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Coast News May 22, 1958

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 IV* y 'y  ) 6��   C *  -Just Fine Food  * DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  ., Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vol untie 12, Number 21, May 22, 1958.  __BBK_S5B_���2  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     OETA     GIBSONS  50  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  An. estimated   3,000   people  lined Sechelt streets to watch  the May Day parade which this  year featured the biggest, mOst  original fioats in the ten years,  since its inauguration.  ���   The new.assembly point for  the floats at Dolphin- St.,{proved ^satisfactory,? keeping all entries in parade position during  the judging.by Mrs.; Pearl Osborne, Wes Harrowell arid D.  McNab.  .- When the parade wound around the waterfront to the In-  dian Grounds, the crowd un-  '-' snarled slowly and followed,  *to see the high point of the  day, the crowning of the May  Queens. ;;    "   :  As the entpurage essembled  onstage, the flags arid bunting  backdrop   set   off   the, lovely  \ spring pastel  shades  of  their  sma  ii  X  St*.. Hilda's Anglican Church  and grounds was the scene of  the largest church fathering  ever held on the Peninsula,  when 156 Anglicans -journeyed  by bus and.car to .attend the  North Vancouver Deanery  meeting.  Some 50 members were seated outside the church >when  ^Holy Communion was celebrafc-  ed by the Hyiral Dean, Rev.  J-A.G: Wilson, assisted by. Rev,  Di Harris. '  The   afternoon   meeting   in  the Parish hall was chaired by  B|rs. F.W.  Sargeant,  dioqesan  president. Prayers  were  read  y&yt/Lrs.  J.A.G.   Wilson   and  greetings came from Mrs. F.G>  C��____r, v^president in ,west-  ?em^C_nada, T__r��rtS?_ehtr :��r  ?Str Hilda's Wome_rs Auxiliary,  Jylrs.  C.G.   Lucken, T*veicc-me&  the visitors.  /After reports from" officers  vof4he^executive board. Miss  Winnifred Gray from Kangra,  > India gave a most interesting  talk, illustrated by colored  (glides, on her work as a mis- <  sionary nurse. ,    .  ..Mrs. A.E. Sykes, vice-president, Fraser Deanery, thanked  Miss Gray and Mrs. Purves of  powell River.'gave a vote of  thanks to St. Hilda's for an inspiring and, enjoyable day in ,  perfect weather.'  'Visitors included ' 41 from  Vancouver, 12 clergy and their  wives from Norths Vancouver  deanery, ; 29 members from  Powell River and 37 from Roberts Creek and Gibsons., -  - * ' *  Regatta queen  chosen from 5  / Miss Ingrid Bremer of _ty-  jster Bay has been elected Regatta Queen to rule; over the  Fender Harbour ^Regatta to be  Jield August 9. ,  Five candidate ran and voting took place in the various  schools in the Pender Harbour  (area? The ?uhsuccessful candidates will foe' maids of honor  to''the. queeh; "'A'Ay "���..  Miss   Brjemer,   accompanied *  by her court, will visit Powell ? ?  River,      Westview, ,   Sechelt>  Gibsons and Port, Mellon, be- ���  fore Regatta Day;and-will inr  vite citizens of these commurii- /  ties to  come to Pender Harbour for the day.;  flowing gowns and the deep  royal colors of the queenly  capes.  Dainty Dianne MacDonald  Sechelt's May Queen, graciously accepted the crown from retiring Queen Judy Braun. She  spoke* her royal message clearly and well She? wore her red  velvet cape and- floral crown  with ease and dignity, as she  accepted the homage due her.  The Queen's attendants, Lynda  Lucken and Roberta Quigley  were regal in mauve nylon  gowns.  "    The*   Residential    Scho'ol.  Queen,   Flora   Harry  accepted  her crown from retiring Queen  Irene   Francis,    looking   very  sweet   in   a   nylon   embossed  gow-n   with   a   maroon   velvet  cape.   Her attendants, in blue  pastel    'gowns,    were  . Nancy  Dqminick and1 Lorraine Pielle.'  The guard of honor was* the  Lonsdale Sea Cadets  and  the  ��� Royal. Canadian Navy  ratings  from/- -the   HMCS   Sussexyale.  The Stettler -was unable to join  the,festivities so Sechelt wel-  *��� coined the crew of "the Sussex-  vale which anchored i>ffsho*ce.  The  visiting naval  craft was  under command of Capt- Shaw  The jovial   master  of   ceremonies, John Davis of Sechelt,  '  .kept events of the day moving  along on schedule, with many  a joke that amused the huge  crowd. Village Chairman, Mrs.  