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The Coast News Jul 31, 1952

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 Provincial  Library,  Victoria,  B.   C.  Phone your news, or  orders to  Sixth Year of Publication      Thursday July 31 19.52  Vol. 6-31      Published in GIBSONS, B.C.     Serving the Sunny Sechelt Peninsula  Joe Sehutz Named t  ommission  Joe Sehutz, Gibson's-service i-.'tation operator, was named to  fill 'a> vacancy on the Gibsons village council on Tuesday, and  was sworn in at the regular meeting this week. He was brought  into the commission* after, taxpayers failed to nominate anyone  to fill one of the! two positions created on the council by the resignation of Commi&siion'e'rts Skellett and Macnicol.  When the Ijwo commissioners  resigned over the action of two  of their colleagues on the council, nominations'were called to  fill the Tiacanciesi. The name  of Mrs. E. Nestman was put  forward and she was elected  by aecl'amation. Provision  undef the village act allows  the commissioners to choose  a taxpayer to fill the other  vacancy.  Mi*. Sehutz was brought into  the council this week, but has  askec^ ihat at the present time  he1 be relieved of the chairmanship of any committees. Mrs.  Nestman has been named chairman of jthe water committee.  Reporting on the water, commissioner Ritchey stated that  one of the waiter tanks was. full  and the new tank was now  half full. Deispite an abnormal  call for water during the weekends, there Has been no great  i drain on the tan?ks.  "I believe we will have more  than   a   sufficient   supply- of  water to satisfy. our neieds for  long time to come," Mr.  B6ucher    told    the;   meeting  .during discussion bh tlie source  a  Red Cross Makes  Swimming Awards  Thirtyfour campers, most  of thuin, young!iters, were given  Red Cross swimminig awards  by Walter Boucher on the  bleach njcar Granthams Tuesday evening. After the awatrds  were made, the campers celebrated with a swim and weiner  roasfa ���  Instructors for the course  ''h'Ei.je' been, Ma-s. Varco,e and  Mrs. Haugh, both of whom are  vacationing on Indian reserve  property. They have spent, a  good deal of thteir vacation  time assisting the? candidates  with life saving and swimming  practice.  /That their time was well  spent is proven by the fact that  when Examiner F. Kennedy  of the. Red Cross was up here  on Sunday, he passed 34 learn-  ?ers.  ���'"It isi indeed a unique situation,'*��� Mr. Boucher ^old the  gaithiei^ng  on Xusd'ay,,   ''that  Lunn Gives  To Fira Brigade  A new truck ,wa$| presented  to the Sechelt vPire Brigade  last week by Cfrarjie Lunn of  Pendnsula Motor ?I|?r o d u c t s  Limited, Wilson . \Creek. The  truck will-.be usedvas a ladder  unit by the fire .;department,  and i'..j being converted for^use  by the firemen in;ft?heir garage  at Secneit.        '../'%f;\  Ho;e and inhalator will be  carried on the new unit as  Well as the ladde?r|r}?as the new  truck will ? give !'more speed  than the old tiruck,,. according  to Chief Fred. Mills who is  elated over the giffe  Mr. Lunn, the? donor of the  gift, told the C6a(--t?: News that  he realized the neect for ample  fire equipment in, the Sechelt  area due to ��� the ?iarge area  covered by the brigade.  "WhenT got' a' suitable  truck ow a trade;in, I turned  it over to the firemen," he  said. "Who knows, my business may sometime require the  equipment, and when, we realize the good work the firemen  are. doing, free of charge, the  gift of a'used truck is not too  >>  Port  Progress Slow  Miater??^^  :���'  -������-��� "���' '���"��� ;;'-?'"���'?; ���.���?;"'"'������:;;.. ������;;', v. ���    Trainees who. were?.taking similar training in a Fraser Valley  villi age  all failed to pass the  sa'ine .test."  y-  Those who  won  the junior  awards were:  Lois  Anderson,  Randy Fairey, Wendajl Hunter,  David Hunter, Robyn Jthnson,  Judith    Varcoe    and    Robbie  Davidson.   Those  winning the  intermediate    swimming     and  watler    safety    awards,    were  Sharon, Ashdown, John Butler,  Joha'nne    Ballentine,    Robert  Hagelund, Britton Varcoe, and  Martha  Varaote';   wh|Lljk those  who won  senior awards  were  Bfctty    Ballejnitiinje,    Joihanine  Haugh,   and   Annie  Haywood.  Thle others won certificates.  New Coffee Hour  In Sechelt Board  Sechelt Board of Trade has  inaugurated a worth - while  scjieme in* the institution of a  Wieekly coffee club art the  Sechelt Inn. Membership is a  dime a meeting - and is open  to all residents of the area.  Onie purpose of the coffee  meetings, is to welcome newcomers to -the district. ,  Last week eight members of  the board gathered" to welcome  four visitors to Sechelt.  Bill Granger, one of those  welcomed by the coffee drinkers, was a member of the crew  of a wje&tjier ship stationed  600 miles off the coast of B.C��  He outlined, briefly, the work  of his ship. Others welcomed  wiere Ed. Enwright, Union  Estates superintendent, Charlie  McDermid of M. & W. Logging and Larry Wight of  Nanaimo who is relieving Bob  Cooke of th^i B.C. Power Commission.  The coffete  session1?' will be  held    weekly,     according    to"  Ernie Pbarson.  great.  The vehicle is a Ford of the  early '30's vintage; .but is in  excellent shape and should  serve efficiently.   ^ ??.   "w..  The firemen ar�� httore than  pleased with the gift, and extend their ���thanks tp Charlie  :Lnnn.;  '������#--������.���  '..r..y.- ^ ,  ������'..'. .������J?:\s:'t.~kC;. ���  G  Road to  The "Howe Soundoff,"hi-  inonthly publication of,.news  and views at Port Mellon, has  the foMowing to say in an  editorial: ���.,'*���  "For nearly the past year  the people of Port Mellon have  been waging for completion! of  the new; highway to give them  access to: Gibsons, and Vancouver. But progress has been  exasperatingly slow. The fire  seasony rain, snow, flood;  rumors of tough going, rtc.  This spring^-he road was finally  started. This highway is of  interest and vital importance  to each and every one of us  here im Port, Mjellon. To date  progress does not appear to he  very rapid, and we would like  to know why. There is not'any  shortagje: of labor, materials or  equipment -and th'e money has  been' voted for the project.  Here, Mr. Gangrajviet is your  opportunity to do something  to expedite this job. Some real  , action would be appreciated  by everyone concerned''.  With which the Coast News  heartily agrjees; -  It is our understanding that  this road was first mooted as  long ago as 1917-and every  year sinoer that time. A copy  of the Coast News in 1948  informs that the Port Mellon  road   will   be: through   "this  * 55 ��� .-.���'.'���������  year  .  Which was a piece of optimistic reporting. ,  However, we hear that the  road should be passable by this  Fall.                                 ,  There hasi been very little  publicity given the) subject and  people having been asking  questions about thei progress  of the road.  Tony Gargrave, MLA, accompanied by Al. Jackson, Bob  Burns, and Peite Klein looked over the propostejd route of the;  ferry site to Agamemnon' Bay on Sunday.  This ferry slip- and its counterpart across Jervis Inlet at  Saltrey Bay will,  when completed,  connect the  Powell River  to the Sechelt Peninsula and  enaer Regatta Like  Vest-Pocket Olympics  Pender Harbour Regatta' organizers ar.e looking for a scrap.  In ajriendly sort way, of course.  They've' gone all out to arrange a varied programme of competetive event-*. And Harbourites will be on hand in force to  root for local heroes. The negatta committee want to see every  item on the programme provide a tough battle for supremacy.  _ . -gut   t^ey    Want    opponents  from outsiii Pender Harbour,  v'hey want to see swimmers-  divers from Gibsons fighting  it out with local nat'ators. They  want iron-muscled oarsmen  ���from Sechelt to compete with  Harbour rowUrsi; speedboat  kings of Halfmoon Bay to  match power and :.kill against  the best Harbour has to offer.  They want Heroes of Tall  ff bribers - from Egmonrt, from  Middlepoint, i'rom length and  'fereadth of the whok. Peninsula  ''��$]��� ..pit b r a w n and science  a'gaiiivst Harbour woodsmen.  Harbour folks are a sporting  lot. They're backing Pender  champs against all and sundry  from outside. When competition is keen, logrolling, bucking and chopping provide  plenty of thrills for spectators.  (Log-rolling provides spills for  contestants!). But what really  makes for fun and excitement  is the Verbal battfcle \of fans  from the sidelines.  So, the Committee is hoping  for plenty of competing talent  from  outside.   They'd   like   to  see-  contingents from Gibsons.  .Roberts   Creek,   from   Sechelt,  ':''Hali��M6oft'''"a$d'^  from  all  over the  ?PehmsuIa���-'"  turn  up at   Madeira Park  on  August.   