    disappearing  [from the   Fraser   Valley and  these farmers will have to go  somewhere.    You    have    the  finest land in B.C.  with  the  exception of a portion of the  Peace   River - block," he told  ��� farmers and their wives.  ||��- "Twenty- fiye   years   from  {{now, this area will be the hub  Ffof   the   agricultural    districts  fsupplying Vancouver.''  He hinted  plans were  now  \afoot   which: would  "revolutionize" the farming here.- y  ||    Mr. Peppar aets in  an  ad-  [|visory   capacity   to   the "B.C.  [I jgovernmeni and. is in a position to forecast with some de-.  | gree of accuracy.  Iv He   urged   all   farmers   to'  "bury any hard feelings you  ['have. Join your, farmer V asso-  f ciation and. grow strong and  I community."-  He pointed to various districts in B.C. which was pros-  \ perous with wealthy shopping  centres, "and all done because  of go-ahead farmers who are  developing their land to keep  up with the growth of the  surrounding markets."  In painting his word-picture  of the future for the Sechelt  Peninsula, Mr. Peppar forecast  an all electric railroad and a  main highway connecting  Squamish with North Vancouver . and Gibsons.  He paid high tribute to the  Worn ens' Institute and the  Farmer's Institute for sponsoring and working so hard to  promote "this very worthwhile  fair."  ore  ow  ontro  ROBERTS CREEK. ��� Quick action on the part of Forestry-  Department fire fighters under direction of L. C. Chaniberliii,  was all that stopped what could have been a major forest fire  outbreak on the B and K logging road, Tuesday.  . .  Qf  One of the^ finest/displays of  original work and,-workmanship was the exhi.r ition of  craft and art in the / Churchy  Hall, part of the' Farmer's  Fair. -.;'���  Ranging from original, on  the spot painting ,by Mrs. M.  MaePhail and her pupils to  ^spinning of wool and weaving  of cloth, the display included  demonstrations of ;'--c disappearing strands of material made  from seaweed and the uses  made of glasswear in the form  of curtains, dresses and upholstery covers.  Under direction pi Mrs. V.  Rooke, who also wrote original  poems outlining various uses  of the strange, materials, the  exhibition created most amazement in the Farmer-'s'" Fair.  Paintings    of  vvvlell    known  v persoif^i'iaes^l^v^j'e1-'Miiig ^ide  by side with jackets and curtains, which had been made by  hand more than 40 years ago.  Dyes used in many of the  homemade articles which included sweaters and eoats.  were taken from moss, lichen,  beetroot and many local var-.  ieties of herbs and vegetables.  Mueh of the ready to wear  articles had been spun from  local sheeiD, woven in looms  here and then knitted-or sewn  into garments, "right here .on  the Peninsula."  A table of Blinderaft was  well patronized by buyers who  bought the majority of baskets  and leather work which was  for sale.  Lumber Yard Will  Stay At Wilson  WILSON CREEK.���A lumber yard will .still be in operation on the site of the B. and  J. sawmill soon to be dismantled, according to word from  Sawmill- Manager, Captain  Andrew  Johnston.  "I have decided to continue  the retail lumber service which  has been of such benefit in the  past to people of the Peninsula,7'  Captain Johnston  said.  "Everyone is used to coming here for their lumber. I  believe' there is an opening for  that type of business here. So  1 am going to continue just  as if the sawmill was still  here.7'  Captain Johnston is well  known on the Peninsula as.tfre  man .of many positions. He is  en executive member of the  Sechelt Board of Trade, president, of -r, Legion Branch .11%-  executive member of the Wilson Creek Community Association, perrenial master of  ceremonies at. every public  function, a prominent member  of the Masonic Order and  member of Selma Park Com-  tnunitv Association.  unknown origin,, the fire-  broke out in old slash about  50 }Tards below the Upper"  Road.  "Within minutes, the forestry firefighters were on the  job with hose truck and  pumps. Wc cain't speak too  highly of the efficient manner  in which' these men acted/*  one man said.  Immediate!}' following wore!  of the fire, Alex Anderson,  garage proprietor, turned in-  the alarm which rallied local  men to the scene.  According to forestrv offi-  cials, "the fire could break-'  out anytime before the snow  or rain has guaranteed it is  out. We will" have a man stationed at the -fire for a few  days. Despite the fac�� it is  under control, we still watcfe.  it very   closely.'''  Twenty eight forest fires'  have been reported in- tlie���" district during this season. AW  are under control or are out'.-  "One of the reasons we have"'  ,he.en... ��n .l.ucky,'7 iz ��� fort'strjr  official*' said, "is the prompt  cooperation of fire conscious  private citizens. Without their  quick action when fires are  spotted throughout the area^  we would quite probably be  fighting some very serious  fires at this moment."  Mrs Wray Leaves Her  Mark In Pender History  PENDER HARBOUR. ��� This community mourns the loss  of one of its oldest inhabitants, Mrs. Sarah E. (Granny) Wray,  /who. passed away at the age of 92 in St. Mary's Hospital,  August 10.  Born i'n. England, Mrs. Wray came to Canada in 1888 with  her husband John, who predeceased her in May 1942 and two  infant sons, Jack and Harold.  Professor E. A  Lloyd  States Locals Tops  The words, "amazing and "phenominal," were used without stint by Professor E. A. Lloyd', when judging opeir poultry  competitions during the annual fair, Saturday.  As was  expected,   the-Sunshine   Poultry  Club  swept' tii��g  4ate clean with a tremendous show of strength and quality;   : Dean   of the  department of  It is believed that Mrs.  Wray was the first woman to  settle here. The four children  were born in the Harbour area.  Mrs. Wray is survaived by  three sons,* Harold died in  May 1950, Jack,r Charles and  Walter all of Pender Harbour,  Four daughters, Mrs. E. Dilla-  bough, Vancouver; Mrs. R.  Helliar and Mrs. J. E. Edmond  Lewis, Kelowna; Mrs. F. D.  of Pender Harbour, also 28  grandchildren and 48 great  grandchildren.  Funeral was held in St.  Mary's Chapel, August 13,  Reverend Alan Greene officiating. Six grandsons were  pallbearers, Don Dillaboug,  Ed, Len, Bill, Jim and Ron  Wrav. Interment was in Ocean  View' Cemetary, Pender. Graham Funeral Home was in  of  charge  arrangements..  Knutsen Returns  1 SECHELT. ��� Erik Knutsen  has returned to the area following a "whirl" at- growing  apples in the Okanagan Valley.  Well known shoemaker of  logging boots for many of the  loggers prior to his leaving  here about one and a half  years ago, Mr. Knutsen will  reside in his new home at  Porpoise Bay.  He used to own the business  now operatei by Tom Gory.  - agriculture of TJ.B.C,. Professor Lloyd said} "these-, birds  are far better than the ones  we have at U.B.C.  The original stock had come  from the pens of the university. More are slated' Ur cornier  from there for sues!-'' year's  crop.   .  "Persona] attention and'i the  very fine advice given by Ecf  Smith are two of the reasons  these birds are outstanding/*"  ihe professor safdl-  "There is every facility fier&  for  raising the  best birds iis1  B.C.   The   water is  a   natural  barrier, to raanv airborne dfs~  eases. (Jt is believed Newcastle-  Disease is primarily airborne..]?1  You have the proper teiuzpsera--  ture   and   geographical" conditions to make this one of!'tlie-  finest poultry raising qw&ks; im  the west."  In pointing his remarks, the?  professor, who has- feefriexideci  Sechelt Peninsula bird' growers-.  with   many    concrete   proofs,,  told    of    last    year's-   pallets*  which  have produced &o' wel%-  "they had paid for thems^srves^.  their  feed  and   care and  fffcor  covered the cost of this year's;  crop .of superior birds." The Coast News   Thursday September 6 1951  he Ooast Jfetus  afifa Seedings  re Haro' Growin  Published every Thursday by The Coast News, Gibsons, B.C.  Publishers, William Sutherland and Samuel Nutter.  A ��lean family newspaper dedicated to furthering the truth and all  community efforts.  Advertising rates may be had upon application to The Coast News,  Gibsons B.C.  ilonate  fioveroiental "Largesse"  The "supplementary fund," for war pensioners,, passed by  the Dominion Government during last session of parliament is  hardly something of which "our government can be proud.  This handout is clearly aimed at cutting off an across the  board pension boost made jiecessary by the increased cost 'of  living since war pensions were first struck.  It is hardly good enough and the pattern which helps only  4 per cent of the 162,000 war pensioners is the wedge's thin  .edge marking a change in governmental attitude toward the  -war pensioner. The change from one where: the pensioner, was  .entitled to his pension, approved by the people of Canada, to  i.one  of  governmental largesse  is wrong  and dangerous.  Britain hands out her pensions following the means test as  *lo most of the colonies, but Canada has always maintained the'v  pension was a veteran's right. That is" until the present government decided to change the whole picture without our approval  or knowledge. ,  We -would like to see our member; in spite of the.fact that  /he is closer to the money picture, take the stand that the change  5n principle is wrong. We would suggest to Mr. Sinclair that a  ���government which can find enough money to seriously consider  the St. Lawrence waterway and construction of irrigation projects in Alberta, should, even before these admittedly very  necessary projects, find money to look after its veterans. We  ���would remind the government, and our member, that the veteran, next to safety of our country, comes very close to first in  line  Of -"musts". .  Canada has a surplus and we will not be a bit surprised if  that surplus, at least a good portion of it, will be loaned out to  foreign countries within a very few weeks. .  