Christine    Johnston,    thanked  everyone who had helped with '  the "planning of such a successful day and' all those who were  . present for attending the ceremonies that honor the birthday  of Queen Victoria. The other  guest speaker was Mr. Charlie  Craigan of "the Reserve.  The speakers were followed  by a? presentation���of gifts to  the Queens-and-Maids of Honor bys__r��L-C:_^;^le_tti_ii^ Sit  ver lockets, inscribed, and'" a  Centennial silver < dollar were  given each of the girls. Mrs.  Ernie Joe, president of the Na  tivfjw Sisterhood, presented the  gifts to the 'Indian girls.  A Centennial gift of silver^  cups to the first babies born"  in* 19518, and also a Centennial  Dollar each were presented by  the Queens to Baby Hoefsloot,  West Sechelt and Baby Paul- of  Sechelt. .������;���?  Lt. Day ies, officer with ; the  North Vancouver Cadets, presented the Sechelt Trophy for  best attendance of ;th?e yeirV'to  Ordinary Seaman Martin?. After presentation blithe parade  prizes by the May,. Queens the  crowd' was entertained with a  band selection by the Cadets,  Maypole dancing by' ?Sechelt  and pavis Bay schools, the Se-  Concert on  ��� ��� Sunshine Coast Arbutus Re-  tbekah   Lodge   will   sponsor   a  variety concert at Elphinstone  High "school  auditorium   May  SO  and  Rickeyy McLelland,   a  youthful   accordiqnfst  of  note  will be featured.    '        ?~    ? ':  ,. - Rickey, who lives in Vancouver achieved the honor of being  the  imost   butstaridirig^ instrumentalist  ��in    last, year's  ��� PNE   talent   parade   and   also  won a special prize in Holly-  woodVTV station special pre  sentation. :"������-���' ���-���'.<? ;���:'���  Thie" Peninsula Accordion  Band%ith children from Pender ���Harbour to Port Mellon under/direction of Mrs. Lou  Plumridge of Sechelt will per-  ��� forni; J.There will also be elocution; numbers and vocal solos  by /^children.  ...  Rickey .McLelland  won top,  honors at the Vancouver Islanl  MusicrFestival during the last  few *v|eeks so a high ranking  ��� performance will be ^provided  . by this young man.    '  A fire truck to serve the area  . outside Gibsons . is now established in a building given Gibsons and area Volunteer Fire  department by William Wein-  handl and is located on his property at Reid and North Roaa"s.  Clarence Sicotte donated his  services to bulldoze the area  and move the building to the  road. ���  Approximately 200 associate  memberships have, been taken  by people in the area and money from this source has made  it possible for the fire department ��� to    purchase^   required  ��� equipment.  The department reports that  funds   are now   depleted   and  ��� considerable auxiliary equipment to keep the two trucks  operating projperly is needed.  The other truck serves the Gibsons village area only. ~  ���  Further, associate memberships are sought and persons  desiring to obtain membership  are urged to send their fee of  uve dollars to Box 8, Gibsons.  Tlie . fire department acknowledges the fine support given it  so far, particularly that supplied by John Atkinson and  Mr. and Mrs. Butler.  Best support so far, both  come from Reid Road district  but there are areas that so far  have been barely touched. It  financial and physical, has  is the intention of the fire department/to have a membership drive shortly" and point  out that a fire cannot be fought  with good intentions: So, say  the firemen, give your complete support and take out a  membership in a movement  that will benefit every home  in the community.  Purple house  wins s  St. Mary's Hospital  seeks further funds  St. Mary's Hospital at Gar-  , den   Bay   is   seeking   further  funds to add "to the efficiency  of> required   equipment.. ' This  year in addition to the usual  replacements of outmoded  equipment, the special need is  ,a  new  autoclave which  will  ,cost approyimately $2,800.  ..Last   year's   drive    grossed  $5,456.83    of   which'  Gibsons  .people, provided $80, Roberts  Creek�� $69; Sechelt 62, Halfmoon .Bay and Kedrooffs area  $471, > Pender Harbour area,"  $l,93��,-75   and   Efemont,   $220.  - Other!sources, company donations, functions and such like  provided $2,620.47.  *An editorial on' page two explains \the hospital situation  -and th* attention of readers is  directed to it.' :'  SyoWy ArtW Holland burwd  for coyrse  W.S.,Potter, principal of Elphinstone High School, is one  of 60 principals meeting at the  University of British Columbia  in Vancouver for two weeks  beginning July 14 to study the  leadership role of the principal  His membership in this special  . course in leadership for^scnooi.  principals  is  being ''sponsored:!  .by the Secheli Schbol?/bbard.  ' The course1" has been arrange  -ed by the British Columbia  iSchool Trustees association, the  British Columbia Teachers'  federation, *the British Column  foia department of education,  and the Acuity; and? college' 'of  built yari0yisvhomes hi Gibsons  Jtn_ "was "highly respected for  ^iis work a_d" his uprightness  as a citizenc/While not active  in? various.r organizations" he  gave considerable support to  ttieir niovetoents. *  He  leaves  his  wife,   a son  UBC GRADUATES  Among   those  receiving  degrees at the TJniversity of British Columbia were four graduates believed   to  be?;' the  first  . ���   from Elphinstone High School,  /IfJVlfJ/ll     YPrttnl  '��� Gibsons.  Thie four? were. John  UfinUUl     / ClstlUl    Clayton, Secn-lt^ B.'Com;; Ber-;  (Continued on Page 4)  Pupils present  >POTTERY RAFFLE  ���  Winners in the Jllahee Pot-)  tery club raffle announced by  the May Day emcee; John Da-  visj [were Mrs,. "ViTatersi oif^/Vancouver, mother of Stan Waters,  POrpoise Bay. She was present-"  ed with-^ large cutcglass? and?  chrome    lazy    susan.    Second  prize went to ^Mrs.   Zacharias  of Newton, B.C.? staying- with  Mr. and Mrs. /McGee of Roberts  Creek.   She  woti;the; mystery  prize.. '"���-���_ AAA-fy  *   .'���  An enjoyable evening was  spent in Madeira Park hail,  May 9, when pupils of Miss  Margaret Mclntyre held their'  annual recital. '  The*young performers showed a good deal' of poise and  self assurance, and the playing "was excellent.  At the close of the performance Miss Mclntyre? was' presented with a bouquet of roses  and    iris,*  and    refreshments  were, served by the pupils.  ���   Those taking part *were: Mrs  Louelia  Duncanf;Misses lSQ^  yeig ? Breriaer, ? Patsy   Sladey,  Linda/-'Malcolm*-* Dale" Cameron,  Joanne.CameVqhvShirley Gool-  drup, Peggy !Lee, Elame?/Gobl-  dr'up,' Liiida Lee,; Wendy; Duncan, Shirley Haddock,  ingrid  Bremer j   Peter i?iee^;^  Malcoim,   Sean   Daly,   Raimo.  Savollainen and Beverly Ackroyd.....  . -���  ���-���yAA-'.y  :������ Assisting were..Glenna and  Ilona Duncan, who gave ari exhibition of /Highland dancing  which was thoroughly enjoyed  Sydney Arthur Holland,' 73,  died May 14 in,Gibsons and  was buried Saturdayf May 17  with the .���funeral rites at St.  Bartholomew's Anglican  church, Canon H.U. Oswald officiating. Burial was made in  Seaview cemetery.  Mr. Holland was born in  England and came from Great  Yarmouth, settling in Gibsons  in 1912. He was prominent in  the commercial life of Gibsons  ?dn the early days having operated grocery stores in Gibsons  and vicinity.  For a  while he - #  worked in the old Wihri store fk/jyi!nt^\Jlr tfl iP/1  and later! in the Co-op store iri VUf *** Vff r IMCU  Gnjsbns.   ���,������.. -;   Buried treasure for Centen-  Along ���- vinth   a  brother   he    nial   prospectors,   bran   tubs,  Z '   . y'y ��� ;���'-'��� j. -AA   ������'���"-"������������    games and stalls with various  items for sale will liven the  carnival to be held by the Roberts Creek P.T.A. The fun  will begin at 7:30 on the evening of May 30 in the grounds  of the Paquette, residence.  Early? attendance will reward people with seeing the  children<of the school in a dig-  play.-..;?;;? '-.'���-'"  The P.T.A. urges everyone  to attend arid erijoy the fun'  and eritertairimerit.  finahejal -^support: has-been -re-  ..ceived frpm the; Canadian Edu--,-  catioti  assqciation.-  Dr.rJ.F.K.  English,  assistant: deputy niitiT  isier of education is chairman?  of the planning committee. ?  Sixty school districts of the  Each  representative is princi-,  province? will be represented.  hard Heskin, Selma Park,  .B.A.Sc; Jack Cressweil, Grib-  sons, B.A.; and Marion .Christie  Sechelt, B.A.   :',  Fred, two grandchildren, a bro^    pal of an Eleriientary, Junior  ther and a sister in England. 'High? or Senior High School..  Graham's J Funeral Home; was '       ?    --���^���: :,:''  :' ;-   -,-���;���  ���'_ft;'-_lia*Tgei ���-''���������������.?'��� ?'���.'���  "~~^~^-^v      Easier shopping.  Complete   remodelling   and  '_ renovation has been completed  at   the   store   of   John   Wood  Hardware and Appliances.  Particularly attractive is the  * display of fishing tackle which  has been laid out to provide  for easy selection.  New wide  aisles  and   mer-  chandise   displays -at   coriven--  : ient height plus a new checkout system lend themselves to  easy and leisurely shopping.  Shopping has been made eas-  ier with the island counter  moved closer to the door. It  is at this counter transactions  are completed and wrapped up  The /wall space on the north  side has been revamped for  improved visibihtj ,  y  'Powell   River   Chamber" of  Commerce and S^urishine Coast  Tourist'Association have invit  ed     a     government-sponsored  inic coming Friday  at 12:3p?,p.m., in the interest of  expanding the district's impor  tant visitor industry;- ' "���  Thepahei of experts, assem  Tourist /Service Clinic  to  ap-. bled byytW^jO. Travel Bureau  pear in Sechelt, Friday at-7.30  p.m. and Powell River, Sunday  \ ��� '      / y "-���' -'- - ��� .'/  70th BIRTHDAY,  Mrs. >M.? Husby celebrated  her 70th birthday -May i9.-A  to offer congratulations and  number of close friends called  have tea.        #  '       SHRINE BLESSED    ;  The shrine of Our Lady?- of the  Lourdes Church at the Seqhelt  Reservation.was blessed,by;Father F. F. McWade to mark the  Cenlbenary of the Province, May  il. A new statufe was brought  for. the .occasion from Montreal.  FRANK H. SEAL  departriierit^?bf recreation and'  conservation, recently completed a sucdessful tour of major  centres inythe^: Okanagan and  Kootenay regions, where general hospitality counselling  was?- supplemented by >discus-  siori of ^problems peculiar to  the individual areas.  ,  Specialists in the group are  Frank H. Seal, four times pres-%  ident of the Washington Motor  Hotel Association and. ownpr  of the 75-unit City Centre motel in Seattle; Harry Sewell, interior designer arid color-consultant with the contract division of Simpson-Sears Limited;  Ernest Evans, director of the  B..C. Travel Bureau; and a furnishings expert yet to be selected.  Visit of the clinic to Sechelt  and Po'well Rtver will provide an opportunity for personnel of all-tourist service industries, including resorts, hotels,  motels, restaurants, retail  stores, garages and service stations to meet the panel and discuss development opportunities  'in the Sunshine Coast tourist  industry:  Purple house won a decisive  victory in the Gibsons Elementary School Sports Day, May  16. This was, the third time  within six years Purple House  was /winner. 'House*standings  were: Purple, 13_V2; Red, 85#>  Green 72; arid Yellow 60. David Wilson acpepted the N.R.  McKibbin Award on behalf of  his house.    -   . .  ? ,.  Individual awards to pupils  scoring the most points in  their respective age groups  were made to Audrey Owen,  Dick. Scott, Geirry Winh, Bruce  Wallace, Pat Swallow, George ���  Gibb  arid Lionel Speck.  The,day began"with: a colorful parade of the houses- across  the school grounds, -"phere -was  excellent participation, as  '. many;��� as ?40/pupils/entering sey-  erai of ?the,jeyjehts..?* ,1V U  ^ Officials. . v/^re; ���; 'Announcer  starter, '-"Mr.^/Strachiarip pririv-r^  organization; Mrs. iSwftt; finish v.:Uhe'---.:judge,-'('Mi^''*_iihtoh;  broad jump, Mrs. Hoops; high  jump, Mrs. Carl; softball throw  and b ackboard, Miss Gauden;  recording, Mrs. MacMillen.  Members of the PTA; served  rereshments and several parents assisted, the officials. Miss  Armstrong, Miss Goard / and  Miss liongmuir, studerit-teach-  ' ers from the College of Education, also helped.  Rifle  buffet  WQurids  bpy  Stan Cusack, 11: year old "son  of Mr? arid Mrs. Elmer Cusack  of  West Sechelt was  accidentally wfiunded by a Winchester  -rifle  bullet .Monday   morning,  twhen he arid his brother were v  playing in their home. -  ���    Following / the  shooting   the ���  lad was rushed to  St.  Paul-s^  Hospital   in Vancouver where  vided.    Last   word   from   the  emergency attention  was pro--  hospital was that the lad's condition was fair,. The bullet cut  an artery in one arm and theft  pierced the stomach;  Stan's father was at the time  working at an Osborne Logging camp (put of Porpoise Bay  and his mother was outside at  the time of the shooting. Police  reports say the rifle was left  unloaded when stored away.  