16th   with   their   com  petinig braves. ��� ��sf  Because they know that any  trophies taken .from the? Harbour boys this year will mean  a bigger and better scrap next  Roberts Dance  For Fire Equipment  A dance on August 9 in  RobertB Creek will raise funds  for the purchase of a tank and  trailer for the fire crew, accorcU  ing to George Payton, Roberts  Creek hall publicity chairman.  A dance last year raised funds  for 400 feet of 2 inch hose and /  a pump engine; the dance this'?  year will buy a water tank and  a trailer.  At present the fire eiquipment  is stored in Anderson's Garage,  but it is" the intention; of the  firemen to keep the trailer,  fully ready for emergency, on  the lot between the garage  and thle sjtore. It need only be  hooked up to a1 car in emergency.  Mr. Payton leistimatesi that  $200 will be required to * buy  a trailer and tank.  The dance will run as a social  party, with n o v el tie s, call  dances and. fun for all in real  ;R6bertte - Creek -style.    ',?  ,-     ..:.;,  Looks Over  Ruby Lake  'toir1  year_to  get  em back.  area, with its 10,000 inhabitant!  Vancouver.  c' The ten mile stretch of road  does not appear to offer any  formidable obstacle,'' Mr.  Gargrave said: '' Some quarters  had feai'ed extensive, rock  work, but! this has failed to  materialize. In fact, the terrain  has proved to contain) some remarkably^ good road - building  matTeirial in the form, of sharp  decomposed granite'of useful  size which, when graded will  form a very superior road surface.  "The highest elevation is  about 600 feet, and moderate  grades are available, all the  way. There is no reason why  a rough road cannot be punched  through this summer by utilizing, existing logging roads.  "These roads have been built  and located by experienced  road builders who know the  country. These local men with  lots of know~how should be  allowed to pasis this knowledge  on, to government surveyors,  thereby salving time and money.  "Saginaw Lake and Ruby  Lake on the path of this highway, are beautiful areas deserving access of their own  merits.  "If present roads are used  only two milesi remain to be  bulldozed out aiid work on  ferry slips could begin. I intend  to make special repreisenitations  New Motel For  Sechelt .Corner  The corner property opposite  the  Sechelt Automotive  Service  Station  has been  sold by  Union  Estates to  a  group of  S.echielt businessmen;, according  to    Ernie    Pearson    resident  manag?e!r    at    Sechelt.    JErnie  would not reveal the names of  the purchasers, but he stated  that the group who bought the1  property was going to build a  large, modern motel on the site.  Ernie also told the Coast Niews  that the EsMtes had sold three  more  lots  recently,   all  turfee  of .which  would  be  used   for  residences.  Outdoor Movie Seen  At Roberts Creek  When it comes to movie magnates, Roberts Creek will vote  Bert. Scoftt the most popular,  buft, Bert, himself, thinks his  little contribution is hardly  worth mention.  However Roberts Creek is  very pleased with the outdoor  movies Bert Scott is putting  on. every Friday evening during  the summer months at the  school  grounds. The projector  youngsters  before the  up   in< two  over 5(  Aquatic Club Swim  Classes Popular  Pender Harbour's aquatic  club is extra busy these days  giving their 120  f i n a 1 in st r n citi o'.nsi  big regatta comes  weeks.  Three' timteiS a week  youngsters, ranging from 21/>  years to 14 years, fill the  natural lagoon at Garden Bay  for two hours of swimming:  instruction.  Actualry while there are over  120 enrolled, chicken pox and  vacationitis have taken their*  toll, biijt' 50 turn out evfery  session.  The lessons started on July 2  and thei youngsters who are  given; the lessons will be takinsc  a full,part in the aquatic sports  on regatta day.  Chief instructress is Mrs. W���  Hodson .and she is helped regularly by Mrs. A.Bryde and  Mrs. C. Dillabough. But these  are not the only ones who help,  mothens of some of the youngsters come along from time to*  tim'8i to lend a. helping hand  with the lessons.  is set up on the grounds, and  to the neiw^minister of public .the'audience.can drive in, free  worns on this vital matter. I of charge^ to enjoy National  consider this  road   important.    Film Board movies.  TEA  AT ROBERTS  CREEK?  Roberts Greek Legion, Auxiliary is to hold a tea and sale  of home cooking on August 6-  according to the grape vine-  We've been asked to remind  the ladies. But we'll go one  better than that: we'll invite  them to attend. The Coast News        Thursday July 31 1952  leader  Member Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association.  (Established 1945)  Authorized as second  class mail,   Post  Office  Department,   Ottawa.  SAM NUTTER, Production Manager  I/ES RIMES, Editorial Manager  *   , Published  Every  Thursday. *  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2.00; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c.  ! 5c per copy. United States and Foreign, $2.50 per year.  Phone Gibsons 45  f��ax 6, Gibsons. British Columbia.  C^dlu  onais  This Tourist Trade  Although all tourist promotion should have been completed  long-ago, for this year's business, there is always another year  in; the offing. The Sechelt Board of Trade recently named its  tourist committee chairman; Gibsons will be naming a chairman  next month.  One of the reasons the tourist, business isn't as successful as  it could be, is due to the fact that, in most cases, th!e tourism  promoters lack training iin public relations. Yet, they have one  of the toughest of all jobs to do.  Probably one of the first failingisi of the Board of Trade tourist promoter i$, that he begins $y. looking at one little cog of the  whole, wheel, rather than bypdoking over the whole before beginning to examine individual parts.  We must, first of all, work together in our promotion: Gibsons, Sechelt, Pender, Black Ball, and whoever else is interested.  For, the", job is too big for any one individual section to tackle  alone. Whether wiej like it or not it is an irrefutable fact that  Gibsonisj, Sechelt, and Pender are' all tied together: by a ribbon  of road. And until wfcj'fully realize our interdependence, upon  each other, we're not doing a job.  It is' unfortunate*, for example, that the Gibsons Fall Fair  should fall on the jsame day as the Pender Harbour Regatta.  Secondly, we must, do more than make an attempt to mimic  ' other centres. So often our carnival consists of nothing more  than childrens races, a ball, game, a clanee ��� something that  you'll find in small settlements in the1 Kootena.yjs., in Alberta, in  the Weriatchee area- of Washington, or in Pocateiilo, Idaho. We  are blest, here with water ��� sea ��� and we don't make the most  of it. Pender Harbour, alone, of the three main centres, holds .  water sports, boat-races, and a colorful boat parade.  Why not Indian war canoe races for Secheilt? Why not a'  .small-boat sailing regatta for Gibsons? How laibout water sports  replete with surf-boarding and fancy diving?  Or sinde, we are concerned with logging, why not a timber  rodeo?  The average tourist wants to see something different. With  an Indian settlement ini Sechelt, with unsurpassed yachting  facilities at Pender, Gibsons, and Sechelt,, and with the giant  timbers and thei Paul Bunyans ringing their axes in the woodlands, we ought to be able to do something more than races for  the youwg fry, baseball in the afternoon, and a dance at night.  Thirdly, we must realize that tourist promotion begins at  librae. We must begin by selling our neighbor on the importance  of the tourist busin/ess to the economy of the area. For, without  everybody in the scheme of things, tourism cannot succeed.  We ar.ei reminded of one cafe owner who was always, harping to the board of trade about the conditions of the'roads. He  felt the roads were driving away the tourist. And whiLei he was  so concerned over roads, he paid no heed to the condition of his  enpte. And, because he was serving up eoffeiei in cups with badly  chipped lips, he was driving tourist business away from the  town.  Tracy Wins  On Final Count  The Victoria Times recently  Jiad a happy idea when it decided to educate its- readers  into the intricacies, of alternative voting by conducting  an election for winner of the  .newspaper's   six  comic  strips.  The results are quite interesting.  On the first count, Orphan  Annie took a good lead over  the five otheir comics. Second  place went   to Major Hoople,  and the third to Dick Tracy.  When the second votes of  low-man, Blade Winters, were  counted, 12 went to Hopalong  Cassidy, 11 to Tracy, and only  5 to Annie and 4 to Hoople.  Kerry Drake wai?.Jthen eliminated and no less^ihefr 29 of  his second choice went to  Tracy, who was evidently  running on a similar. platform  to that of Drake.  At final count,,with Tracy  and Annie left, Tracy had  risen: from 123 votes to 317  votes, while Annie had risen  from 172 to 291. There were  eight exhausted ballots.  