We will probable have to send our member again on a tour  of negotiating with the debtors -when it comes time.to. pay these  loans back, to us. We will be ducky1 tovbreak even. Andvyeit the  big hearted government, who can-give to foreign lands in order  to "fight communism," with a greatshow of generosity can be  miserly with its veterans.  It's a disgrace, and eveiy M.P. should be part of an open  move to change it.  There are number of things  to consider before starting to  grow alfalfa for seeds says  W. O. .Klatt, ���: Experimental  Station, Fort Vermillion, Alberta. It is true that price  fluctuations are small ��� in  Alberta the actual variation of  the average price for the three  years 1948-50 was only four  cents. This is an idication  there is a demand for alfalfa  seed which attracts many  growers.  The     environmental     conditions   which   bring   maximum  yield   "however,,   limit   alfalfa  seed    producton   to   relatively  few areas cautions Mr. Klatt.  Climate must   be   relatively  .dry as in the semi-arid regions  of Western Canada. Too much  moisture    causes    rank    vegetative    growth    which   is   unfavorable   to   the   setting   of  seed. Warm temperatures and  bright sunshine are also necessary   ���    particularly     when  alfalfa is in flower.  Soil should be well drained,  non-acid and medium in fertility. Soil that is too rich,  partcularly in .nitrogen, is  known to result in poor seed-  set.  Investigations show that  wild bees ���: bumble bees and  leaf cutters ��� are necessary  for tripping alfalfa flowers  and cros.s fertilizing the crop.  To ensure good activity from  bees the field of alfalfa should  be small, long and narrow and  isolated by old poplar stands.  Competing plants such as fire-  weecl and sweet-clover should  be removed if possible, and  the field should free of weeds.  Even though other conditions may be ?quite favorable,  inMrious insec|ts.^uch^svlygus  bug$  can   limit -seed^yields;  fortunately   D.D.T.   will   control this insect.  The Farmer's Fair  Thirty years and more ago the Farmer's Fair was a thing  t-of moment, on this Peninsula and then, faced by lack of interest  ;and tangent attractions, the fair fell aparft- and remained so  until -1941 when, once again it was started at Roberts Creek.  This, in turn, faced with an increased war effort, died and  rthe community operated without a Farmer's Fair. In 1948 the  Pair took birth again and aided to a small exetent ($75), by the  Provincial Government and the ever present robust interest of  The farmers, it has. grown and grown until reaching the two  .clay stature of the exhibition which was just finished.  Communal interest more than the spirit of competion, has  been the backbone of farmer's fairs in this land of farmer's  fairs. '  It is not unusual to see farmers discussing the various  qualities of each other's entries and swapping tricks of breeding and training which gave some-specific result.  There is no secrets among farmers with regard to growing.  There is none at the Fairs. There, hints and little descoveries are  bandied about and the end result is a wider knowledge which,  in?turn, results n/better produce for the area.  Tp the unitiated person from city or town, the Farmer's  "Fair Is .often a land of   discovery.   Many   are the persons who  have found outsat the age of 20 or more, that tomatoes grow  labjoyje round and .that' peanuts and turnips are underground.  There is camaradery at a Farmer's Fair which is seldom  found anywhere else. There, is found the friendly, open grin of  the men or women who live on, for and by the farm. It is hard;  1 o refrain from smiling in return. * ������'.������  To the men and women who lost goes the sympathy of us all.  To these who; won the prizes, congratulations. And to the men  ,?md women who worked so long and hard organizing this two  day fair ������ many thanks ��� the community is appreciative, '  jggssjiTifsgjg  Wm. McFadden  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Hours  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Eyenihgs by Appointment  Every day except Thurs.  Why go to Vancouver for  Ontical Service?  B.C. AUTO  TOWING  TOWING  Any  size vehicle  from  anywhere.  Roadside  Tire   Changes  ��� Repairs ���  24 Hour Service  4163 E, Hastings ��� GL 1733  "Vancouver, B.C.  "Suspense" Back  On The Local Air  "Suspense" returns to the  air on August 30. with a new  kind of program designed to  pack even more wallop than  the past thrillers which have  earned for it the distinction  of being "radio's most decorated show", it was announced  this week by the Electric  Auto-Lite Company, sponsor  'of the prjyze-winning series.  The new series of high-tension dramas, to be heard every  Thursday night at 6 p.m. oyer  CJOR; will be based on actual  events ��� the- most exciting  stories that can be found in  the files of law enforcem'ent  agencies, newspapers, //and  other official sources throughout the world.  Top name film stars will be  heard in the new documentary  type "Suspense", it was announced iffifi Auto-Lite.  Records of the most exciting  cases in history will be borrowed from the files of such  ageneies'as metropolitan police  departments, the FBI, and  from corresponding agencies  in other parts of the world.  R. H. Stewart & Co.  Ladies Apparel for the  Larger Figure  ��2 Sizes  Write or phone for further  information.   .....  547 Seymour St. ��� MA 4451  Vancouver, B.C.  West Sechelt  BY MARGARET ALLAN  \ Robert Kean finished his  vacation here by visiting his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert  Kean. He spent the first-half  motoring to California .with  his sister, Mrs., Violet Cooper.  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Page are  proud parents of a baby-girl,  a'sister for Danny.    /' .  We are all saddened by the  passing of James Steele.  Mr. and Mrs. John Lumsden  have returned from town,  'after visiting her family. Poor  Casey, Mrs. Alex McCrae's  dog, had to be.destroyed after  an encounter with a porcupine, Mr. Bloom's dog was  more fortunate, he survived  with a quill in his jaw.  I hear Wally Malikoff and  two partners are building a  Motel, and doing radio repairs,  cleaning chimneys, and other  odd jobs. Wally is the husband  of Florence Nelson, a local  girl. Location, out Bingham's  Beach way. Mr. and Mrs. W.  Hutchins and son Jack were  up for the weekend.  ' Villager: -��� "I like your  preaching, minister. I learn a  lot from your sermons."  Minister:��� "I'm glad to  hear that."  Villager:  ���- "Yes,    until I  heard what you had to say, I'  always   thought   that   Sodom  and Gommorah were man and  wife."  SWIMMER  \ ' ... _. v  Although rabbits do not take  kindly to water they are,  nevertheless, expert swimmers  when put to the test. AH mam-  mels, except man, are natural  swimmers.  J.R.DOIALD  COMPLETE SHOE REPAIRS  REPAIRING  and  REBUILDING  Mail orders welcomed  512/W. Hastings -^ PA 1058]t  Vancouver, B.C. .1  f ...  1  B. C. Airlines  Air Taxi Service  Seaplaiie ihrtm  VANCOUVER ATCPORT?  ��� Richmond 1318 ���  .    Vancouver, B.C., ,  VANCOUVER ��� CAPILANO  BASEBALL CLUB  Professional  si  Vancouver, B. C.  /   HASSANS- ;  v  Pender Harbour,  BC.  1 - *  The  Old-Established  General Store  SUPPLYING FAMILIES"  FISHERMEN AND  CAMPS  Latest in Novelties and  Toys  FISH   BUYERS  -  HOME GAS STATION  Mechanical. Refrigeration-  Fresh Deliveries on Hand  Always  Steer For  HASSAN'S  LANDING  Midway South Shore &:  BY ARIES  Visiting Mr. "and Mrs. Walter McKissock are Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Martin with Ken'  Marion and Isobelle of Ioca,  .also Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gray of  Vancouver. Anol Maureen Mc-V  Kissock is in Vancouver on a  :short visit. ���  Spending a short vacation  in. Vernon are Mr. and Mrs.  Harry D. Sawyer and Mr. and  Mrs. Hilton Tait of Halfmoon  Bay. They will visit Mr. and  Mrs. Tommy Beasley and Mr.  and Mrs. B. Mervin, formerly  .<of Halfmoon Bay.  Met an old friend in ^Van-  *couver recently, G. Lans-  ,&own. He was a constant visitor to the B'eehelt Hotel for  many years," now living .in the  West End, having-retired from  Jhis Hotel business. He was  asking about Mr. and Mrs.  Haekett .and Mr. 'and Mrs.  Clayton, Miss James, and  others. He tells us, that he  jstiil visits Mr..George Aman,  who was manager for Mr.  fv Whitaker there for many years.  I He is in a nursing home and  ve-ry pleased to see anyone  who  knowns .Sechelt.  On  a visit from Vancouver  I  is Miss A. Bain, staying with  |   Mr.  and Mrs.  Carl Peterson.  I      We    are    asked    to    advise  | .members  of the W.A.  to  the  mm Reporter  Tunis Jeaclier  Art Welsh, CJOR news reporter for the last year, starts  out on a new venture in September  He  becomes  a  school  teacher. Art has gathered specialty   local  news  for    CJOR  since   last   summer.    Some of  . his   major  "news   beats"  include    many     major    labour  . stories,    stories from  the  city  hall   and   the   police   department. He was a past member  of the   Universit37'   Radio  Society    where    he    was    News  Editor .and Commercial  Manager. ' His   new   venture will  keep him in Vancouver where  he  will he  teaching  a  Grade  Five   class in the   Kerrisdale  district.  Club Fifteen  Starts New Season  "Club 15".returns to CJOR  Monday, August 27, with a  lively new series to be heard  every Monday, Wednesday  and Friday at 4.30 p.m. Originating in Hollywood, the lo  minute "Club 15" show stars  Bob Croshy, popular bandleader-vocalist and brother of  Bing Crosby, the Modernaires  and "Canada's   first   lady  of  USE THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  Thursday September 6 1951  The O.ast News";  r  MOVING JOBS LOGGING EQUIPMENT  Phone Gibsons 50  Leaves Gibsons Every Tuesday Evening  Arrives Excelsior Paper Dock 95 East 1st Ave. Wednesday Morning  Leaves Vancouver, Wednesday Evening  Arrives at Gibsons Thursday Morning  Phone Gibsons 53  EQUIPMENT fc  or   logging  MINING AND  SCHRAMM  Air Compressors.  