Dr. William N. McKee and  the RCMP rushed to the Cusack horiie when the accident  was reported.  UBC GRADUATE  Graduating from UBC with  second class honors was Marion Edith Christie of Sechelt.  Miss Christie, 22, plans to re-'  turn next year for post-graduate-courses in education.. Her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. George  Miller, and her grandmother,  Mrs. A. Joss of Selma Park attended the ceremonies in Vancouver.  ERNEST EVANS  FATHER'S DAY DINNER  , St. Mary's Altar Society is  holding its first Father's Day  Dinner in Port Mellon Com  munity Hall, Sunday, June 15  "from 5 to 7 p.m. A cold turkey  dinner will be served and la-  'dies from Port Mellon and  Gibsons will assist. Tickets are  available from members of the  society. S *; _ V O *i  *     ��       ��   i. -   - - a   y. i.  V  *_    Coast Nev/s, May 22, 1958.  Wkz (Eoast'Metus  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,s  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DON DONAGHAN, Advertising Manager  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver, office; 50*8 Hornby St.. Pnone MUtual 3-4742 ,  Member Canadian .Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; ^ mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  St Mary's Hospital at Garden Bay was built 28 years ago  and has been serving the area ever" since. If all the tragedy and  happiness occurring there during those years could be unfolded  before the eyes of people along the Sunshine Coast they would  be startled. Not only because of the events but because of the  scope and quantity.  If one requires information* on the importance and growth  of the hospital, here are a few figures. Admissioins to the hospital in 1953 numbered%95 and in 1957, 600. Patient days in 1953  numbered 2,337 and in 1957, 5,137. With growth in numbers also  comes growth in the type of services that must be offered.  From where, do the people come who use the services of  St. Mary's Hospital? In 1957 there were 295 from Halfmoon Bay  to Jervis Inlet. From Sechelt to Port Mellon there were 217.  The difference in the area numbers is not so great when  one considers that from Sechelt to Port Mellon, Vancouver hospital facilities, are not.too far away. St. Mary's Hospital is growing  with the community and its financial requirements ��are growing  in like proportion.  Some'will wonder why the need for community funds is  necessary. The answer is simple. The provincial government hospital insurance plan covers basic operation costs of the hospital  and does not allow for the increase of facilities and equipment.  This must be provided by the community and the only help from  the hospital plan is that one-third of such cost can be obtained  through government sources but the community must provide  the other two-thirds.  That is Why St. Mary's Hospital is appealing for funds to  help expand its facilities to provide better service for the community.' You, the reader, can help this .worthwhile cause. Why  not give it your support?  PLEASURE CRAFT INCREASING /  ,.,.^,_. Weekend pleasure craft traffic should convince most people Gibsons harbour needs much more float space for pleasure  craft only, than is available now, or wiH be available in the near  future, including the $110,000 breakwater scheme now assured.  It could be the time is approaching when the economy involving  fishboats and the economy involving marine tourist trade will  foe equal. Pleasure craft deserve more consideration than'they  are now getting.  OYSTERS DISLIKE NOISES, TOO ���  Auto noises provided by some drivers may add to their own  importance intheir own-estimation but if the estimation of most  o*f the residents of the area is considered, those noisy individuals should'be cut down to proper size. It is not possible for the  RCMP to be on the spot all the time but they could be helped by  quiet-observation. It is quite possible the noisy noises these car  drivers create annoythe-oysters as far away as Pender Harbour.  'Sfunny so. many centers are  having whisker contests". Possibly because of so many hair-  brained members on the. committees;  A reporter states the consumption of hard liquor has  gone up 25 percent in the Communist states in the last year..  