Which   goes   to   show that  WATER LINE PURCHASE  Editor, The Coast News,  Sir: ���  Allow me "to say in answer  to your editorial regarding the  sizzling meeting over the purchase of the) two private pipelines,   also  Mr.  R.   Macnicol's  letter in your July 10 edition,  that since I was interested in  one of the linos J did not consider it private. It was financed privately and put in under  the supervision of the municipality with   their  approval  at,  that time.  Regarding  price   and  material   used:  Just  as four   other  water lines are to be installed  now*" only we collected no interest   on   our   capitail,   acting  (as wei thought)  as good citizens and giving some time and  labor fre'e of charge and getting a bargain price for material used, which can be checked  by the  engineer who  did  our  latest survey.  How 'anyone can arrive at a  fifty dollar over-charge is beyond me, and then .seek legal  advice   from  outside   the  district when Tfeel.sur,ei we have  a   good   supply right  here   in  Gibsons.  I know some  of the  people who liv,e in ?District 685  have  still  got'sore feet  from  going   around   with   petitions  trying to satisfy legal minds.  As for the Headlands, their  battle wais much   worse   than  our*,, having^no means of communications,   only   during the  dry   season   when   there   was  alwaj^s a danger of falling into  a ravine  (or a pot hole).  Mr. Editoir; my idea; is: Let's  support anything   that's pro  gressive,   even if it comes   in  the shape, of a dump truck.  v���- John MacKay  UK rNoSif OVERCHARGED  ON LUIOER  It is hoped that our newly-  elected representative! will  repudiate his 'leader's recent  utterance at a public ��� meeting  that the lumber interests" had  gyped the United Kingdom on  lumber sale| for the last several  years. 1^  It is common?knowledge that  ���the U.K. was buying timber  before Canada was a country,  and she knows what she is  buying. ?Furthermorte;, it was  natural that; they should buy  here with th�� funds that were  loaned them or given them for  that purpose.  The IWA is very much to  blame for the present impasse.  I ask ?Mr. ;Gargrave why did  not the IWA discuss: their  problem in the same manner as  the A FLr did 'with the pulp  mills?  I pcwt jMr. Gargrave will  use the columns of your paper  for a reply.  V   Ex Logger  even wheniCyotmg for comic  characters the; alternative voting system.t works about the  same as, it?|does when voting  for other characters.  SAFETY FOR YOUR VALUABLES  AT A CENT OR TWO A DAY  Have you ever considered what a number of valuable  possessions you owni that call for special protection? Bondis^  leases, insurance policies, important family papers, jewellery  and other objects of personal value ��� you. can store all  these in a Safety Deposit Box in the vault of the Bank of  -Montreal for only ai cent or two a day.  If you are keeiping essential document or valuables in  drawers and elosetsi at home, where they can be found by  thieves and fire, weigh up this modest expense against the  value1 of such protection. You'll take a trip out of town or  spend the evening away from home with an easier mind,  when things you cannot afford to lose are locked away in  your own safety Deposit Box.  So, pay iai visit tomorrow to the Gibsons Branch of the1  B of M and sefei Mike Landrey, the accountant, The key to  your Safety Deposit Box is waiting for you. ��� Advt.  ���               ���'.'.*'  v  s            '         ���     ���  *                                                                             ���                                                 B                   n^.  '                            '   ''���   _  Smitty s Boat Rental  j                                  '���                                                                                    ���-"������.':���-.������....  Rowboats��� Powerboats ��� Bait ��� Tackle  ��� Fishing Information ���  Next to Wharf ��� Gibsons  Briggs & Strafton  Sales & Service  j                     HARRY SMITH ��� Phone Gibsons 28  FOR THE VERY  F1NE3T  CHINA and DRYGOODS  GROCERIES ��� DRUGS  FISHING SUPPLIES  '���������'������..���'��� *  HOME ESSENTIALS  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLY-  Pender Harbour, B.C.  FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  PHONE: GIBSONS 76W  Mrs E. Nestman  IMMEDIATE SERVICE  SUMMER VISITORS!  Call FA 4131 in Vancouver; or Gibsons 50; or Gibsons  36-C for spheduled freight service between  VANCOUVER and District and GIBSONS and District.  \    .       ���        ���    ::    ���  SHIP VIA  VANCOUVER   GIBSONS  FREIGHT   LINES  OPERATED BY R. M. INGLIS  DO*MET*IC  Refrigerette  electric  or kerosene  operated  Sold  and serviced  by  y r jy* yyy&?-:  (CANADA) LIMITED  *   ������ *  Now covering the Peninsula during  JULY and AUGUST  To assure a-cadi by our agent please phone:  BAyview 2151 or wri*i& 1459 West Broadway,  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Free Tickets  To The  Movies  .1  x  FREE to Coast News Subscribers!  O     Each week two names will be picked  at random from our ���subscription files  ��� one from Gibsons area and one from  Sechelt-Halfmoon area  O , These names will be carried in the Coast  News anid will entiWje each of tlie two  subscribers to TWO theater tickets.  i DON'T LET Y 0 UR SUBSCRIPTION  LAPSE ��� YOU CAN BE A WINNER  NEXTWJEEK!  This week's  winner#   are:  M?rs. R. M. DRINKROW ��� Gibsons), B.C.  O. W. NICHOLS ��� Irvine's Landing,  \  THE  The Friendly,  Unbiased Voice  of  the Sunshine Coast  j B. W. M. BONE  Chartered  Accountant  1045 West Pender St.  VANCOUVER 1, B.C.  ��� TAtlow  1954 ���  l0t  Wfif  y efae  THE DOORBEU. WITH  A PERSCNAUTY  SELECTSONS TO CHOOSE FROM  BLUE DANUBE  IRISH LULLABY  BEUS OF ST. MARYS  EMPEROR V\4M.TZ  merry winew  WILD IRISH ROSE  TALK OF VIENNA WOODS  BRAHMS LULLABY  STAR DUST  TALES OF HOFFMAN  BALLERINA  ANNIVERSARY SONG  WHEN IRISH EYES ARE SMILING  1 LOVE YOU TRULY  LET ME CALL YOU SWEETHEART  Comp/efe fo 0/rfo &��&  ' * (COO. MIS TAX)  VPPOWUNES"  4170 BLENHEIM ST. VANCOUVER, B.C.  Reuben  Stroshein *  FEEDS  SEEDS  Fertili  zers  Wilson   Creek  Phone 83-C  m ^^r- ._* mm m m mjmr  Ho*!*  BURNETTS  L O N D ON     DRY  GIN  Because Burnett's is an  EXTRA DRY (unsweetened) Gin, you can add  ��� or leave out ��� sweetness, when mixing  drinks, and suit every  individual taste.  Be a wise host��� ������  serve Burnett's.  ^^Is4  Next time  buy  BURNETT'S  Ph  F@r  mateur  iilfS  ans  Distilledin Canr-da'anddistTibutea by The House o' Seagram  I This advertisement is not published or  | displayed by the Liquor Control  [Board or by the Government of  t British Columbia. rose  One' of the beauties of photography is that we can  create  ��� without taking the time of  the old  painters  or  (sculptors  ��� in   this   fast-moving world  of ours.  We can create. And because  we can create, photography  becomes' an art.  .There are three* distinct  types of photographs one can  make.,    ��� ..    .  , firstly,   there  is the   snapshot. Aunt  Matilda sitting on  the beach  at Gower Point on  July    19    while   on a holiday  from   Lone   Butte,   Montana.  The picture,  has   some   value  because it "depicts Aunt Matilda, in a &tiff pose with a, sun-  squint on her face on Gower  Beach on July 19. And Auntie  will probably send a copy of  the snapshot to friend, Jennie  Smythe,   in   Lonldon,   with   a  note on the back: "This is me  holidaying in Canada in July."  Secondly, there is the record  shot or the post card shot. A  < lot of advanced amateurs don't  .  like to think they take "snapshots"   so  they,  take   "record  shots."    The,?e.    pictures    are  always clearer than the snap?  shot:   sometime;  well  exposed  and  well .finished.  The better  ones  are used  in  newspapers,  magazines, and on post cards.  But real salon  photography  or  creative   photography   constats    of    photography    that  creates a mood or tells a story.  It may be 'a; plain table-top, or  it may be a pattern shot created with kitchen  gadgets   or  ���flowers;. It differs from a record shot in that it h created.  One of   the   real master of  photography today is "William  Mortensen   of  Lagunia;  Beach,  California.   Not, only  is  he  a  master in correct exposure, he,  excels in make-up for portraiture,   and  his   greatest  enjoy-!  ment  is the  creation  of  costumes out of a few odds  and  ends.  He ca'ni take  a  peasant  blouse,  a string of beads, ten-  cent? store earrings, a piece of  burlap,  and, perhaps, a paper  flower.  With these he can create a  Flemish girl, a; Hungarian  pea&ant, a sultry gypsyr or-  if you prefer ~ a cocotte. Such  ai photograph is certainly not  a snapshot or a record shot and  may not find a place among  the other eas'el mounts on the  mantel shelf or atop the piano,  but it can, if sufficient time  is taken become a new master-,  piece. Or a sure winner in a  photographic  exhibit..  