NORTHWEST  Shovels and Cranes.  (  Canadian Legion that the Sep-     song," Gisele MacKenzie.  i  tember   meeting^ will  be  held  I on September 11,.and that the      . :   } time is changed. The meeting  }j will start at 2 p.m., allowing  I Wilson Creek members to  | avail themselves of. the bus.  I Elaine Powell, little- daugh-  Iter of Mr. and Mrs. G. Powell,  |had a birthday party recently  $when she was six years, old.  pETerping to tuck away the good  $ things to eat were Sheila Nel-  Isonj Nina Colwell, Dany Mul-  |roony, Peter Hemstreet, Gerry  fMcKissock and Isobel Martin.  Judy and Jeannie Lawrence,  fChuckie Pooteet and . Susan  Spooke.  I   Away on a trip through the  anagan   are   Mr. and  Mrs.  fW. Elliott, driving with their  'daughter,   Mrs. Dorothy   Mc^.  killan.  Passed  away in Vancouver,  ifMrs.   Catherine "Deal   (Katie),  idow of the late F. S. Deal,  one    of    a    very    prominent  fioneer family here. She/was  t one time very active in the  fjGrirl Guide Association in Van-  fcouver and also a great Red  fCross worker. Her mother,  I Mr sVjt;/ J. J. Nickson; ... passed  pway here recently. She leaves  |her brother, Harold Nickson,  land four sisters, Mrs. A. F.  fPaddon, North Vancouver;  [Mrs. E. S. Baylish, Victoria;  Mrs. T. D. Sutherland, Van-  eouver, and Miss Lindsy Nickson of Sechelt.  Interment   in   family   plot,  Masonic-'"   section,     Mountain .  View    Cemetery,    Vancouver.  Reverend    Oanqn     Cooper'  officiating.  . .  EIMCO  Rocker Shovels.  Dependable   .loading  .of  sand, rock and gravel for  .miner  or contractor....  Speed, power and tonnage  at new, low cost.  "We  Service  What  We  Sell."  CONSTRUCTION  Put more tools on the job ���  specify SCHRAMM Tractor-  Compressors  or towing type  models.  Capacities 60 ���  600  C.F.liL  Fast operation,  high output,  with easy upkeep, are features  of these rugged shovels, cranes,  draglines  and pullshovels.  Exclusive  Agents  for British Columbia,  A. B. WING IT��.  J 383 Hornby Sfreefr  Vancouver, B. C.  TAt!ow 1564  We are now living through the greatest forest fire hazard in recorded h?story  because of the unusually dry weather  Few   forest   fires   would happen but for  man's   carelessness,   resulting   in   ffye-  blaclcened acres of valuable timber country and wasted years of superb growth.  Average fire ioss is 300,000/000 board feet of tember per year, costing millions  of dollars.  British Columbia depends for 53% of its livelihood on timber resources Last year  the value of timber production amounted io $468,000,000.  I  ACCIDENTS NOT  I VILLAGE'S BABY  R. L. Bertrand, North Vancouver, whose wife fell and  [broke a bone in her ankle  'while visiting here, August 22,  will be told the, village does  not feel responsible for the  unfortunate accident which  ���forced Mrs. Bertrand to have  her leg set in a cast in North  Vancouver.  The letter outlined the  cir-'  cumstances and suggested the  village   should   at   least   pay  costs. -���������'  \.  Commissioners felt the accident was more in the nature  of an act beyond their control,  and will not pay either costs  or damages.  HERE'S  HOW ��(  KNOW AND OBSERVE FOREST  HJV  [DI  EVERYONE   y.Q\  DING  TISH   COL  T   THEIR   Rl  MBfA'S  C R O P.  ASK FOR YOtfR FREE COPY OF FftE IEGILATI0K '  Standard of B.C._ is making available copfes of the provincial Forest Fire Law in  handy printed form. Ask for it at all Chevron Gas Stat ons in the province.  ��  This advertisement inserted as a contribution to British Columbia's mos! valuable basic resource.  SUPREME  ^^^  STAROARD  OIL  COMPANY OF BRITISH 00L0MSIA  LIMITED 4  The Coast News    Thursday September 6 1950  .ta  I  m  I  IS?  1!  if.  g  i;  ���   for  ."~:  2X4s     Shiplap  A Variety of Lumber  ROOFING INSULATION ��� WALLBOAEDS  SEE  THE NEW SIMPSON ECONOMY  BOARD  per .sheet   $2.10  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  ������ Phone Sechelt 60 ���  ���Si  ���J* '  i>��pl��lj|>llMWHttll  ���*���������*������>������������>�����.  SECHELT THEATRE  Friday, September 7   7 p.m. and 9 p.m.  Gene .Kelly ��� Judy Garland ��� Eddie Bracken  Gloria De Haven  in  "SUMMER STOCK"  Technicolor ��� Musical  A Gay, Romantic story sparkling with songs.'  Saturday, September 8    7 and' 9 p.m.  Howard Hughes' most talked about picture.  "THE OUTLAW"  Western.  Jane Eussel ��� Jack Beutel  TuesfdSay, September 11      . 7 and 9 pm.  John Garfield ��� Patricia Neal  in  "THE BREAKING  POINT"  Action ��� Drama  Warner, Bros, powerful sea story filmed entirely  on intriguing locations!  Friday, September 14 .7 p.m. and 9 p.m.  Alan Ladd��� Mona Freeman ��� Charles Bickford  in  "BRANDED"  Technicolor ��� Super-Western  *  I  APPRECIATION  Since the-^ime that fire struck oiiij home, we have  received a great deal of kindness and help.  To all who have -assisted us we are most grateful  and we wish to mention you all. In so doing, if anyone is>  overlooked, please accept this as our tribute and thanks.  We would like to thank the Dominion and Provincial Commands of the Army, Navy and Airforce  Veterans in Canada; officers and members of unit 276  ��a!f this organization; Mrs. G. F. Jones and the Gambier  Island Ladies Sewing Circle; the Gambier Island Community Association; peoples of the communities at Minstrel Island and Andy's Bay; the Harbour Towing Co.;  tibe people of Gibsons and particularly the Volunteer  Fire Brigade; the Coast News; residents of Twin Creeks;.  the staff at the YJC:M.A. Camp and helpers from Port  Mellon, Horseshoe Bay, Bowen? Island and Hopkins  Landing.  Thanks should also go to Bob Hunter and Ted  Winegarden for their Willing help with their boats*  We   would   like   to   particularly   thank   Captain  Francis Dragle, J.P., Jack Adkins and Mrs. Jones for all  the-woirk they have done in organizing. They gave us'  everyi help, encouragement and sympathy.  To all who donated and helped in so many clifferent  and kindly ways, thank you very, very much.  WE WILL NEVER FORGET!  Norman and Irene Jewitt.  USE  CLASSIFIED ADS  .��>*  >'  ROBERTS CREEK. ��� More  than 60 local fishermen took  part in the first fishing derby  promoted in this area for many  years.  Harry Grant won first prize  with a 10 pound [12 ounce  salmon while J. Gullock came  second with nine pounds 11  ounces, Frank .Crook was third,  when he showed a nine pound  six ouncer and Doreen Shaw  looked after the ladies part  with a nine pound one once  effort.  More than 120 fish were  caught during the contest  which laster from early morning until 5 p.m.  1 Official weigher-inner was  Keith Wright, co-owner of the  M. and W. Store. While driving power behind the whole  plan goes-to Alex Anderson,  who did the promoting and  major share of the arrangements.  Fishermen ranged from Bing  to the Girl Guide Camp to  bring in their finny harvest.  "Fishing was very good,"  Mr. Wright said. "We feel  that this program has been so  popular" it is planned to continue  with   the   derby   every  vear,  > >  Home Canners Gain  High Praise  Farmers wives here need  never take a back seat from  anyone in B.C. when it comes  to canning and preserving the  fruits1 they grow on their own  acres.  Home Cooking Judge Mrs.  Margaret Henderson was loud  in her praise of the entries in  the canned fruit and vegetable  section.  '' This display,'' she [said,  "is superior to any I have  attended this year. They are  distinctly a credit to the community. "  The veteran judge was emphatic in her praises of the  junior, domestic science section. (   . .  W.j V. ^jbnrisltie, assistant  district horticulturist, remarked on the surprisingly fine  array of vegetables displayed  by local growers.  It had been expected that  the vegetable and flower display would be lower t;han  previous years owing to the  unprecedented drought.  LEGAL  "FOREST ACT"  (Section 33)  NOTICE   OF  APPLICATION  FOR  FORESTS MANAGEMENT  LICENCE  In Land Recording District of New  Westminster, and situated near  Egmont,   B.C.  Take notice that L. M. and N.  Logging Co. Ltd. has applied for a  Forest Management Licence cover,  ing lands held by the applicant  together with certain Crown lands  not already alienated within the  following area:  Commencing   at   the   south-east  corner of Lot 4429,  Group  1, New  Westminster    and    Land    District,  being a point on the, north.easterly  high-water-mark of SkooCiumchuck  Narrows,     situated     south-easterly  from Egmont;  thence northerly  to  the north.east corner of said  Lot  4429;    thence   north-easterly in  a  straight    line    to    the    south.west  corner of T.L. 40528-1S113P; thence  easterly to   the   south-east   corner  thereof;    thence   due  east   to  the  westerly   boundary   of   the   watershed  of Earle Creek;  thence in  a  general    northerly,     easterly    and  southerly     direction     along     the  westerly,    northerly,    and   easterly  boundaries    of   said  watershed   of  Earle     Cree'c . to     the    northerly  boundary of Lot 3335- (T.L. 6828P);  thence   . westerly     southerly,    and  easterly   along   the   boundaries   of  said Lot 3335 to the aforesaid east_  erly boundary of the watershed of  Earle     Creek;     thence     southerly  along   the   easterly   boundaries   of  the watershed of Earle Creek and  Sechelt  Inlet to  a point due  east  of a point on the easterly boundary  of T.L.  37430.  