Too many people painting the  town "red"? '  Predictions are that the  world's population will double  in just a little over 40 years.  It's encouraging to know that  automobile drivers are ' going  to be more careful.  . It can cost up..to $1,200 for  killing a bear?. in Yugoslavia  First the bear is skinned and  then the hunter .  Vancouver-city council is to  investigate the pay of bakery  workers -on civic   bread   con  tracts. This action followed a  protest from the Bakery'Workers' Union which claimed its  members received more dough  while kneading ��� less dough.'  Princeton University has expelled six undergraduates bie-  _jcause strip-tease dancers were v  "found in their dormitory. And  the poor, chaps were only striving to learn the bare facts of  life. -  Last week a Vancouver fireman dangled from a rope over  a 200-ft. cliff to put but a fire.  Case of being suspended while  still on duty.  Doctors say there is.no  means by which ideas or impressions iri the mother's mind  can reach the unborn child. By  the actions of some of the brats  of today it would ; appear that  the same condition prevails after birth, too.  A CENTENNIAL FEATURE  The fur trade by sea did little for the development of British Columbia on land. Business  was carried on aboard ship  largely. It was the overland  trade, then briskly surging  westward from Upper Canada  ���which next affeeted the exploration of the province. "'  Two great companies, the  Hudson's Bay Company and  the North West Company were  * fostering drives \ toward the  Rockies. In 1792, a 37-year-old  Scot, Alexander Mackenzie, a  "partner" in the North .West  Company in charge of the  Athabasca district; set out to  find a river route across the  mountains to the Pacific.  He had tried earlier by tracing a river flowing out of  Great Slave Lake,. It had carried him instead to the northern Beaufort Sea, and now  bears his name.  This time he chose to follow the'Peace. He followed it  to the confluence of the Finlay and the Parsnip. From the  source of the Parsnip he portaged only 817 paces across a  mountain divide to the source  of the Bad River and the Pacific watershed.  Mackenzie lost supplies in  river wrecks, he was threaten-.;  ed by Indians,, but he carried  on to the north fork of the Fraser. The Indians directed him  away from the. Fraser to the  Blackwater Or Westroad River  which led him to the Coast at  Bella Coola. '*'>  He missed-meeting 'Captain  George Vancouver there by  one month. At Elcho Harbour,  near Cascade Inlet,^ he had Indian trouble ��� a difficulty  which was minimized by a^  magnifying glass, according to  spme records.  Mackenzie . and his party,  their backs to a rock were  ready to die fighting. *The Indians delayed their ,, attack,  however, a\ least until some  barter was completed. They  had sear meat and the expedition had hunger* ���  r ;  Mackenzie's   companion Alexander Mackay  produced  a  magnifying   glass   which   was  used  to light::���? a cooking fire.  The Indians were so awed they  forgot their animosity: land finally traded off their/best skins  for the;glass.'y-A��� ������'AAA:,  yy ::;Thet.expedition.;^tia^ed Jts  route. :?MacJce'rizie';.was? ;knight-  ��� ed soon after^Inlands .explpr'a-"'  tion was coritiriued?infthe next  ; few  years ^ by  James   Finlay  and James McDougall/who followed ? the Peace,  !the Finlay,  the: Parspip r* Rivers. I To   the  South,1   thef .Americari)s: Lewis  and Clark arrived at the mouth  of the.Columbia in 1804.  -In 1805, another young Scot,  Simbn jPraser; alsp a partner in  the ' North /West. ,'. Company,  marked his 29th year; by leaving Fort William to take over  the Pacific inland fur trade.  ���t  So many businessmen will get  up in the morning, refresh themselves with a dose of advertised  salts. Clean theirf teeth with an  advertised brush arid advertised  toothpaste.  Wash themselves with an advertised soap and shave with ari  . advertised razor. Put on'adver-f  tised underwear, advertised hose,  garters, shirt, collar and shoes.  Seat themselves at the table  and eat advertised breakfast food  and bread. Brink advertised coffee or cocoa. Put on an advertised hat and gloves.      .  Eight an advertised cigarette,  with an advertised lighter. Go  to work in an advertised/car.  