Cook's Corner  Marmalade Nufe Bread  This quick bread has a- really  different flavor and texture. I  know you will enjoy it.  4 shredded wheat bisquits  y�� cup sugar  y^ cup orange marmalade  2 eggsi  1 teasspoon  vanilla'  2 tbsps melted shortening  II/4 cups sifted flour  3 teaspoons baking powder  1 teaspon  salt  ..  i/o cup chopped nuts  % CUP milk .  Crush shredded wheat bis-  quits fine with a rolling pin.  Mixi sugar, marmalade, eggs  and vanilla and beat well. Sift  together' flour, baking powder  iamd !-?iaIt. Combine the nubs and  shredded wheat with dry in-  ; gradients. Ad d. alternately  with, the milk to the egg mixture. Stir ini melted shortening. Pour into well greased  loaf pan and bake in a' moderate'; oven, 350 degrees, about  50 minutes.  Gibsons Briefs  CALIFORNIA VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tupper  and son, Bruce, accompanied  the latter'!? grandmother, Mrs.  S.J. Morison, to hex home in  ^ibsons where they' are vacationing. Mrs. Morison, aged 86,  underwent a serious operation  in February, and we congratulate her on'her speedy recovery.  She has spent the past several  winters in San; Mateo, but like  most of our traveller^,, prefers  Gibsons in the summertime.  FROM EDMONTON  Rev. and Mris. F. Bushfield  have had. as their guests their  cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer  Bushfield of Vancouver and  Miss Joy Bushfield of Edmonton, and their son and daughter  in-law Harold and Jean Bushfield, and J. C. Dill of Vancouver.  FROM* MONTREAL  Mr. and Mrs. John Coleridge  have thedr daughter, Mrs. S.I.  Croucher, and small. daughters '  Wendy and Leslie visiting them  for the summer holidays. Miss  Kay Coleridge of Vancouvter  spent last week end at her home  here.  Thursday July 31 1952        The Coast News  3  KOLTERMAN,SAWMILLS  HALFMOON   BAY  Lumber   Cut  to  Your  Specifications  ��� Phone Halfmoon Bay 7-Z ���  Friday, Aug. 1 ��� 7 and 9  THE   DENVER   AND   THE  RIO   GRANDE  Technicolor. Railroading Epic  Saturday, Aug. 2 ��� 7 and 9  THE PRIDE  OF  ST.  LOUIS  The baseball story of  Dizzy Dean  Monday and Tuesday next  week ��� 8 p.m.  Red Skelton - Esther Williams  in  TEXAS   CARNIVAL  in Technicolor  NEXT   WEDNESDAY   and  THURSDAY ��� 8* p.m.  QUO VADIS  Gibsons Theatre  Saturday, Aug. 2 ��� 7 and 9  THE   DENVER  AND   THE  RIO   GRANDE  Edmund O'Brien and  Sterling Hayden  MONDAY  and. TUESDAY  8 p.m.  QUO VADIS  August 6 and 7 ��� 8 p.m.  Wednesday and Thursday  BELLES ON THEIR TOES  Sequel to "Cheaper by the  Dozen." .  Fri. and Sat. ��� 8 p.m.  Tyrone Power���Henry  Fonda  in  JESSE  JAMES  Sechelt Theatre  PREPARE FOR THE GREATEST EXPERIENCE  OF YOUR MOVIE-GOING LIFETIME!  $M  This city's enthralled movie-goers will faH under  the spell of "Quo Vadis". It is even a greater popular-  success than "Gone With the Wind!" Words cannot  describe its splendors, its pulse-quickening romances,  its soul-stirring inspiration! You must see it!  M-G-M presents  m&  m  m  �� 'i.  * ~  Starring  ROBERT TAYLOR  DEBORAH KERR  LEO GENN and PETER USTINOV  Screen Ploy by JOHN LEE MAHN and S. N. BEHRMAN ��� SONYA LEVIEN  Based on the NoveJ by Henryk Sienkiewicz ��;>3a?cv>!��p:':"  \      Directed b/MERVYN LeROY  \     Produced by SAM ZIMBAUST  An M-G-M Picture  Christian beauty and  pagan hero drawn  together across the  g,uH of martyrdom!  /���  GIBSON THEATRE  Monday and Tuesday  August 4 and 5,     8p.m.  Wednesday and Thursday  August 6 and 1,     8 p.wu  ADULTS $1.20   CHILDREN 50 cents 4  The Coast News        Thursday July 31 1952  THE COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  ��� ���mil' " ������ '   FOR SALE  Twenty five flemish Giant rabbits  for sale. Apply Mervin Bowden  Gibsons.  Boat for sale, 36 ft. X 8 ft.  6. X  3 ft. 6. Troller, Gilnetter Collector  or Camp Boat. 16 H.P. Regal engine  Apply Joe Mitchell. East Bay.  4 Room   House   for   sale   in   the  Orchard, Sechelt.  $2500 Terms,  Chuck  Blanchard.   Phone  54W.  tfn.  FOR SALE. 15 ft. motor boat, 2%  h.p. Briggs engine, two way clutch,  half cabin. Apply J. Attlee. 32  Shoe Business for sale in Gibsons.  A going concern. Apply Anderson's  Shoes.  FOR SALE. 16 ft. Racing Sailboat,  sails in excellent condition, $150.00  Inquire at Smitty's Boat Rentals  Gibsons B.C.  SHOES ��� Closing out sale with  all shoes (except running shoes)  going at reduced prices. Drop in  and look around. Anderson's Shoes,  Gibsons.  Alder wood, $10.50 per cord;  Fir wood $11.50 per cord, delivered.. E. McCartney. R.R. 1,  Gibsons. Phone 20-L tfn  Furnished new 3_roomed house, full  plumbing, large ' lot, convenient  location. Apply W. A. Youngson,  Seehelt. tfn  *37 Ford Coach, fair shape, $225.  Will.trade either way. Phone 91W  Gibsons. 31  Fireco Coal and wood stove, white  enamel, year old, $150. Mrs. G. Hill,  Gibsons.   Telephone   78  34  Six radm Ihouse on one and -a half  acres; Pembroke bathroom, com.  Iplete with shower; electricity.  Good value at $3500. Mrs. R. M.  Smith, corner Sechelt Highway and  Pratt Road. tfn.  WORK WANTED  .A competent radio technician now  on duty at Gibsons Electric. Phone  45 for prompt radio service.       tfn  Spray and Brush Painting; also  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone  Gibsons 33. tfn  pave Gregerson ��� Licenced Elec.  trician. Madeira Park, Pend&r Harbour, tfn  WATCH REPAIR ��� All types of  watches and jewelry repaired. Re.  liable, fast, efficient. Union General  Store, Sechelt. ' tfn  Trees feld and bucked with power'  saw. Reasonable rates. Alf Williams,  Sechelt, Phone 97 H. 31  "LOST ,    ���?.;      .   '     .  XOST.  At  Bear-Lake.   Haversack  containing  Fishing   Equipment.   .  Please contact C. Walker, 2595 Wall  St.  Vancouver.  Phone  HA 2326L  Reverse charges.  HELP WANTED "~~  W   '       ���   ������   -  ���.���i. ��� ��� ���  WANTED. Experienced rock man-  Apply Box 23. The Coast News.  Markets  Business Here  Indications are that Britain's economic position has not  bettered itself since Winston  Churchill sounded an alarm a  couple of months ago. Their  situation does not appear to  have worsened, but, unfortunately, it is not much brighter.  Fact of the matter is that  Britain sorely needs dollars,  and Canada, as a whole, appears to be unconcerned.  One of the big worries of the  lumbermen is tha-t the British"  lumber market has fallen off  badly. The situation for us in  Canada has not yet become a  worry because we have had a  nearby American market to  compensate'for the loss of the  British market. But, we must  bear this in mind: Britain  needs our lumber; the US does  not. Britain k, our best customer for lumber over the  years; the US orders may dry  up any time.  And that fact should be of  concern to all of tus who live  beire oni the Sunshine Coast,  for logging is our only big  payroll.  The same situation obtains  when! one consider fishing.  Again the British. market is  drying up. We have managed  to isel'l a good deal of the  canned pa;ek over the past  year, but the situation! is not  becoming better. Yet, Britain  needs our fish.  And the same applies to  apples ��� and to a lesser extent  to the jam from our jam factory in Gibsons.  One of our chief worries  should be that Britain may  "start a tradimg circle within-  the* sterling .bloc, excluding the  dollar bloc. Which would mean  we would have to try to sell  in a dollar bloc, against almost  overwhelming c o mpieitition  from the United States.  What icam b'e done to help  alleviate a serious situation is  a study beyond the '' savvy?'  of any local editor. But it does  appear to us that the Canadian  government is showing too  little concern. Government information, sources still 'prove'  to. us that our exports are in  healthy shape; that we're selling our goods on; world markets.  But the situation, at??, we see  it, somewhat parallels the local  situation wfe, find here on the  Peninsula. The US market may  be likened to ��the camper  trade; the British market may  be likened to the year-round  resident trade ��� thei logging  camps and the loggers' families.  We can be thankful we have  the campeir trade to take up  the slack; but we'd sooner be  doing business with the per-  mamemt people.  IT COULD BE VERSE  A newspaper man named  Fling,  Could make "copy" from any  old thing.  But the copy he wrote  Of !a> five-dollar note ���  Was so good he. is now in  Sing  Sing.  PRINTING  !  Red Cross Talks  Jtat Respiration  If you are confronted with  a drowning accident, get ttt?r  victim out of the water as  quickly as you can, make sure  there is nothing blocking the  air passage, and immediately  start artificial respiration by  the method you know. The  only additional word of advice  from the Health League: of  Canada is: "Don't stop your  efforts until the victim is  breathing or until there h indisputable evidence! that the  victim is dead."  