15  chains northerly  from the south.east corner thereof;  thence  due   west   to   said   easterly  boundary    of    T.L.   37430;    thence  southerly  and   westerly   along  the  easterly# and  southerly   boundaries  of  said   T.L.   37430   to  the   south,  west corner thereof, being a point  on   the -easterly   high.water-mark  of Sechelt Inlet; thence in a gen-  eral north.westerly direction along  paid   easterly   high-water-mark   to  the  south.east  corner of Block A,  of  Lot   4430;   thence   northerly   to  the     north-east'    corner    thereof;  thence westerly along the northerly  " boundaries of Block A, of Lot 4430,  and   Lot   3049/ to   the   north_wesfc  corner  of  said  Lot   3049,  being a  point  on. the  easterly high-watermark  of   Skoofcumchuck   Narrows;  thence in a general northerly direc_  tion    along    said    easterly    high-  water-mark ��� V tbi". the     north.west  corner of Lot 2991; thence easterly  to  the  south-east   corner   of   Lot  3801; thence northerly and westerly  along   the   easterly   and   northerly  boundaries  of Lots 3801, 3802, and  409S  to   the  north-east   corner   of  Lot    4094;    thence . westerly    and  southerly along the northerly  and  westerly    boundaries   of  said    Lot  4094     to    the    south.west    corner  thereof,    being    a    point    on    the  north.easterly   high-water.mark   of  Skookumchuck Narrows: th��nce in  a  general   north-westerly  direction  alone: said high-water, mark to the  south.past  corner of Lot 4429, being   the   point   of   commencement.  L.  M.  #  N.  Losing  Co.  Ltd.  Date, September 6, 1951  Any submissions in respect to  the above application must be in  writing. Not less than sixty days  after the date of first publication  of this "Notice of Application" in  the British Columbia Gazette, the;  Minister of Lands and Forests  MAY make final disposal of the'  application and, therefore, to in���\  sure : consideration, submissions l  should be received by the Deputy  Minister of Forests within that  period. However, equal consideration will be accorded to all submissions received at any time prior  to  final disposal.  Submissions should be addressed  to:  Deputy   Minister   of  Forests,  Department  of  Lands  and  Forests,  Parliament   Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  The Coast News  3 Lines (15  words) for 35c 3 Insertions  (same ad)  75c  Extra  words,  above  15-word  min.  2c  each   ���  Cash  with  order  Notices,   Engagements,   Marriages,   Deaths,   etc.,N 75c   insertion  LITTLE ADS ... . BIG RESULTS  FOR SALE  LISTINGS WANTED.  Pepper To Speak  At Board Meet  A, H. Peppar, vice president  of farmer's -fairs throughput  B.C. and member of- the 125  person Horticultural Advisory  Board to the Government of  B.C., may be next guest speaker at the Board of Trade meeting, provided plans now afoot  are completed.  Mr. Peppar came to the Sechelt Peninsula in an advisory  capacity in 1910 and has been  advising farmers since that  time-.  Subject of his address will  be, "What effect farmers have  on an area and the agricultural  future of the Sechelt Peninsula."  USE COAST NEWS FOR ?  CLASSIFIED ADS!       j  WE HAVE a wide range of  battery radios from $10 to $50.  See them  on  display  at   our  store.  We accept trade ins.  Gibsons -Electric.' phone 45  Tlrree complete bombdr: wheels  size 56 with some sparef tires  and tubes. O. Sladey, Pender  Harbour. 85  Plums are ready, 5e per pound.  Apply Mrs. Borgenstrom, R.R.  1, Gibsons.  Two cream enamal coal and  wood ranges. One Enterprize,  one McClary, $30 and $35.  Harry  Kennett,  opposite  Can.  Legion'  Gibsons.    i\ ���      ���  One practically new Jackets  heater for wood or coal, $24.  Apply C. O. Cambie, Gambier  JIarbour, P.O. Gambier Harbour.  30 foot Cabin Cruiser. Well  equipped, $1500 or take speed  or semi-speed boat, all or part  trade. E. Garvey, Pender Harbour,  B.C. 86  jl936 /Willys Sedan. Running  order. Good tires, spare, heater, $225.00 cash: H. McCallum.  Bargain Harbour. R.R. 1 Halfmoon Bay. '���-'   86  JOHN COLERIDGE Agencies  real estate licenced and bonded agents (Connection with  HA. Roberts Ltd.) Listingsv  required, attractive to retired-  couples;-Contact our office or  Coast; News Office,.       ���'������''���  ^ ;���rr    .    ' ' i ���  Gibsons to -Pender Harbour.  H.B. Gordon Real Estate. Box  11 Sechelt, Phone 53 J  WANTED  Wanted ��� Cattle, : hogs,: andv  live    poultry:     Apply    Harry  Kennett, opposite Can. Legion,  Gibsons:  ,  Wanted.��� 12ft. boat with or  without, motor preferable with.''  Chuck Motors, Sechelt 54, W.  FOR SALE   .'"'.' ~~~  School Oxfords from 2A. B. C.  widths. Boys shoes with lugs.,  crepes or neolite soles. Anderson's Shoes.  14 ft. boat with 2% Lawson  inboard motor, $150. Phone or  call Scott-/Pollack, Sechelt 84;  1930 Chrysler, 66 model, good,  motor, four.new tires, $100.00  cash.    F.. Cook,  North Road,  Gibsons. 87 &���  Year-old twins SUSAN and WALTER GILDEA, have been cutting more teeth for the past week. And every night Papa and  Mama Giidea, of Philadelphia, have been shouldering the twins  and walking the floor for hours. Suddenly they decided they would  spoil the twins no longer���besides, they were exhausted and needed  sleep. So���the twins started crying at 11 p.m. At 2 a.m. they  were still going strong. Mama and Papa slept but the neighbors  didn't. They called the cops. The cops called on Mr. and Mrs.  GUdea and���Papa and Mama went back to walking their teeth-  cuttmg twins.  Local Sunshine Poultry  Club Cleans Up Prizes  The Sunshine Poultry Club put itself and Gibsons on the  map of B.C. poultry men when it walked away from the Pacific  National Exhibition with an impressive list of prizes.  The 11-member club, composed of girls and boys from Gibsons and vicinity piled up a hear all time record of two firsts,  two seconds, one fourth, and a special prize for its exhibits hi  the Legion class.  The club compiled this list  from 9 chickens shown.  The birds, only four months  old, ''with over 40 per cent of  them already laying,"'were  ���raised iir'thiS;r'krea "from stock  received early "this summer  from  U.B.C;  The club, under President  Ruth Brumbaugh and secretary Lyla Fa.rnham, spent a  week in, Vancouver showing  heir birds as guests of the  PNE directors.  Farmer Ed Smith, club originator and mentor went along  as chaperon.  The first two prizes went to  a coekeral and pullet Leghorn  as did the two second prizes.  The   third - and    fourth* prize  thing they wanted to know  from these experts which included Professor A. G. Lloyd.  "The judges used their, own  cars and took their own time  to give our" boys and, girts a  real peek into the future of  poultry -raising. We were  lucky  and grateul."  Bridges Lift By  Touch Of Finger  The   first  of   their kind in  Canada,   two  nqw   electrically  operated lift bridges connect-;  ing both freight sheds in the  _...���. ... Canadian   National   Railways  went to Leghorn pullets. While    Bonaventure     freight     yards  the tSp prize of special went    here   went into   operation ,re-  to a pullet   from'  the   Brumbaugh pens.  The local chickens competed  against * 'several hundred  chickens from all, over B.C." ,  . ���'' This was a very fine effort  by these youngsters,���'J said  Mr., Smith. "The club really  put Gibsons and district on,  the -map wherever poultry men  meet in B.C.  "It was' a very fine .thing  idr 'the memebers of. the club,''  he said. "They were treated tq  the finest of everything, at the  exhibition. Accomodation and  food was' out of this world and  the youngsters bore themselves  in a manner which was a  credit to the area.  "We had the unique experience of being invited out to  the. university by two of the  judges who Avere high in their  praises of the quality shown  the chickens from the Peninsula.  "We are probable the only  club, in B.C. that was honored  by a privately conducted tour  of the buildings.  "We saw actual work being  done on chicken disease experiments* and fattening tests  made at the university. "Some  of the things in prospect for  the future are hardly to be  believed.  cently.  T)*.ie bridges, 730. feet apart  and 18. feet wide, make it possible for: trucks to move from  one loading platform to the  other, saving a half mile, round  about journey. Previously both  sheds had to be used for both  inbound' and outbound freight.  Now one, can be used inclusively for the inbound and the  other for the outbound, speeding: up freigiht handling.  The bridges with push  button controls, warning bells  and lights can be lifted clear  of the tracks in a few-seconds  "~ allow the removal of loaded  cars or to bring in more  empties.  C.N.R. LINES COVER     ,  WIDE  TERRITORY  ' With Winnipeg as the hub,  C.N.R. lines cover Manitoba  if rom the UiS'jL border ,to  Churchill, on Hudson Bay. The  510-mile line from The Pas to  the Bay and the branch to  Flin Flon on the Saskatchewan  border tap .a country rich in  \miherals, furs and other re-  cources.  Prbtain cattle and poultry  feed may be produced by  growing a yeast on non-fer-  mentablQ    wood    sugar.    This  "The club was shown every--    product eont"i"?R 50% p^otsri.  NEW BRIGHTON. ��� This  community, headquarters for  the Gambier Island Community Association was setting  for one of the unit's summer  parties when square dancing,  eats and excitement held sway  on the "wharf.  The program was started  with a treasure hunt for the  younger fry. S. V. Clarke was  in charge.  Bingo and musical games  were also part of the festivities. While Mr. Not man led  the sing-song.  Mrs. " J. -M. Pearson led  square dancers through the  intricate manouvers- while refreshments were served under  direction of Mrs. V. Bovcl,  Mrs. J. Jones, Mrs. J. Knight,  Mrs. J. M. Pearson and Miss  E.  Lindell.  Association President, L. B.  Pox, expres'-fekl -his unit's  pleasure in having so many  turn out for the games and  fun.  Mrs. Mabel J. Clark is sec-  retarv of the association which  works for the furtherment of  Gambier Island.  i   Wet Land For Reed  Canary Grass Hay  Reed canary grass is highly  recommended by the Dominion  \     ���  Experimental    Station,    Saan-  ichton, B.C., from growing on  fertile, moist and even swam- ���  py soils which  are subject to.  long  periods  of ,x flooding.    It'  produced heavy  crops  of hay  or ..pasture  on. la^i'd" tooJ wet  and   late   to  fit  into   general .  - farm rotations.  The   seedling   stage   is  the  most   critical period in  growing   this   crop   and   planting  should be done on a fine, firm  and   well   prepared   seed-bed.  The    seed    should    be    sown  broadcast at a rate of five or  more pounds   per   acre,   at  a  depth  notx greater   than  one  inch.   Spring planting  is rec-  . ommended.   New seedingS' are  slow    to    become    established  and m'ay take as long as three  years before the stand reaches,  its  maximum.  However,   reed  canary    spreads     by    underground roots and even a relatively   poor   catch /will   soon  thicken up. . ^     ;  The firsj hay crop tends to  be course and woody* unless  cut early. The proper stage to  harvest is when the first seed  heads begin to appear. The  second hay crop has finer  stems, and more ^leaves and  does not lose quality as 'quickly as the first crop. This crop  can be harvested at a somewhat later stage. Due to the  early cutting date and difficulty of curing for hay, the  first crop is sometimes made  into silage. Ensilage made  from reed canary grass is  slightly inferior to corn silage.  Reed canary makes excellent pasture with a high car-,  'rying capacity. Aftermath  pastures should be allowed to  recover for a few weeks before being grazed. It is not as  palatable a? some common  grasses and dairy cattle often  have to be forced to graze  until they become accustomed  to it.  Reed canary's best use, according to* R. H. Turleys, is  for permanent hay and pasture and will make wet, hard-  to-work ar^a? produce va1!!-  able forage.  Thursday September 6 1951 The Coast News 5  ANGLICAN       SERVICES  SEPTEMBER 9th, 1951 ��� 16th SUNDAY AFTER TRINITY  St. Bartholomew's Church   Gibsons  ll.am      Sunday School  3.30 p.m.   Evensong  St. Hilda's  Church       Sechelt  1.45.p.m   Sund.ay School  .   1.45 p.m    Evensong  St. Aidan's Church Roberts Creek  11.00  a.m.   .. ^...   Holv   Communion  YSWSNSS  \Sr  UNION SPECIALS  CORNED  BEEF  Sugar cured  ROLLED  VEAL  ROAST  .   69c  89c  HEINZ BABY FOOD 3 for   '       29c  FREESTONE PEACHES   per crate   CO aa  no. i   o.K. ��&.\}y  CRJSCO 1 lb. cartons 45c  'See our display of plastic wear!  OUR PRICES RIGHT  FOUNTAIN PENS $1 to $1.95 ��tq0  for  only v,*/1"  SWEATERS Bradman Richware <gg AK  Closed 12 30 every Thursday.  YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  *  Union General Store  Phone Sechelt 18  SCHOOL DAYS   -   SCHOOL SUPPLIES  We Have School  Clothes  Rubbers Shoes  Coats Trousers  Girls    Complete   Outfits  THE BEST IN  QUALITY  TASSELLA SHOP  Phone Sechelt 43  LUMBER  OF ALL TYPES AT  e. c /.  Rough S 4 S Finish  Siding Flooring Moulding  Shingles Plywood  SEE OUR, LARGE SELECTION OF  LINOLEUM   -   FLOOR TILE  Floor sander and lino laying equipment for rent.  One - third Off Lino Remnants  (Limited  number  of  this.)  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  ��� GIBSONS 53 ���  (The Lumber Number) 6  The ooast News Thursday September 6 1951  8ftLt&NT$N��  ���Man  SB  Flowers for All Occasions  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  "Quick Action Service"  For you  in Vancouver City  on  WHEEL ALIGNMENT  Shimmy  or  Radiator work    Specialists for 20 years ���  BOB    BO'DIE    Ltd.  1150 Seymour St. ��� Just North of Davie  Bring this paper with you  for   special    reduction   of  on any work we  do on your car.  WANTED  to  PURCHASE  Standing Timber ��� Any size  Immediate Cash Payment  SUCRE LUMBER Co  (Mill at Gibsons, B.C.)  Phone, or see Max Propp, Gibsons, B.C.  EXPERIENCED ROOFERS  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  Roof Maintenance & Repairs  GENERAL ROOFING  Phone Sechelt 48  BLACK  BALL  CAR  FERRY  GIBSONS TO  HORSESHOE BAY  M.V. ''Quillayute" ��� 5 round trips daily  SCHEDULE AND RATES  Leave Horseshoe Bay:  8:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.   *  2:30 p.m.  5:30' p.m.  8:30 p.At.  Fares: Adult __ $1.00 each way ��� $ 1.80 return  Children ��� .50 each  way   .90 return        }  AUTOMOBILES $3.00 EACH WAY  ,  (Exclusive of Driver)  CONTINUOUS   LUNCH  COUNTER   SERVICE  BLACK BALL FERRIES LTD.  Of  ��� Whytecliffe 3581 ���  Leave Gibsons:  7:00  a.m.  10:00  a.m.      �����  1:00  P,m.  4:00  p.m.  7:00  p.m.  Rent Promoters  Raise Village ire  A warning to promoters of  business tenants was sounded  by Village Commission, Tuesday.  Faced with a plea from one  business in the-village to withhold license from a like,  planned business entering the  area, commissioners sympathized with the plea, pointing  out that the area would only  carry one store of that particular type, but it felt there was  little it could do in limiting  or restricting the licenses.  Said Commistioner R. Macnicol, "This1 bringing in businesses just so a person, can  rent premises to the, newcomer  is wrong and unfair. This area  can only support so many of  each class. It is just not economical sense to have people going broke, trying to start here,  And furthermore it reflects to  the detriment of the village.  Peculiar Fishing  Makes Fish Story  Even though there have  been thousands of unbelievable  fishing stories told,' there is  always room for one more.  A divisional point of theN  Canadian National Railway is  proud "of this one/ I.t see'ms a  local angler lent his reel to a  friend who promptly dropped  it in the vwater on the first  cast. Not wanting^ to lose it,  the angler decided to fish h.  out with a rake. A watchman  at a nearby mill was watching  the pair and asked the pertinent question "what they were  doing.'' The ^reply&was.' 'Jisfo-  ���ing.''.'"���"Taken "Mm.eli the watch-  . man. wanted to know if the  fish bit the rake. "They bite  on anything^', the local, man  replied. Now the story has  spread, and/the, angler is ihav-'  ing a   hard    time    convincing  .anyone of the actual truth.  Garbage Bylaw May  Be On Village Books  , Gibsons   Village may v soon  y -have, a garba^,.bylaw,  -v,  Commission8/';;: ;-ferl.e^;':;.--,-'|A:h-  d'erson, reporting this information .to  commissioner^ sTues-  y- day, pointedvjo^;|hat- ibe^by-  ^Ift: could be^u^vanto/effect  v without   bay|^^/; place\i in  v/which to alun^;tn.e;: garbage.  Cpmmissioneifev v are ' wary  : about releasing probable site  of garbage dumps,, ''this could  easily cause /���a^vlqeal /increase  in property: ySues if people  knew we AyereM^gptiating: for  a dumping grduM.''  Village Glerlt: Robert Burns  and Commissioner Anderson -  have been studying garbage  disposal for some weeks now.  Mr. Anderson's hint that a  -=..- bylaw may be pending was  first concrete hint the committee had advanced this far.  Further study of- the plan  will be made at the council,  meeting, Tuesday.  HIBERNATING; ANIMALS  The n a t Lv e -hibernating  mammals a re the Black bear,  the Grizzly bear, female Polar  bears expectant /of progeny,  the skunk, the racoon, the  badger, the woodchuck, the  gopher of several varieties,  chipmunk, the Jumping* mouse  and certain species .of bats  that remain in som parts' of  Canada during the winter  month's.  Use Coast Neivs Classified -M ds  mitf**um*mm*mtiMm*m****m***2*  GRAVEL SAND CEMENT  NERAL CAUTA��  SECHELT  ���v|i  I y%  & ��� M  XC:  ANYWHERE - ANYTIME - ANYHOW  Phone Sechelt 60 Daytime ������ 97-H iii Evenings  #  !$  /anwiiMMMi  ���wiiiimiiiiniinuiiiiiwiiMmiinwiwiwMiwiiiiiwiiinwtwi  ���nrnnnnii  Sechelt-Jervis Towing Company  Your Local Complete Marine TOWING SERVICE  AGENTS:���  Pender Harbour:  Bill  Donley���Phone:   Sechelt   11S2  Gibsons.' Reg.   Godfrey���Phone:  Granthams  56  Nanaimo: Phone*555���Night: 1497 or 305  Vancouver:  Phone  PAcific  4558;  Night: KErr.   6352,  Phone Us Collect for Quotations  "Tractor Transport No. 1" ��� especially equipped for  hauling cats, trucks and logging equipment by sea  Log Towing Scow Towing Pile Driving  Dredging Wharf and Float Construction  Breakwater  Construction Marine  Salvage  Salvage Pumps  1  Si  ���%  1  1  I  'y  B  usmess an  d Prof  esssonal  DIRECTORY  Please Clip This Directory Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  BEER BOTTLES PLUMBING  Will call and buy for cash,  beer bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls made at intervals from  Hopkins   to   Irvines   Landing  R. H. Stroshen  Wilson   Creek  Plumbing and Electrical  Supplies,   Fixtures,  "���. ���?.���.:c-.: Service'^///v-"  Sechelt [ Building  (   Suppies  Phone   60  ELECTRICAL WORK  PLUMBING and HEATING  Reliable Electrical Repairs  Appliances,   Fixtures,   Radios  1        WashingMachines  Everything   Electrical  Gibsons Electric  {   Phone   45  FLORIST  Sunset Hardware  _GIBSONS  Registered    Plumbers.  PLUMBING  Sales   and   Contractig  J  Flowers   for   all   occasions  .  We   are   agents   for   large  Vancouver florists  Fast   service   for - weddings  and. funerals  Jack Mayne  Phone   Sechelt   24     or- write  P.O.   Box   28  Plumbing,   Heating   and  Supplies.       ... /'"''/.  Jack Marshall      *  Gibsons B.C.  Phone Gibsons 104 or 33  REAL ESTATE  GIFT STORE  John  Coleridge   v  Agencies  Gibsons   arid   District's   Only  ;..,    Full-/Time Real Estate  ������::.���;' ]y- .Agent /:   ''../'  ' -   Phone Gibsons 37  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Notions^  Cards,   Toys,  Miscellaneous Gifts .  Gibsons 5-10-15 Store  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  TAXI  HARDWARE  KNOWLES  SERVICE  HA&DWARE  Plfone 33 _ Gibsons B.C.  Builder's Hardware     .  Paint.  Plumbing  Appliances  Complete   Installation  Maintenance  Service  DELIVERIES  TO  ALL  POINTS  Peninsula    Cabs  24-Hour  Service  2   Phones   -   2   Cabs  WILSON   CREEK~and  SELMA. PARK  Phone Sechelt 66  Taxi Sir?  call  BILL HUNTER  Sechelt  48 ;  MACHINISTS  Hills Machine Shop  Mobilized  Welfling  Welding   anywhere   --anytime  Expert Tradesmen  Precision   Machinists  Phone 54 Res/ f>8  TRANSFERS-TRUCKS  Hansen Transfer  GENERAL   CARTAGE  Phone   Sechelt   28  " ���    . i'  Sechelt,   B.C. $���  40RMNI  LjGaftfr*K Bftuesrrmg ~&&$����4s  --Man, You're Crazy  'J^h^'661111* due SOIe,��' *<> body's laoSofS^  I??1* many men and women call "old." Ter  iiJiKv *???