The Health League points:  out that there have b&en at  least six different methods in  vogue during the past hundred  years, and all havei saved lives  if  applied  soon   enough.  They add that the Holger-  Neilson method which is currently receiving considerable  attention in the United Stages  originated in the Scandinavian  countries and, has beem; used  extensively in Europe for 20  yea/rs. It is not new; it is not  necessarily the best..  It is only fair to state that  not all observers are convinced  that this method is sufficiently  superior to. thei Schafer method  to warrant a complete changeover. There is no question that  in some respects it is definitely  superior to the Schafer method  but in practice it may present  some difficulties. It cannot be  usied, for instance, where the  arms pr shoulders are injured.  The matter is presently being  discussed at the 18th International Bed-Cross Conference  now in session in Toronto.  Diamond Socks "$1.75 up  X S��lir��4s*  from $1.25 to$2.59  ANGLICAN CHURCH  August 3, 1952  .Eighth Sunday after Trinity.  St. Bartholomew's  Church  Gibsons  11.00. a.mv ?/Choral   Communion. ;  St. Hilda's .Church ��� Sechelt  7.30 p.m', Evensong  St. Aidan's Church  Roberts Creek  3.15 p.m. ?Evensong.  UNITED CHURCH  Gibsons:^  9.45 aun.VSunday  School  11.00 a.m..Public  Worship  Roberts Creek:  2.00 p.m.- Public Worship  Selma Park:  3.30 p.m/ Public Worship  Port Mellon:  7.30 FriSa^ Evenings  An invitation is extended to,  all who ha^ino? other church  ���home.??,-??'3:^:tvv?'vv'??,>  St. VINCENT'S MISSIONS  August 3rd, 1952  St. Mary ���Gibsons'��� 11 a.m.  Holy Family���-Sechelt.  ' ?'9^a?m.'.v  August 10, i952  St. Mary ���-Gibsons;,-���. 9 a.m.  Holy F|^rily? ��� Sechelt  vil a^m.  Coast News  PENTECOSTAL  ���XJrABERNACLE  Sunday Services:  9:45 a.m. Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.ni v Evangelistic  Prayer a$d Bible Study  Wednesday 8 p.m.  Young Peoples', Friday 8 p.m.  Sechelt, B. C.  UJED J"PE���iAlv!  1938 Ford Sedan with '47 Mercijry motor  special       $240.����  1940 International y2 ton Pickup  ^   $435.����  1946 G. TNI. C. % ton. New rubber and new motor  onfor   $725.00  Chuck's Motors & Welding  ��� Phone Sechelt 54-W ���  CRUCIL'S  BOWLING  ALLEYS  ��� Sechelt, B.C.  Opening about Labor Day  gues  formed  Watch for further announcement nextt week  Eight Alleys For Your Games  Coffee Shop For Your Pleasure  An Essay Contest For Young People  To assist in raising the literary standards of our  young people, the Coast News is offering $50 in prizes  for five Essay Contests to he run during the next five  months. The first Essay Contest, to be run during August,  will be open to>children up to 12 years of age. A prize  of $10 will be given for the best essay.  . .RULES:..Entrants must be children of Coast News  subscribers. Entrants must be under 12 ye^rs of age oh  August 1.  . .Essays must be not more than 500 words in length,  neatly written or typed; and on one of the following  subjects:  MY FAVORITE ANIMAL  HOLIDAYING ON THE SIWSHINE COAST  SUMMER APTIVITIES FOR SCHOOL CmLDREN  AH entries become the property of "the Coast News  and tike best essays will be published. \.  Essays will be judged ohsubjectmatt^ aiid on  manner of presentation. Length (if not longer than 500  words) will not be considered. Nearness will count in  case of a tie. v  Judges for the contest are: Mrs. E. ?KendaH, Mr.  N.R. MeKibbin, and Mr. A.S. Trueiaan.  This essay contest closes August 31. Be sure to start  your essay today. Send it, completed, to Essay Editor,  Coas�� News, Box 6, Gibsons, B.C. ' rang nasties  ar Summer Cani|  Want the fresh breeze to  flatter the curtains in your  fctimmier cottage? Why not outfit every room with cool, inexpensive p 1 a s t i c curtains ?  'The problem of sewing , sue  cessfully with plastics, is not  hard to solve. Your sewing  machine, properly handled,  can help you. And there is an  inviting array of ne{w colors  and patterns to choose from.  Plastic. curtains are handy to  keep clean when hot watiefr is  scarce. Sewing your; own curtains takes care of the: problem  of fitting, oddly shaped or  sized cottagiei-windows, too.  You could get sewing tips  from your local sewing center  to be certain of the best results witty plastic. Hie<ed, these  tips whether you make.up the  curtains now to tuck into the  car when thei family takes to  the wood!?, or whether you are  the canny type who takes  along the electric portable for  porch-sewing, while the men  tackle putting up the dock.  To smooth but your plastic  fabric hang it over ai door, say  the center experts, then gently loosen the fold's.. Watch out  for ��� ���fingernails,' Use the palm  of your hand. Don't iron ���  ever. Your curtains will dissolve like a dream if you do.  Pin marks won't melt out of  plastic as from cloth. So when  cutting, use scotch-tape or  paper clipk Or try o-nei of those  nice smooth stones from the  beach. /  To get the benefit of sewing  center research on achieving  the prettiest effects with plastic, pop in to see how all the  helpful Singer attachments  can be called upon to make  ruffles, to hem, bind, edge or  dp ptheir.^^finishjn^. touches.  They are jiist' as Tiandy to^use '  on plastic afsi cloth. Only ai  little extra pressure is needed.  Should thepe be a; tendency for  the ruffler blade to skip gathers, put a half-inch strip of  fine emery  cloth between  the  Shopping  Around  Halfmooii Bay  The Coast News  Well worth considering when  you buy from the local year-  round merchant is the fact that  he is here to back his product,  that he is ready to siervicei what  he sells, and he is here to see  that what he seils gives satisfaction. It is true that one may  get a better selection of goods  by shopping in a city, but will  the salesman be handy emough  to phone if something goes  ^Yrong with what you have  bought1?  Not only doesi your year-  round merrhant give satisfaction when you buy an expensive electrical appliance, he is  here to help out in little things,  too. A pound of nails by noon ?  Sure wfei'U get, them over to  you. That kind of service is  worth a lot of money.  We often hear that prices  are higher here ow the Peninsula. 'Tain/'t necessarily so. This  past week'end a visitor from  Vancouver bought a cake from  the Village Bakery in Sechelt.  She tells us that a cake the  same size in Vancouver would  cosjt 20 cents more than the  Sechelt cake. And that the  Sechelt cake has it ail over anything you can buy in Vancou- .  ver bakeries as far as quality,  goes.  blades. Use number 11 needles  , and mercerized cotton thread.  If the summer heat makes  your . plastic hard to handle,  just dust a little talcum on the  edge before inserting in your  machinef.  Your own sewn 'aind Btyled  curtains should be the pride of  the beach. Designs are varied  and tasteful enough in the  pla'stic fabrics to be made up  to 'adorn 'cottage livisgroom,  bedrooms, kitchen or bathroom.  ���f    .-^.    ...    +.������    ���"���'.    :-������'. ������..-���-tf'J.-... ....���;���  .;���   ���       ,���.;���.;    ... I  JMsfiiii����  GENERAL ELECTRIC  9.7 cu. ft SPACEN1AKER REFRIGERATOR  Now in Stock at City Prices  ON EASY TERMS  Trade���ins accepted     ;  Phone-45'  Gibsons  By Mrs, K RAVEN  Measles has had a quick run  around the Bay. First Lorraine  and Kenny Moffat; then the  Gordie King's four children.  One after the other of course;  youngsters never go down at  the same time.  Au revoir and good luck to  Miriam McDonaugh, Carol and  Lucky, who have gone to join  Clarence at Trail.  The same to Frank Puma  now in Hamilton, Chuck Smith  in Bella Coola, Pete Jorgensen  and son Frank and his son-  in-law, all in. the interior. We  will have to is-tarfc a lonely-  heart club if this keeps up.  Richard Laird of Redrooffs  has been recalled to the Air  Force and leaves soon for a  brush-up course in Florida, no  less; How lucky can some guys  get? At present Mrs. B.A.  Sands, with Dawn and  Kenneth, are up from Vancouver visiting with the- Lairds.  Mrs. Thompson with Arlene  and Diane Lloyd are vfelting  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lyons.  ' Grandma Shane and Percy  Pitts of Vancouver are visiting  Mr. and Mrs. Paddy Welsh -  Percy won our salmon derby  last year and judging by the  Thursday PTuly 31 1952  six salmon he and Paddy-  brought in a few days a'so. he''s  off to a good start this year.  Birthday greetings this month  to my daughter, Marion, up in  Koo!i*enays, son Norman, and  Daryl Smith, all in their teens.  Happy birthday kids!   '  AM to ingestion  Doctors and psychologists  agree that digestion is improved if those who are eating  are in a happy frame of mind.  When selecting a color scheme  for the painting of your dining room, remember that harmonious, color aids digestion.  Bright, cheerful colore make  us happy, while a dull, dark  gloomy atmosphere acts in  reverse.  N3TICC  I have bought the business in Sechelt known as  The Toggery  Arid will continue to carry a full line of MEN'S WEAR,  and WOMEN'S WEAR, and I am adding a full line..  of BOY'S WEAR for all ages.  Mrs. Eva Lyons  The Toggery  Sechelt  Phone 56  JUST  LOOK AT THESE  BARGAIN OFFERS*  THIS  1   Year,   with  "OFFER-No. 1  3 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B y  OFFER No. 2  1 MAGAZINE FROM  GROUP A  2 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  $4*75  OFFER No. 3  4 MAGAZINES FROM  GROUP B  ^tt  <������     GROUP A  Mark an "X" before magazine desired and  enclose List with order.  ��� Redbook   Magazine  1 Yr.  ��� Coronet '.  1 Yr.  ��� Magazine Digest   1 Yr.  ��� Sports Afield   '.  1 Yr.  ��� Screen Stories  1 Yr.  ��� Field  and  Stream  1 Yr.  ��� True  Story   ~  1 Yr.  ��� McCail's Magazine  t Yr.  ��� Hunting & Fishing in Canada   1 Yr.  ��� Senior Prom   1 Yr.  ��� Modern Screen  1 Yr.  ��� Flower  Grower   1 Yr.  ��� American Girl   1 Yr.  ��� U.S. Camera Magazine  1 Yr.  ��� Everybody's  Digest  1 Yr.  ��� Skyways    ...?  1 Yr.  ��� Parents' Magazine  1 Yr.  ��� Silver Screen  1 Yr.  GROUP B  Mark an "X" before magazines desired and  enclose list with order.  ��� Maclean's (24 issues)    1 Yr.  ��� Canadian Home Journal   1 Yr.  ��� Chatelaine    1. Yr.  ��� Family Herald & Weekly Star  1 Yr.  ��� National Home Monthly  *  1 Yr.  ��� Western  Producer   1 Yr.  ��� Country Guide   2 Yr.  ��� New Liberty   1 Yr.  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer 1 Yr.  ��� Health  (6 issues)  1 Yr.  ��� Saskatchewan   Farmer  2 Yr.  Q B.C. Farmer & Gardener   1 Yr.  Q Western Farm Leader   1 Yr.  ��� Canada   Poultryman  1 Yr.  SOME MORE  REAL BUYS!  ��� Saturday Night (Weekly)  $4.60  Q Maclean's (24 issues)  3.00  ��� National Home Monthly 2.55  Q Canadian  Home Journal  2.75  ��� Chatelaine ~ 2.75  Q Family Herald & Weekly Star  2.55  ��� Free Press Weekly Prairie Farmer   2.55  ��� New  Liberty 2.55  ��� Country Guide (2 years) 2.55  Q Western Producer  ���  2.75  ��� Coronet 4.20  Q Redbook Magazine  3.60  Q Collier's Weekly .; 5.60  ALL   MAGAZINES   FOR   1   YEAR  TfflS NEWSPAPER, 1 YEAR, AND  ANY MAGAZINE LISTED  BOTR 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  ��� Christian  Herald   4.10  ��� McCail's  Magazine   3.40  ��� True Story  ? 2.95  Q Modern Screen  2.95  ��� Popular Science Monthly 3.60  Q Parents'   Magazine 3.60  ��� Etude   (Music)    a ��� 4.40  ��� American Girl  3-60  ��� Senior Prom  3.20  Q Sports  Afield 3.10  UNLESS   TERM    INDICATED  ALL OFFERS ARE  GUARANTEED  PLEASE ALLOW 4 to  8 WEEKS FOR FIRST  COPIES OF MAGAZINES  TO  ARRIVE!  *ii\:mwmm xm^mm  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 RJL  POST  OFFICE 6  The Coast News       Thursday July 31 1952  HOW IN THE  NEW  QUARTER  PACK  Gleanings  ����  Wm.  McFADDEN  Optometrist  GIBSONS  Phone Gibsons 91  Office     Houps  9:00   a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Evenings by Appointment  Every day except Thurs.  Why go to Vancouver for  ODtical Service?  t  By GYPSY TOWERS  Visitors galore- thei natives  will all have to take vacations  after the summer onslaught  ceases.  Mrs., George Simmons returning to Carcross, Mrs. J.D.  ' Smith taking a week's rest in  .the city. The S.F. Smales'  preparing <to move into their  nearly completed home at  Gower. Son Gerry spending th��  last few days of bachelorhood,  nieces from Kelowna visiting  the Point before attending the  wedding, of their cousin, to Miss  Janey Gibson in Vancouver.  Thelma Nicholson back to  the grind after her week's stay  at Glen dote,. Alex Gray up to  visit. Jean Blackburn enjoying  herself in the glass boat while  spending a; ..few days with  Grandma and Grandpa Bow at  Stronlochie.  Mr. and 'Mrs. Henry.Laffere  basking  in   the  sunshine.  Mrs  Aler Hamilton entertaining her  energetic  grandsons from Edmonton.  Kennieth,  Betty   and  Baby Diane making the most  of  their  holidays  at  the  Jim  Beaton's after spending a week  at Shawnigan Lake. Miss Lena  Townsend making her weekly  visit to see how niece Dorothy  Cowan and great nephew Scott  and   Baby   are   getting   along  with Grandma Townsend.  Roberts Greek  Round-up  MmaamaengmmaammmtmmBwmaBmewmmmim  By MADGE NEWMAN  The Tea on the 18th was not  all the committee' hoped for,  and it is probably the lack of  advertising had something to  do with the small attendance.  This column which carried  news of -tihe tea> was omitted  last week, and for some reason  the Data Pad also wasn't in a  communicative  mood.  The P-TA dance on the 12th  wals a great success, the organization being some $75 richer  because of it. Evan Kemp and  the 'WX Trail Riders handled  the music which was enjoyed  by all.  Norma Wallis, one of this  year's High School grads, is  leaving o;n the 31st for St..  John's, having become al member of the Air Force Her many  friends wish her "happy landing" ;a>nd hope she will enjoy  her new life.  The Arts  and   Crafts   Club  sponsored    a    very    pleasant  crazy,  zaney  whist  drive  last,  Friday    at   the   Legion   .Hall  Prizes  wene* won   by Mrs.  F.  Kennedy,  Mrs. A. Lowe, Bob  We hope n.w one will be temp--  ted  to  shoot the tame pigeon  Cumming and Ted Shaw.   '  flying fearlessly   about   these  pajrtS'.   He.  is .^visating briefly  and  enjoying  our   hospitality.  Answering   to   the   name   of  Budgie, he is the pet of Roy  and  Charlies  Kennay,   and   is  making his home with Mr. Geo.  Mrs. E.O. Duke: week-ending  with sons Harry at the latter's Bryden temporarily, sometimes  beach   home.  Entranced  with perched upon the chimney, at  all she saw-coming back for 'o;thers   hopping   in   the   open  more.  Jules  Mainil   returning window for a handout; Budgie.  "^��*g& /f-rvy ~72*we< /  This advertisement is not published or  .displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the  Government of British  Columbia.  IX>U SNIDER and PEGGY BROOKS  Your favorite songs are sung for you by  vivacious Peggy Brooks���as arranged and  played by Lou Snider at the console.  Peggy also introduces famous guest  ���Sngers on her program.  Dial 980  at 7:15  p.m.,  Monday through Friday  vFfcT WITH THiNlWS'  from his visit to the Prairies-  glad to be back-d'eelawing no  place like Gower, or could it be  Jena's home cooking,  Th e William Gray's< spending as much time as possible  -at their restful haven. Many-  strangers, both human and  animal promenading the water,  front. Two definite! reports of  a large cinnamon* bear ambling  up the roadway and a bold  mother deer with her timid  fawn darting aiong .jtlhe Esplanade. '  Could it be the natives are -  going wild  or are the animal  getting civilized?  Not Much  Fun  in  Winking in the Dark  Some wit said that doing  business without advertising is  like winking at a girl in thei  d'airk; you know what you are  doing, but no one else does.  While that is a somewhat.farfetched way of putting, it, it  is,, neveirtheleisis, true. Most- of  us live, dream, and worry so  much about businesses that we  can't .imagines? there -is someone  on the Peninsula- ,who doesn't  know about us Jand^^rspr^b-  will swoop down on any cat  and give, it a trouncing but  makes friends easily with  people.'.... v. ,"....;r.  The outdoor movies held in  the school grounds was something of a change. Some m-'ean-  bers of the audience went  equipped with folding chairs,  mosquito repellent and a light  lunch and viewed the pictures  ib complete comfort. Others  sprawled^ih the* newly bulldozed dirt probably thought longingly of home.  A Vancouver bus driver on  one of our local buss'eis the other  morning Wasi heard to say  V The difficult! thing to decide  is which pot hole to miss and  which one to hit." He didn't  appeal' to miss any.  BROWN STUDY  BEAUTIFUL  A lovely modern den-library  which is used also as a tele:-,  vision room .has wood panelled  walls finished in a cocoa brown  with the ceiling pairited to  match. Wall surfaces behind  the- books arev painted a soft  chwtreuse to blend .with lamp  shades; and; decorative acees-  leml IfTt h^W&MmZ?^| ���^P^;and uphol-  worrying   over,    itS��^^ russet-  advertising. ...       _  And, incidentally, while r it  hasn't been a worry to us,  we'd lik�� to. say that we do  letterheads for businesses or  private use at $12.00 a thuo-  sand and envelopes, at:_'$10.30,  a; thousand.  ?ros>ei   tone with "white,  ture woods are blond.  set-  Furni-  Use The Coast News Classified  Laundry and Dry Cleaners  Weekly service throughout the Peninsula  Agent     C.H. Moorhouse  Phone Sechelt 90 W  8.2 cu. ft.    FRI0IDAIRE  Refirigerajtor   * $&S39 95  9cu.ft.   FRIGIDAIRE  Refrigeraftor $399 95  Slightly Used Oil Range  R'educed to <gQK 00  V  Slightly Used  Coal & Wood Range  :^y $45.00  COMBINATION RADIO-  RC A   VICTIM  Regular-.  Trade-in  NOW  $299,5��!  75.00  ~2247��  -CARLSON COMBINATION  Regular S199.5��  Traderin KQ 00  NOW ���  149.  