**! acquainted" also oWr m��  tale at all drug stores eyery where.        * "*?  it will pay ypu to remember  fchjs number ��� 44 ��� write  it <; down ��� It's   our   new  telephone number  ';   ��� GIBSONS 44 ���  It'vS a direct connection for  you with the most modern  ��� efficient ���- courteous ���  active and   complete REAL  /ESTATE SERVICE on this  'j coast.  Listings Wanted  Lots ��� Homes ��� Farms -  Business property ��� Beach  cottages ���. Islands ��� Acre  age ��� Auto camp sites ���  Stores ��� Timber stands ���  etc.  Try Us First  Rentals ��� Appraisals ���  Property management ���  Sales��� We cover the entire  area.  We  Invite  Enquiries  It would be a real pleasure  to assist you ��� please call  on us.  CONSOLIDATED  BROKERS  ��� Gibsons 44 ���  Thursday September 6 1951 'Ihe Coast News 7  Powerful Phenomena Pierces  Postlethwaite's Peace  SECHELT. ��� When a thunderstorm comes out of nowhere,  dead against the forecasts from radios, the aches in Uncle's  gimpy leg and- the grunts of an ancient Indian, all telling in  unison that, "it-aint gonna rain," then that makes news.  When    that  freak  thunder-     '������: ���  storm, produces another freak,  then that makes headlines. But  when the third freak is born of  the second freak and that, in  turn, allows three people to  live through it ���- then we run  out of adjectives.  Resting in their sitting room  Sunday afternoon were Prank  Postlethwaite senior a n d  Frank junior, while Mrs.  Postlethwaite bustled around  the kitchen. All three were  more or less interested in the  thunderstorm which had  sprung up and was playing  noisy Neon tunes in the sky.  Suddenly, both rooms were  lit by an intense flash of flame  which seemed to come through  the wall, flashed along the  stove and ended in a tremendous glare of light immediately  in front of the two men.  The stove, an oil unit with  electric motor driven fan, was  disconect'ed from the plug-in  socket, yet the flash seemed  to carry through the wall end  of the plug-in, jump across  and burn wires off the fields  within the motor, then spent  itself in the floor centre.  The motor fields are ruined  while the armature is intact.  The motor was not plugged in.  The Postlethcaite's were  amazed and the local 'experts'  are all stumped.  Said Mr. Postlethwaite, senior, "T. hope-that story .about  lightning never strike" twic*  in the same place, is true."  issessei  Howe Sound Trading Company can rest safe and sound  as far as future boosts in  assessments from the village  are concerned with regard to  the new sidewalk being installed in front of Gibsons old  est store.  Commissioners faced with a  letter requesting no increase  in assessments sihould be made,  will tell the company, the village haa nothing to do with  assessment in that particular  part.  The sidewalk will b-e government property and the government has virtually wiped  its hands off the subject.  Prince George Snip  Is Tourist Haven  .VANCOUVER.���It was '"in  again, out again" for Canadian National Steamship's palatial cruise liner, "Prince  George", when she completed  her sixth summer voyage of  the 1951 season recently.  Clear skies and fair sailing  all along the scenic British  Columbia and Alaskan waters,  brought a large list of happy  passengers back to Vancouver  after a ten-day cruise. Twelve  hours later reloaded with anther capacity crowd of 260  passengers from all parts of  the North American continent,  the big ship left her djock and  pointed her bow towards  Skagwajy once/ more. The  ''Prince George" has .only one  trip left to complete another  records season.  NOTICE  Despite vindictive rumours to the contrary, the  returns from the barber shop, situated opposite the  Coast News office, is my only means of livelihood.  It has been rumoured that I have a private income,  therefore am not in need of remuneration from the  barber shop. This is false, and has been started with a  view to cutting me off from my only source of income.  The person who started this vicious lie is no newcomer to this  village.  If you do not wish to patronize my barber shop,  that is your privilege and I bow to your, right. But,  please, do not, listen to outright lies and use them as a  guide for your patronage.  Thank you,  Mrs. S. KERMlSTO'N  Radios Make Ideal Wedding Gifts  PRICED   from  $21.95   t0  $429  WE HAVE  Many Radios Now In Stock  fASTy. the Hi-Speed G-E Calrod  element is inside the kettle���  right in the water.  CONVENIENT.. .Plugs into any  electrical outlet ��� anywhere al  home, office or summer cottage.  ECONOMICAL. ..Uses less cur-  rent. The same element undet  an ordinary kettle would-take  twice as lonjj to boil the same  amount of water.  toih esmffh water for four twps of  e*�� -'tot 4 mifssft*  Mod��l'K4o/'$i'6.50'  GIVE THE NEW BBIDE AN ELECTRIC KETTLE  We Have low Priced, Gifts To Last  ��� Phone Gibsons 45 ���  BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SiRVigS  v ���'���'���'' .      ���':'.. v:'���":��� ���, yy:. :.y.v &\,..:;^;*.;;Jk^  ���VHOhiC'-E;;.. T.  KEKNE*  SBfiraag  W^wmW^-:: H-.'      ���-*":*.  LEG&t.  NOTICE  ZONING   BYLAW"  "PUBLIC   HEARING,  A Public Hearing will be held in  the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B. C,  at 2.30 in the afternoon of Tuesday, September 11th, 1951, to bear  any persons who deem themselves  to be affected by a proposed  amendment to Zoning Bylaw No.  90, 1951. The said proposed amendment   to  provide   as   follows:  "Bylaw No. 90, Zoning Bylaw  1951, as amended by Bylaw No. 91,  is further amended by adding  thereto as Clause "f" of Section 9,  the following words:  'Automobile Parking Stations,  provided the lay.out plans and  location are satisfactory to the  Board of Commissioners'."  The proposed bylaw will be avail,  able for inspection by interested  persons at the Municipal Hall, on  September 1st, 4th, 5th, 8th, and  11th, from 1.00 oclock to 4.30  o'clock in  the afternoon.  ROBERT   BURNS  Cler&.  8 ������'��*  The Coast News  Thursday September 6 1950  For prescriptions  the word.  "The minister,"  GAMBIER. ISLAND. ��� Second move in an overall plan  for hooking up this and Keats Islands with the Gibsons���Horseshoe Bay car ferry may soon be made.  In a letter to Francis Drage, J.P., Colonel George Paulin,  president of Black Ball Ferries, announced an imminent meeting of his directors in order to discuss plans for a feeder service  to the islands and Gibsons.  First move was made last  spring when B...M. Maclntyre,  MjLiA, and Captain Drage,  presented to the Minister of  Public Works, E. C. Carson, a  rough plan of tieing in the  island with present service..  Mr. Maclntyre pointed out  to the minister that Gambier  and Keats were both without  passenger service when Union  Steamships halted their short,  summer service on Labour  Day.  Both islands had been regularly   served   in   past  years.  Both were now without  service in the long term sense  of  said Drage  following" that meeting, "was  very appreciative of our position and authorized Mr. Maclntyre to draw up a plan for  submission to his department  and all interested parties."  Captain   Drage   had   taken  subsidiary  service  him    to    Victoria  were  perused by  ment.  Black Ball Ferry had been  contacted on the proposal  when both Manager George  Frith and President George  Paulin    expressed    willingness  costs  with  and    these  the   depart-  AROUND  MURDOCK'S   v  BY  MYRNER  Mr. and Mrs. ' - Mae" Mac-  Callum and family have been  visiting Mrs. MaeCallum's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace  Williamson.- ."  We are sorry to report that  Art Cherry is in Vancouver  under the doctor's care and  that Matt. Dillabough is a  patient in St. Mary's IJospital.  Mrs. A. Cherry's daughter,  Carel, spent the weekend with  herf amily.  Mrs. H. Dale returned to  Vancouver on Thursday after  a. week's visit with the Murdoch's.  We are sorry to hear that  Mrs. Harry Page, Sri, died in  St. Mary's Hospital on Monday, August 20. Our sympathy  to her family.  to pursue the matter further.  Announcement of the Black  Ball Ferry director's meeting  to discuss the problem of serving the islands is next stage in  the program.  CLAIRE WALLACE  Canada's top woman broadcaster returns .  to the air in a sparkling new show. Claire  Wallace's "Notebook" is five fascinating  minutes, -five days . a week���jam-packed  with human interest stories, stunts and  surprises.  Dial 980 Monday through :  Friday at 1:10 p.m.  I  ��� ft  ?!  ��� 'Vt  i  ��$  *#?  "FIRST WITH THE NEWS'  become  Commissioned Officers  in the  Canadian Army Active Force  Armour ���Artillery ��� Infantry  Young men recently graduated from High School  with a minimum educational������;. standard of  Junior Matriculation, "may become officers in  the Canadian Army Active Force.  If accepted you begin training at Camp Borden as an officer v  cadet to qualify as a Second Lieutenant in the Active Forcfe  Yotf will receive Second Lieutenant's pay while in training.  Thjs training will consist of three courses totalling a period of  twenty-eight weeks. When you are granted a commission  you will then serve for periods of 3, 4 or 5 years as you choose  under the Short Service Commission Plan. At the end of  this service you may apply for a permanent commission.  This is a chance to serve Canada at a time when defence stands as V  most important national concern. The training and experience  in leadership will be invaluable assets to any young man  throughout his whole life.  TO QUALIFY YOU MUST BE:  ��� Single  ��� Physically Fit  ��� Between 18 and 25 years of age  ��� A Junior Matriculation Graduate  , 4050Wes.4thAvenUe,V��.ncouvc,,B.C.  NoUPersonnelDepo*,40SOWe  RCSA(CST&AA),Wo^Poin.B��rrocks,pS��S ^  Vt  ii  I  Trained United Strength is needed to prevent Aggression s  f  e  h <  5'  ��  FOR THE VERY  FINEST]  HARDWARE  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPIES  HOME  ESSENTIALS  MURDOCK'S  MARINE SUPPLY  Pender Harbour, B.C.  