50:  R C A   VICTOR CONSOLE  *   , -.���'���'���...������..  Regular $14-9 ��^  .Trade-in QQ 00  ^ NOW '           ~~  119.  00  Sunset Hardware  J. WOOD  Phone 32  J. CLEMENTS  Gibsons, B.C.  LET US  BUILD  YOUR  SUMMER  HOME  We can clear your lot and build your summer  home at a moderate price.  Gibsons 7-U  In School Hall and Adjacfent Halls, Gibsons "  Friday, Aug. 15, 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 16, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Official Opening 1 p.m. by Tony Gargrave, M L A  EXHIBITS:   Flowers;; Fruits, Vegetables,  Home-cooking, Home-canning,  Weaving^ Needlework, Handicrafts,  Poultry, Rabbits, Turkey^ School Section  REFRESHMENTS:   Candy Boofch, W.I. Stall  F.I. Ways and Means Stall  Grocery) Hamper. 3 (tickets, 25 cents  Admission: 25 cents (includes  admission to all ^buildings)  Children under 16, Free  DOOR PRIZES  $10.00        $5.00        $3.00  SanCE: 9 to 12      $1.00 each  FAIR RAFFLE,:  Fair under auspices of; Howe Sound Farmer's, and Women's Institutes  Send entries to secretary, Mrs. M. LeFeuvre,       R.R.I Gibsons Use The Coast News Classified  Sechelt  Thun^ay July 31 1952       The Coast' News  if    IWl      VH^HUWl^  from July 21 to August 11-  Ufa   EM* %P  a  son  NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIAN  Gibsons B.tJ.  usiness and Professional  DlRE C T O R V  . .w. ..���  Please Clip This Directory,;Out and Hang By Your Phone  For Reference  APPLIANCES  y  SUNSET HARDWARE  GIBSONS  Agents for  j RCA 'Victor Records  Columbia Records >  Frigidaire Ranges and  I XX Refrigerators ^  ' Beatty Pumps and  .Equipment  I P.O. Box 149��� Phone Gibsons 32  BLASTING  | Rocks ��� Hardpan ��� Roadbuilding  JACK CAMPBELL  \ 5308 Pr. Edward Ave., Vancouver  ' ���- FRaser 3831 ���  Fully  Licensed.  All  Experienced  Men.  _       i ���        ���  'BEER BOTTLES  Will  call  and  buy for   oash,   beet  bottles, scrap metal, etc.  Calls  made   at   intervals   from  ���"?   Hopkins to Irvine's Landing  M     R. h. stroshein;  XZ'*   -        Wilson Creek/  ';~\- ?  BULLDOZING  ADERNICK'S bulldozing  General bulldozing ��� Logging  I       Land clearing��� Road work  Telephone Sechelt 30-R  Located behind Bank of Montreal  in Sechelt.  CLEANERS -���-���-  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula.  ��� Phones ���  fjlltsons 100 -1 Sechelt 45 J  ELECTRICAL WORK  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 45     .  Appliances ���   Fixtures  ������  Radios  Member   Electrical   Heating   Ass'n-  Washing Machines  FLORIST .        v >  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.  GIFT STORE ���>;  Headquarters  for  Wool,  Lotions ��� Cards��� Toys  Miscellaneous  Gifts   ,_    ��� /  GIBSONS 5-10-15 STORE  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.*C. ��  ^YPEWRTTERS  Typewriter Sales aJuT Service  Remington Rand Agent  48-hour service   ?���  Granth.79L  Qolin Wingrave  THE COAST NEWS  ��� for ���,,.-..  QUALITY  PRINTING  HARDWARE  KNOWLES SERVICE  HARDWARE  Phone 33 ������ Gibsons B. C.  Builders' Hardware  ,       Paint ��� Plumbing  ��� Appliances ���  Complete Installation  Maintenance Service .  DELIVERIES  TO ALL POINTS  MACHINISTS  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  Mobilized Welding  Welding anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert Tradesmen  precision  Machinists  Phone ��54 ��� Res: 58  NOTARY PUBLIC  C. JOHN COLERIDGE  ~  Gibsons ���  Office 37 Res. 116 W  OIL BURNERS  C & S OIL BURNERS  SALES and  SERVICE  W.   Swain . D.  Currie  Ranges,   Furnaces,   Chimneys  Cleaned  ��� Sechelt 74 ���  PLUMBING  Plumbing  and Electrical  Supplies   Fixtures  Service  SECHELT BUILDING  SUPPLIES  RADIO  Sechelt Radio & Electrical  Appliance Service  Radio and Refrigeration Repairs  W. G. FORTT  Telephone. Sechelt 25 J  REAL ESTATE and ~  INSURANCE  i ��� i  "     -     , ' ������  JOHN COLERIDGE  AGENCIES  Gibsons   and   District's   Only   Full  Time Real Estate and Insurance  Office Since 1948.  v Phone Gibsons 37       '   , . ���  SECOND HAND STORE  Hardware ��� China  Tools ��� Furniture  Household Equipment  Magazine Rooks  WE BUY ��� TRADE.��� SELL  PENINSULA SEQOND  HAND STORE .  Phone Gibsons 99  KINDERGARTEN  STRATFORD  KINDERGARTEN  aft  STRATFORD   CAMPSITE  Roberts  Creek  Residential and Day Pupils  >   Opens September 15th  H. Galliford ��� R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 22 A  By ARIES  Very sorry to hear the news  about our Fishery Inspector  H. J. Cookei (Dick) who collapsed while on board tire Fishery boat "Leonia." Mr. Cooke  was taken to hospital by ambulance and it now doing as  well as can, be expected. His  condition is critical, howev:er?.  Hope to baive better mews of  him next w;eek.  Was overjoyed to s,eie some  o�� the Burley family up here  after many years: Mrs. H.  Grimmiett, the former Helen  Burley; and W.-S. Burley.  r0?hey have stayed at Sechelt  many years and own Rock  Cottage.- Havie quite, *ai family  gathering there. ��������� Mr. and  Mrs. R. Henderson, Mr. and  Mrs..Ted Myers, and son Billy,  and Mrs. Ted Myers, Sr. Just  like old times to talk to them.  Sorry to hear of the passing  of Mr. Scattergood in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mb. J. Clark were  visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jim  Parkeir. Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Killick here from Vancouver  visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. E.  Redman and Mr. and Mrs.  Stewart Killick.  Many happy returns of the  day to Ann Gordon, :ancl Mrs.  John. Myers: both on the1 same  day July 21. :  Mrs. Stan Pa'rker is back  home once more after travel-  inig back east to, Toronto and  way point.   .  Mr. and Mrs, John-Tait from  Vancouver is visiting. Mr. ia:hd-  Mrs.  Walter McKissock.  Little Sheila Nelson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson," had a birthday recently  and the little folk, ?Dick, Janet,  and Barbara Billingsley, Judy  and Jean. Lawrence1, Jimmy  Doyle, Gerry McKissock, Werai-  dy and Cheryl' Billingsley,  Chris Smith, Elaine Powell  and Susan Cooke, had a, really  nice time.  . Mr. and Mrs. Kearney of  Lethbridgei, Alberta, are visiting Mr. and Mini. C. Blanchard  enjoying the trip to the Coast.  Billions pf Feet  Of Logs Available  More than one billion feet  of logs, equivalent to three and  one-half months of the Coast's  production, of 1951, a*re available in the Vancouver market  aVea, according to the latest  survey. This total is reported  to be one of fi'he largest accumulation! of logs for this period  of the y^ar on record. It does  not take into consideration  stocks held at such outside  points- as Powell River, Victoria, Ocean Palls, etc.  With a depressed off-shore  market facing British Columbia operators^ this heavy inventory offers little/' encouragement to t^ie r'ejMimption of  production. Surveys indicate  that with a potential fire season ahead logging operations  will not likely be resumed on  any real, scale before September, ever./ if the current IWA  strike is settled. Combine thi'-T  situation, with a depressed  market and the outlook for a  major production! effort by  coast logging operators this  Fall does not appear good.  ; The Truck Logger''  <(i  In Brit i s h Columbia, no  matter how large or how small  it may be or where, it happens  to be burning, a forest Jfire is  of direct concern to YOU!  Roughly, 40 cents of every  dollar earned in this province:  is derived from our "forests.  The next time you are fortunate enough to posfeess a one  dollar bill, remember that, if  it wasn't for British Columbia's forests, you would only  be clutching .about 60 cents  instead of 100!  A  re you  (Hobbyist or Professional)  .'Enquire    about    new     portable  Greenhouses. Also  Garages.  (No   Obligation)  J.S. LUMSDEN, Sechelt, 59 H  We can supply men and  material for any job  Carpenters  Plumbers  Electricians  Painters  >eche!t  Building Supplies  ��� Phone Sechelt 60 ���  QNt-COAT 0/1 PASNT  FOR WALLS  OU can quickly and economically enjoy new, refreshing beauty on !  your walls with easy-to-use Solidex.   This odorless, ultra-Hat OIL paint  requires no mixing with water, but is ready for instant use. No muss or fuss. \  Solidex really does cover most surfaces in one coat, includes wallpaper.  ��� ���,���*.-.���--'��� '������  SOLD IN GIBSONS BY  Gibsons Electric  ��� Phone Gibsons 45 ���  KITCHEN-SIZE FREEZER  HOLDS tffotfb OF MEALS  SAVES <%* OF SHOPPING  7 CU. FT. MODEL 70  INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER  FREEZER  With Table Top and All 1km  "B\G tmiir Afaaatasw  ��� 245 lb. capacity:.. stores everything  you need for dozen* of meals.  ��� Freezes meats, fruits, vegetables,  other foods ... buy in quantity.  ��� Freezes cakes, pies, bread* ... com*  plete meals ... ready to heat, serve.  ��� Preserves seasonal feeds at law  prices, the easy freezer way.  ��� Factory pre-set to ideal temperature  for year 'round freezing.  75  faff  JboOl/'  Cm-All Fnctfoa  FreeiM foadi anywhere wiill S ia-  lUe curiae*! Add  atw food* cmlly -  Mftrktt*. ae/tiia*.  Dri-WaU CfciMt  Mcim dr> Aoorf.  too! Don mwmf  wiib c��cet��ir*  BoiKUrr oa c��H-  Mt cmtrioc.  H*-MaiM OptratiM  No f��n��-no beln���  ���o open moving ,  pen*. Hctmtiic��U>  Kritdunitsquiirti*  w> lit reftigwewc.  'fty**  Fits small home or apartment kitchens!  Takes only 28 by 44 in. space! Now, bring  all the minute-quick convenience of  frozen foods���savings and taste-delights���  right into your kitchen. Shop once a week  .. cook double, triple portions ... stora  for meals in minutes any time! Othtt  sizes: 11.1 and 15.8 cu. ft.  Com* immit���H totftyf  11.1  cu. ft. ��� $529 75  15.8 cu. ft. ��� $642 75  all available immediately at  Phone Gibsons 39 ��� 8  The Coast News      Thursday July 31 1952  erne! Win  Use Tlie Coast News CMMiiied  \ Hold your match'til it's  cold-then pinch it to  make sure.  , Crush out your cigarette,  cigar, pipe ashes. Use  on osh troy!  , Drown your campfire,  then stir ond drown  again.  .Ask obout the low before burning gross, brush  fence rows, or trash.  PLEASE  OUR  FORESTS  QRtm  Posters  Letterheads  B  usmess  Cardj  Announcements  Bills and Invoices  Let  The Coast News  handle your  printing requirements.  Date Pad  TODAY���See the Rescusitator in  Drummpnds window- that's what  the Firemen need your dollar for-  so we can have one to save possibly  YOUR OWN IJFE.  Aug. 3 ��� Gibsons 2 pjm. Farmers  Institute Hall, Junior Garden Club  monthly meeting.  August 5 ��� Sechelt Legion Hall,  Legion Auxiliary tea. , ��� ';  Aug. 4 ��� Gibsons 8 p.m. Institute*  Hall, monthly meetmg. of Farmers  Institute. \  Aug. 7 ��� 2 p.m. United .Church  Grounds, garden party, home cook J  ing and sale of work by United  Church Friendly Group W.A. .Gib.  sons. ��� 'y.X'-]���.���'-.  Aug. 8 ��� Pender Harbour 2 p.in.  at Mission Club House, St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary are holding a  rummage sale and tea.  Aug. 15-16 ��� Howe Sound  Annual Fair, in School Hall and  adjacent grounds at Gibsons. Plan  on being there.  ..LAST CALL ��� Contributions still  needed for the Rescusitator Fund.  Wont you please help? ....   ......  LET'S BOOST OUR SUNSHINE '.  COAST IT'S REALLY  A  GRAND  PLACE TO LIVE.  ' ' '      '' -   '���  Co-operation  is   the    key note   to  ��ur prosperity and peace of mind.  ��� Your friendly realtors ���  This  Date  Fad  is  sponsored  and  paid for by your friendly realtors  *% the ~  Totem Realty  Sponsors of this community service  List  your  property with'us for"  RESULTS.  Phone Gibsons 44  erging  In Ail fields  eao And Lose One  In the past ten-years, British  Columbia has shown amazing  \ growth. ?Mia!gaaines in a&l  countries of the world have  been telling the ama'zing story,  yet we, ourselves, have probably been so close to the growth  that we haven't- noted it.  In 1941, our forestry industry was worth $120 millions;  in 1951 it was worth $525  millions; which ils> an increase  of better than four-fold.  In 1941 our mining was worth  $78 million; la&t year it was  worth $165 millions; or better  than double.  Agriculture in the province  has increased in value from  $56 millions to $155 millions;  fishing from $32 millions, to  $90 millions.  In 1941 our secondary industries were w o r t h only $413  million but today they have  increased to over one billion  dollars; and the tourist business  which in 1941 was worth $25  million Is now worth $63,-  miiiion.  It is no wonder the eyes of  the world are focussed on  British Columbia.  w Last year British Columbia;  saw the greatest total industrial  expansion in history. In major  projects alonei contracts were  signed for, or work actually  started on a total of $900  millions of new productive  capacity, all.,tied directly to  utilization of natural resources  and not including the investment in; secondary .manufacturer. ���  Thesei big projects include  what'will be the,world's largest aluminum smelter, *a pulp  and paper expansion and development program totalling  more; than $160 m ill ions j and, a  $64 million, development in base  mteital production.  'It's a Matter of Pride'  Says Bob Burns  'Although a motion was  brought forward to the village  council to pay Clerk R. Burns  a monthly expense account? for  the' use of his car, Bob Burns  refused to accept any payment.  "For years," says he, "a  group of men on. the Peninsula  have worked and paid good  moniey out of their own pockets  to heip the growth of the Peninsula. They have asked for  nothing in return. I wish to  go on record as trying to follow  in their footsteps"  ��� Mr. Burns usies his car to  inspect laying of pipes in the  village ;and for inspecting new  construction', m well asi for a  grieat. many other jobs. He pays  for the gas andvupkeep of the  car out of his own pocket, and  wants to keep it that wray.  ��� New MLA Speaks^;fe|  fn Vancouver  Anthony Gargrave, newly  elected MLA for Maqfenzie  riding spoke at? the ??pjcnie  supper, of jjjh'e Purrard -CCF  recreation committee held ; on  Monday afternoon at the home  of Mr? and Mrs: A. Webster  ���������'���"'        ��� ' " " ���*  VISITORS DAY AT  WONDERLAND CAMP  No  fcefed  to  call   out,   "Is  there a doetor in the camp?"  Wonderland Camp for' Girls,  at Wilson Crefk, had four of  them ow Sunday. They were all  fathers of girls camping at the  ho^jday site,.: On iViday an  outdoor movie* was shown to the  girls, and it was enjoyed no  end. Star of the show was Roy  Rogers!  Firemen, and especially fill-  in pitcher Uimmy Drummond,  were reallyfon the beam Sunday  afternoon," winning pv^ir, the  visiting North Shore All Blacks  in soft, bail by a good margin.  Even despitte, ijhe fatet bases  were" vacant when Jimmy  Drummond hit a homer in the  first inning, the local boyis  quickly took the lead and  stayed there'.  They were off the beam for  the Sunday evening game, however. Jimmy��� who had done a  good job during the afternoon,^  looked for a while as if he was  conducting a walking marathon; he was replaced but his  replacement failed itto show;  and after- chaining pitchers  three .Uimes, cjatch/t?^ Johnny  Ingram finally took over the  mound" but failed tto' pull the  team out of its slump position.  Local Boy Back  From Forest Camp  Daryll Smith of Halfmoon  Bay has returnled. from the  Junior Forest Warden* Training Camp in West Vancouver  and received the eight day  course in Conservation.  He is expected to assist forestry officials and to pass on the  information to other wardens  ' Part of his firefighting training included the use of fire  pumps and equipment, manning lookout apparatus, forecasting weather and fire hazards!, stealing up radio eom-  imunfteaftipnjs. IVfapping . 'and  Compass, courses were also  given.  He euccessfulily pafs^ed liis  tests an^ ;^n?, ?his ?^badges ? in  Fir/st ^Jd^ vFir^fi^htdng, and  Orienteering.  Figures Reveal  Chevrolet Leads Sales  The' big/four in B.C.'s iiiew  automobile sales derby in the  first six .months-vof-. this year  were Chevrolet, Pontiac, Austin  and Ford,;;in that order, offcial  registration figures supplied  by Oharlesv Lunn of Wilson  Creek showed.  Austin wafe by far the biggest small car seller, and Buick  led the big car field with  doublfe the Mercury total.  End of June figures showed  Chevrolet' siold 2646 pn (B.C.  this year, Ponitiac, 1370; Austin  1262, and Ford 1041.  ��9  V*  ff nii��B��.miiif;  Tuesday  and Friday onlyv  144_  made to order  to  35^ doz.  '20^  Village Bakery  Sechelt, R. C.  Sand   Cement   Gravel  Delivered anyw here on the  PENINSULA     '  Call for prices  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  I  yr  UNION  GROCERY DEPARTMENT  DEL MONTE Catsup ��7^  PURITY Cake Mix White per pkt.       31  PREM 5S  SWIFT'S Half Chicken   2 lb. 2 oz.   .'��� $1.44  MEAT DEPARTMENT  ��� SATURDAY ONLY ���  BURN'S Shamrock Smoked Picnic Ham  y2 or whole only      .45^   per lb.  YOUR RED AND WHITE STORE  Union General Store  Phone Sechelt 18  "\, '  ma  PRE   SCR   I  P T  I   0   N  S  P E  C  I A L  Cf SEC KELT W% UIIIOMI&r    ���?  Lang's Drug Stores Specialize in all your  needs. Z: . ^!V-'-��'".."-���������  Aerosol Insect Bomb,  Kills FLIES, MOSQUITOES, WASPS, HORNETS, etc.  xxxxx };Z ? Z      ��i.*>  ��� ..������������).  Have you tried .62? Insect Repellent?  Sure fire against SAND FLIES* MdSQUIT6ES, BLACK  FLIES,   V y:Z-    X ?";.���?'tube       49^  Men here Is just what you've always wanted:  BINOCULARS      7 X 50     Wide Angle Marine T!ype,  Coated Lens     , only    "f <SCCI 50'".  Bathfng Caps,    Bathing Shoes,  ���"��� ?.Suntain Lettfeiis, and Creams  DON'T FORGET TO TAKEALONG PLENTY OF  '���':.   'x']x V-"v iwIdarvfe^^  Prompt Service on Developing and Printing'


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