New Culvert May  le Water Answer  *  The Rocky Road, already  cut off from vehicular traffic,  will be made more safe following suggestions from Road  .'Commissioner William Skellett, who, Tuesday was given  the green light in constructing  a culvert, 246 fet long which  will convey water down the  road and into ? the present,  culvert at the Post Office.  ''Cement culverts are just  out of quesion," Mr. Skellett  reported. "The price is out of  this world, and this T.P.-culvert will do just as well."  The move was made in order  to offset winter freshets which  often by-pass t/h'e culvert at  the post office and continue  down the main Sechelt Pligh-  way, often Washing out major  portions- of the roadway.   '  Tobacco  WOODLOTS  Although started only a  comparatively short time ago,  / farm woodlots, in which  farmer treats timber on his  farm as a crop to yield added  income, have grown to such an  extent, it is estimated, that  there are now 400,000 such  woodlots in Canada.  Thursday September 6 1950 The Coast News  & Co.  TENTS  and AWNING  54 Water St. ��� PAcific 3910  Vancouver, B.C.  PERSONAL PLANNERS SUCCEED  WHERE FUSS-BUDGETS FAIL  A balanced budgiet is only a means to the end of a well-  balanced life. Because Personal Planners act upon this principle,  they're much farther along the road to happiness than the fuss-  budgei whose money weighs him down with worries.  All over Canada; today, Personal Planners are spending  their progress toward that down-payment on a house or car, toward college for Junior, a new outfit for the wife, or a bang-up  holiday for the whole family next summer. And, being Personal  Planners, they are also enjoying life more, because they know  where they are going financially. The high cost of living no  longer stops their enjoyment of it.  If you would like to know more about the money-management methods of Personal Planning, drop into the Bank of Montreal's local branch and ask Mike Landrey, the. accountant, for"  your copy of the B of M's bright new booklet on the subject.  ��� Advertisement  * O JOHNNY COME TO HILO  O Johnny come to Hilo,  O wake her, O shake her, O shake  that girl with the blue dress on.  O Johnny come to Hilo, poor old man.  For .over a century Lamb's Navy  has been the call of those who  know good rum. Smooth and  mellow it is matured, blended  and bottled in Britain of the finest  Demerara Rums.  lamb's Navy Bum  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  * Ar. Old Sea Shanty '  Hints  CHEYRON  GAS STATION  Uniform high quality kilns  of tobacco can only be obtained by carefully selecting and  handling the tobacco during  the harvesting period. -The  curing of tobacco, becomes  fairly simple when the tobacco  is normal in growth, mature  and uniform, says L. Vickery,  Dominion Experimental ��� Substation,  Delhi,   Ontario.  The different classes of leaf  such as lugs, cutters, body of  : leaf and tips should never be  mixed in a kiln because of the  ���". -.variation    in/   conditions    re-  Icjuired for? each class  of leaf.  '���^fSand^'^^rag "leaVes" mayv^be^  Jprimed slightly green and still  vbeicured with little difficulty.  Such    leaves,   left  to  mature,  burn   easily   in   dry   weather  'from wilting and lying on the  .hot sand. These should be left  in the field as they generally  add more nondescript tobacco  to  the  crop.    Not  more  than  three, cutter   or   body .leaves...,  should   be  primed  from   each -.  plant at one time, in order to  maintain  uniformity   throughout the crop. To obtain, a good V  grade  of   tips,   three to four.,  leaves  should be left  on the  plant for last priming.  These  leaves will ripen and cure uniformly.    If only  one  or  two  leaves are left, they may turn  green and remain so for a long  period in the fall and are dif-  fifficulf to cure.  , The  higllesty.qua'lity  of  tobacco is obtained when priming    is    done    during    warm  * - we a th er following a period of  bright sunshine. Priming wilted  leaves  should  be   avoided  if    possible,     particularly    if  they    have    remained    wilted  over night. Such tobacco will  go dead in  the kiln, Primjiig  tobacco  When  it  is wet  with  dew  or  rain  causes   considerable bruising and breaking of  'the leaves.    Thin leaves may be yellowed  quicker than heavy leaves but  they need to be dried faster  to preserve the color; Consequently it is usually" better  practice to."put less of the. first  primings in each kiln. As  priming- progresses! and heavier lenf is primed, tlie kiln";  mav be loader' more h^ayil-v-  without increasing the risk c.f  poor results.  While the condition of tobacco varies from season to  season and from crop to crop,  the above remarks may be applied to practically any crop  of  blue-cured  tobacco.  Smart Appearance  Always  from the newly opened  SMern Barber Shop  1EED GUST, Prop.  (Next to Knowles Hardware)  ��� GIBSONS,  B.C. ���  ��� 15^YEAES A BARBER ���  Look Like a $Mil3ion   for 75c  f03��V  ave  of our used cars can be told at a glance. The  6utsi\lfe pf any car can look good, but when you actually  get within the walls ��� tfcen the truth comes to light.  they all tell the same story to more or less the  same degree. They all tell the truth about their lives. We  price every second hand car we have on the mlileage it  has been driven,* ats body and undercariage condition  and the shape its motorvis in.  Call and Deal  We are born traders in the second hand car  game. We enjoy having you come in and dealing wl&h  anything for anything. We are not going to give s,  garage away for'"every car we sell from the long list of  second hand cars we have on hand, but we will make  you happy when you have finished buying.  Used Car Headquarters  We H  Brand New  FORDS  ANGLIAS  PREFECTS  CONSULS  THAMES  Ddels  TANDA  sua  No. 1 Wilson Creek ��� No. 2 Sechelt ��� No. S Gibsons 10  The Coast News Thursday September 6 1951  calfe;  Pickled  Walnuts,   Mrs.    FRUITS  rles Takes Outstandi  Mrs. E. Earles with an impressive 32 first prizes and nine  seconds, walked away with grand agregate points, from the two  day Howe Sound Annual Fair which displayed a wide range  of flowers, vegetables, art and culinary; produce.  Orville    Brum-  Ruth and  baugh were winners in the  junior section when they racked up six first and one second.  Sponsored by the combined  work of the Farmer's and  ' Women's Institutes the fair  was rated as one of the best  in history.  Following is the list of winners from the main building.  Gladiolus, 1-bloom: 1st Mrs.  Chamberlin;  2nd,  Mrs.  A.  E.  Ritchey; 3-blooms: 1st Mrs. E.  Nestman;    2nd,    Mrs.    Claire  Chamberlin. Zinnias: 1st, Mrs.  Claire  Chamberlin;  2nd,   Mrs.  J.   Corlett.    Snaps:   1st,    Mrs.  O.  Giersh;     2nd,   Mrs.   Claire  Chamberlin. Roses, 1-bud: 1st,  Mrs.    O.   Giersh;    2nd,    Mrs.  Claire Chamberlin. Roses: 1st,  Mrs. H. T. Metcalfe. Bowl Cut  Flowers:  Mrs. L. Allen. Dahlias :  1st, Mrs. J. Corlett; 2nd,  Mrs. J. Kullander. Sweet Peas:  Horticultural   Society.   Geranium:   Mrs.   E.   Pilling.  Potted  Plant: Mrs. E. Pilling. Junior  Flower   Exhibit:   1st,   Joanne  Ritchey,  and  3 first to Orval  Brumbaugh.    Cactus   Display:  Mrs.    E.  Nestman.    Domestic  Science: Biscuits, 1st,  Mrs. L.  Farnham; 2nd, Mrs. H. T'hor-  burn;    3rd,    Mrs.    H.   Winn.  Layer  Cake,    Chocolates,  1st,  Mrs. Helen Lau;'2nd, Mrs. Ii.  S. Clarkson. Cookies, 1st, Mrs.  Earles;   2nd,   Mrs.   E.   Earles.  Do-Nuts, 2nd, E. Zwick. Jelly  Roll,  1st Mrs.  R.  Atlee;  2nd,  Mrs. E.  Earles. Sponge Cake,  1st, Mrs. H. Lau; 2nd, Mrs. D.  Drummond.    Fruit  Cake,   1st,  Mrs. J. Corlett; 1st, Mrs. Jack  Reeves; 2nd, Mrs. M. Jarnell;  son;   2nd,  Mrs.  Claire  Chamberlin.    Turnips,  1st, Rev. H.  Oswald;   2nd,   Sam  Fladager.  Peas, 1st, Mrs. 0. Giersh; 2nd,  Fred Holland.    Rhubarb,  1st,  Mrs. 0. Giersh; 2nd, John Kullander.   Squash, 2nd, S.  Fladager.  Swiss  Chard,   1st,  Fred  Holland. Marrow, 1st, Mrs. H.  Metcalfe; 2nd, Rev. H. Oswald.  Pumpkins, 1st, Fred Holland;  2nd,   Orval   Brumb-augh.   Turnips, 1st,' Mrs. J. Corlett; 2nd,  C.   P.  Rowley.   Tomatoes,   1st,  John Kullander; 2nd, Mrs. M.  Huhtalaj 3rd, Mrs. K. Fisher.  Potatoes, early, 1st, Fred Holland;  2nd,  Mrs.  R.  S.   Clark-  son;  2nd,   Mrsr Claire   Chamberlin;    3rd,    Mrs.  R.  Burns.  Potatoes,  late,  1st,  Fred  Holland;    2nd,     Mrs.  L.    Allen.  Vegetable collection,  1st, Mrs.  J. Carroll. Pole Beans, 1st, F.  Holland;    2nd, C P. Rowley.  R,  S.  Clarkson; 2nd,  Mrs.  0.  Giersh.     Collection   of   Herbs,  1st, Mrs. O. Giersh.  CANNED FRUITS  VEGETABLES  Canned chicken, Mrs. E.  Earles. Canned meat, Mrs. E.  Earles. Canned salmon, 1st,  Mrs. E. Earles; 2nd, Mrs. E.  F arnh am. W il'd B1 ackb e rri es,  1st, Mrs. Claire Chamberlin.  Loganberries, Mrs. E. Earles.  Cherries, 1st, Mrs. N. Sarg-  eant; 2nd, Mrs. E. Farnham.  Gooseberries, Mrs. E. Earles.  Plums, 2nd, Mrs. E. Earles.  Peas, .1st, Mrs. Claire Chamberlin'; 2nd, Mrs. J. Carroll.  Rhubarb, 1st,, Mrs. E.  Raspberries, 1st, Mrs.  2nd, Mrs. O. Giersh.  berries,    1st,    Mrs. E.  2nd,  Mrs.  M.  Jarnell.   White  Bread, 1st, Mrs. A. Farnham;    Peaches,  1st, Mrs.  E  2nd, Mrs. A.E. Ritchey. Brown    2nd,  Mrs.  J. Carroll..  Bread,   1st,   Mrs. Helen Lau;        Green  Beans,  Mrs.  2nd,    Mrs.    E.  Earles.    Bran  Muffins, 1st, Mrs. H, Metcalfe.  Lemon Pie, 1st, Mrs. E. Earles  and  2nd,    Mrs.  H.. Thorburnv  . Earles.  Earles;  Straw-  Earles.  Earles;  J.   Car-  Mrs.   J.  Mrs.  J.  Beans,  Pumpkin    Pie,    2nd,    Mrs.   E.  Earles..  Apple  Pie, 2nd, Mrs.  A.   -Grove.    Junior    Domestic  Science: Cake, 1st, Lila Farnham;   1st,   Orval  Brumbaugh.  Date Nut Loaf, lat, Margaret  Cooper; 2nd, Joanne  Ritchey.  Ginger Bread, Margaret Cooper.   Macaroons,    1st,  Margaret  Cooper. Candy, 1st Lila Farnham;     1st,   Margaret  Cooper;  1st,    Ruth    Brumbaugh.    Bis-  quits, 1st, Lila Farnham:; 2nd,  Ruth    Brumbaugh.)     Cookies,  1st, M. Cooper. Bran Muffins,  2nd, Ann North. Canned Fruit, :  Junior  Section:   Peaches,  1st,  Ruth Brumbaugh.; 2nd, Joanne  Ritchey. Raspberries,  2nd;  M.  Cooper. Blackberries, 1st, Ann  North. Beans1, 1st, M.  Cooper.  Fruit  and   Vegetables:  Beets,  1st,     Mrs.  M.  Huhtala;    2nd,  Mrs.   L.   Allen;  2nd,  Rev.  H.  Oswald; 2nd, Mrs. M. Huhtala.  Cauliflower," 2nd, Mrs. J. Carroll.  Celery,   1st, Rev. H.  Oswald;    2nd,    A.  J.  Charman.  Carrots,   1st,  A.  J.   Charman;  1st,  Fred  Holland;    1st,  Mrs.  L. Allen; 2nd, Mrs. R.S. Clarkson;    2nd,    John    Macdonald.  Corn, 1st, R. Burns; 2nd, Fred  Holland. Cucumbers, 1st, Fred  Holland ;  1st, A. J. Charman;  2nd,  Mr,?;.  0.  Giersh; 2nd, F.  Holland. Squash, Melon Type,  1st, Wm, Gilbert. Mangles, 1st,  Fred Holland;    2nd,'Mrs.  H.  Huhtala: Onions.  1st,   Mrs.  J.  Carroll;    2nd,    Wm..  Gilbert;  3rd, A. J.  Charman.  Multipliers. 1st, Mrs. R. S. Clarkson;  2nd, Rev. H. Oswald. Pickling  Onions, 1st, Mrs. R. S. Clark-  roll ; Yellow Beans,  Carnoll; Cut Beans,  Carroll;    Cut   Yellow  J .Carroll; Peas, Mrs. E.  s;     Corn,   Mrs.  A.  Farnham; Carrots, Mrs. E. Earles;  Beets,   Mrs.  J:   Carroll,    2nd,  Mrs.   Claire   Chamberlin;;   Tomatoes, Mrs. E. Earles.  * Group  of  three  vegetables:  Special, Mrs. E. Earles;. Dills,  Mrs.     C 1-, aire     Chamberlin;  Pickled onions, Mrs. Ei. Earles;  Cucumber   Pickles,    1st,   Sam  Fladager, 2nd, Mrs. E. Earles;  Relish, 1st, Mrs. Claire Chamberlin,   2nd,    Mrs.  E.  Earles;  Mustard Pickles. 1st, Mrs.  E.  Earles; Chutney, Mrs. Earles,  2nd,  Mrs. H.  Metcalf; Blackcurrant Jam, 1st, Mrs. Gier.sh,  2nd,   J.   Reeves;    Loganberry  Jam, 1st, Mrs. E. Earles, 2nd,  Mrs.  J.   Carroll;    Plum   Jam,  lat,   Mrs.   Olaijre  Chamberlin,  2nd,  Mrs.  E.  Earles;     Citron  preserves,     Mrs.    E.   Earles;  Raspberry  Jam,  1st,  Mrs.   E.  Earles, 2nd, J. Reeves; Strawberry Jam.   1st,  Mrs.  Earles,,  2nd, Mrs. M. Lafeuvre; Green  Tomatoe Jam. A. E. Ritchey;  Apple Jelly, 1st, S. Fladager;  Raspberry Jelly,  Mrs.  Earles,  2nd,  Mrs.   Claire  Chamberlin;  Blackberry  Jelly,    1st,   Claire  Chamberlin; 2nd,.Mrs. M. Mc-  Cance; Loganberry Jelly, 1st,  Mrs.  Claire  Chamberlin;  2nd,  E. Earles; Red Currant Jelly,  1st,   Mrs.  A,  Farnham;   2nd,  Mrs. E.  Earles; Lemon Curd,  Mrs. E. Earles.  Honey, 1st, J. Clarkson;  2nd, N. Stewart; Cow butter,  1st,' Mrs. 0. Brumbaugh^ 2nd.  Mrs. N. Kari: Goat butter.  R. Clarkson; Egsrs, 1st. Mrs.  J.  Carroll;  ist,  Mrs. H. Met-  J. Atlee.  FANCY WORK  Rag  Rug,  1st, John Kelly;  2nd,   {Mrs*.  H.   Breatfen;   3rd,  Granny    McEwen;    Sweaters,  1st,   Mrs.   M. McCance;   2nd,  Mrs. J. Reeves; Child's Sweaters,  1st,  Mrs.  J:  Mainil; 2nd,  Mrs.'J. Reeves; Men's Sweaters,    2nd,  Mrs.  M.  McCanee;  Men's    Soeks,    1st,    Mrs. W.  R.oss;-  2nd,    -Mrs.  J. Corlett;  Children's Socks, 2nd, Mrs. J.  Corlett; New rugs and articles  from old: Rug, Mrs. J. Mainil;  s(Bag)   Mrs.   J.  Reeves; Flour  sacks made up: Slippers, Mrs.  E.  Earles;    Aprons,   Mrs.  L.  Lefeuvre.  Crochet   Baby   Set. Mrs. J.  Mainil ;��Q*ochet    Wool    Set,  Granny fMcEwen;    Slip,    1st,  Mrs.  E.  Earles;   Apron,    1st,  Mrs. M. Lefeuvre; Tray Cloth,  Mrs.  A.v^pjter;  Crochet Doilies, 1st,-tMrs. E. Earles; 2nd,  Mr;.  Nora  Haley;  Gut  work.  Mrs. E. Earles;  2nd, Mrs. H.  Reichelt;    Pillow    Slins,    1st,  Mrs. E. Earles: 2nd, Mrs. W.  B. Hodgson; Table Cloth, lit,  Mrs. J. Corlett; 2nd, Mrs. W.  Ross;     Luncheon   Cloth,   2nd,  Mrs.  J.   Drummond,  Jr;  Crochet Table Cloth, Special, Mrs.  V.  Cooper; 2nd, Mrs.  H. Reichelt;  House  Dress,  1st,   Mrs.  E. Earles; Childs' Dress'. Mrs.  E. Earles. "'���"'  Apples, 1st, J. Corlett; 2nd,  Mrs.  L.   Allen;    Crab-apples,  C. P. Powley; Pears, 1st, Mrs.  ���Fisher; 2nd,  Mrs.   A. "Pilling:  Plums, 1st, Fred Holland; 2nd,  Mrs.  K. Fisher;  Plums  Damson, 1st, Mrs. Claire Chamberlin; 2nd, Mrs. J. Carroll; Filberts,  ]Fred  Holland;'   Prune  Plums, 1st, T. J. Clarke; 2nd.  Mrs.  L.  Allen;    Peaches,  1st,  Mrs. W. B. Hodgson; 2nd, F,  B.     Monteith;      Blackberries,  1st, Mrs. L* Allen; 2nd, Fred  Holland;    Melons,   1st,   Claire  Chamberlin; 2nd,  Mrs. W.  B.  Hodgson;    Loganberries,     D.  Donaldson;     Raspberries,   1st,  Fred  Holland;    2nd,  Mrs.  O.  Giersh; Strawberries, 2nd Mrs.  W. McNab.   ,  Raffle Winners  Cover ��i/ide Area  SECHELT. ��� Mis* Vera  Kidd, Sea Hurst, Washington,  was the winner of the comforter (first prize) at a raffle  held by St. Vincent's Mission  in the Legion Hall, August 28.  Second prize, a parcel' of  F-heets went to Mrs. Daisy  Sencabaugh with ticket number 2821.vMrs. Sencabaugh i>  lvov East Second Avenue in  Yhp'">uvmv  Third   prize   of   a  mm uarro  Is Top Poultry  Dennis Carroll is now proud!  owner of "one of the finest,."  leghorn pullets in the country,,  according   to   Professor Ev A.Lloyd,  who .was so  impressed  with the quality of the young  man's entry in the open poul-.  try    competition    during    the-  Farmer's   Fair,   that   he   will  send  "a  dozen of  the  finest  eggs from U.B.C." as a special  prize. . -  Oth er winn er s in eluded; trio .".'  of    birds,    Ruth   Brumbaugh,.  Donald Trethewey and Joanna*  Bitch ey;      co ckerel,.    Don aid  Trethewey,   Ruth  Brumbaugh,,  and Orval Brumbaugh; single  pullet,   Betty  Smi.th,  Joanna  Ritchey,. Ruth ' Brumbaugh.  In  the   open   poultry   com-:  ���petition, Don  Trethewey,  The-!  Sunshine  Poultry   Club.    Carl:  Reitz and Dennis Carroll,. -wh>  won top prize of all.      J  .���. .���. -j ���.  General Electric kettle went  to holder of ticket number 60.  Mr-. Alice Grundy, 2769 First'  Avenue, Vancouver,, while tie- .  ket number 847 earned Dian'ne .������'.  Mulligan- of Sechelt a set "of  dishes!"  ���The evening was spent in  rprnes. Rereshroents "were served by ladies of the parish.  I  m  I  "JUST LOOK AT THESE  ' BARGAIN OFFERS!  THIS   NEWSPAPER,  ^E-e-im *.     �� OFFER No. 2  OFFER NO.  1 ! MAGAZINE FROM  SiMAGAZINES FROM GROUP A       >  % MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B ���'������^'M  GROUP B  1 | Yeari  OFFER No. 3  4 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  *\.K  $4  ;S,V  ^I'/^CV;  $4.35  I ����������������������*������*������*����������������������������������*�������������  ������������#���������������<  I .  GROUP A  Mark an "X" before magazine desired  ,/�����:��������� enclose list with order.  ��� Redbook   Magazine   ��� Coronet   ��� Magazine Digest ..  ��� Sports Afield    ��� Screen Stories ......  ��� Field  and  Stream  ��� True  Story   ��� McCail's Magazine ��   ��� Hunting & Fishing in Canada  Q Senior Prom .   ��� 'Modern  Screen   ��� FJower Grower   ��� American Girl   ��� U.S. Camera Magazine   ��� Everybody's Digest  ��� Skyways f.  ��� parents'  Magazine ,  ��� Silver Screen   ���#������*��������������������������������*  �������������������������*  ������f*a****f*��a****��<  ������������������������������������*  ��������������������t*���������������������������������������*�����������*  and  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  ���1. Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  �����������������������������#������***���������<  . 1-yjUI;     group B ���;���..������  MarRVfih "X" before magazines desired  ���"v ���    -    enclose list with order.  ��� Maclean's (24 issues) ........I........   ��� Canadian Home Journal  ��� Chatelaine 1... f...  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star  ��� National Home Monthly  ��� Western  Producer  ��� Country Guide  ��� ���****����������t��t#r>  ������������������������������������������������a  o**t��***a**e*��**a**��������**fr��***i  ��� ^�������������������������������������������������������������*��*��**i  ��� New Liberty ., ...;....: .....  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer  ��� Health (6 issues)   ��� Saskatchewan  Farmer ........................  ��� B.C. Farmer & Gardener ..................  ��� Western Farm Leader  ��� Canada   Poultryman   ..  ������.��*��(0��****�������������������*���������  and  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  2 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  t Yr.  2 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  1 Yr.  SOME MORI  RIAL BUYS!  ��� Saturday Night (Weekly) $4.60  ��� Maclean's (24 issues)  3.00  ��� National Home Monthly  2.55  ��� Canadian Home Journal 2.75  ��� Chatelaine  2.75 .  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star  2.55  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer 2.55  P New  Liberty    2.55  ��� Country Guide (2 years) .2.55  ��� Western Producer 2.75  ��� CoVpnet ., 4.20  ��� Redbook  Magazine ......* L 3.60  ��� Collier's Weekly  5.60  ALL   MAGAZINES   FOR   1   YEAR  ALL OFFERS ABE  GUARANTEED  THIS NEWSPAPER, I YEAR, AND  ANY MAGAZINE LISTED  BOTH FOR PRICE SHOWN  Mark an "X" before magazine desired and  enclose list with order.  ��� Cosmopolitan Magazine  $4.60  ��� Woman's Home Companion :....................'... 3.40  ��� Magazine  Digest,  4.20  r���i ��� diristian  rieraiQ ���������������.���������..����.���............................. f. m  ��� McCail's  Magazine  ..; :. ��� 3.40  ��� True Story 2.95   ...........;.....  2.95  ��� Modern ^Screen  ��� Popular Science Monthly ...3.60  ��� Parents'   Magazine 3.60  ��� Etude   (Music)    ................;............ 4.40  ��� American Girl ��� 3.60  ��� Senior  Prom ���  3.20  ���'Sports  Afield  3.10  UNLESS   TERM   INDICATED  PLEASE ALLOW 4 to  8 WEEKS FOR FIRST  COPTES OF MAGAZINES  TO  ARRIVE!  Check magazines desired and enclose with coupon. .  ^Gentlemen: I enclose'���$.'. ! Please send me the offer checked  with a year's subscription to your paper.  NAME   .:   STREET OR R.R. .........  POST  OFFICE   ��������������������������������������*��������<�����������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ��������#���������***���*������������.���*  ������*<�����������*

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