Give letters to^ a typist, who  types on an advertised machine  and uses advertised carbons.  Sign letters with. aa advertised  pen containing advertised ink;  and then . . .turn down, a proposal to advertise on the, ground  that advertising doesn't pay!  He, established the first trading, post in the province of  B.C., at Fort McLeod, at Lake  McLeod, a.source of the Peace  River system. He / called the  country New Caledonia and  dotted it with Fort St, James  and Fort Fraser on Fraser  Lake. (His companion John  Stuart was actual founder of  the latter).  Simon Fraser sought to connect Fort St. James and Fort  McLeod by road to reduce the  time and hazards involved in  river travel between the two  points, .The 86-mile trail became British Columbia's first  highway. In 1807 Fraser founded Fort George, where Prince  George stands today.  His trip to discover whether  the Fraser was a tributary of  the Columbia began in 1808.  He found navigation impossible 'and trekked along the  banks for many miles. At Lil-  looet he found a fortified Indian village. At Lytton, to  make friends with the inland  tribes he shook hands with  1,200 Indians ��� a gesture  which brought him new canoes. Here he honored is colleague, David Thompson, by  naming the river he had followed hi from the east ��� the  ���Thompson River.  Historians note Simon Fraser found fleecejbearing dogs  at Spuzzum;> which recently  had been shorn. From Yale he  found the river passable by  canoe and progressed to the  present site of New Westmin- .  . ster. v    ' ' ,  ��� In the ^ vicinity of Marpole,  Fraser was ��� attacked by the  Cowichans who had. noted the  tide left his,canoes high and  dry. By fasit portage the party  (escaped harm! Fraser returned  up-river, disappointed that' his  .river was not a branch of the  .Columbia. He went to Athabas-  ka, then to the Red River settlement and never returned  here. He died at Cornwall Ont.,  at 86,?in 1862? ?  Between 1807 and 1811, another North West Company explorer,  David Thompson, was  engaged in  opening the  Koo-v  tenays.  Famed   as   the  great  .  geographer of Western Canada  Thompson   made   maps   with  ������  great accuracy. -Though driven  back once by hostile ^Indians,  ': Thompson probed  the1 Columbia River sources, established ;  Kootenay    House,    Kullyspell '  House arid Salish House and in  1810 or 1811^ Spokane House.  In 1811 he descended the Columbia to its mouth where he  found a* hew opposition to his,  '  company's  fiir -trade ' ��� Fort  Astoria ��� erected by American employees  of the Pacific    ���  Fur Company:  ' His map of Western Canada,  compiled in the following two  years,,aided greatly in subsequent discovery and settlement  ��� Meantime, the fur trade by  sea met some disasters.  The sea traders who follow  ed Cook and Meares and Vancouver often resorted to supplying liquor tb the Indians to  muddle them and cheat them  in barter. In 1803 and 1810,  greed arid arrogance was repaid in kind.  The American ship Boston,  anchored at Nootka, near the  village of Chief Maquinna in  1803. Her Captain Salter, gave  the chief a fowling: piece. The  chief returned it stating it  was faulty. A row ensued  which the chief outwardly ignored.  But smarting with wounded  pride, he enveigled' Salter into  permitting a party of braves  to board ship for a dance. The  crew obtained great enjoyment  until the moment when the  cutups begame cutthroats. Only a sailmaker and.an armourer survived and they became  slaves to Maquinna. They Were:  rescued two years later.  In. 1810, another American  ��� ship, the Tonquin, out of New  York, came to Clayoquot  Sound, also on the west^Coast  of Vancouver Island. Accounts  of he.tragedy vary. One says  the captain threw a chief overside when bartering went tod  slowly.  Fifty unarmed Indians came-  aboard later and traded skins  for knives and biankets. The  blankets were placed in their  canoes, the knives hidden on  their; persons. Soon the blades  were transferred again, buried  this time in the backs of Ton-  quin's crew.  Five crewmen escaped the  first onslaught, reached guns  and evened the score. Four  took to a small boat. The fifth  was left to die. He,' (said to be  a clerk named Lewis), waited  until the Indians again came  to the ship, and when it was  well loaded^ fired the magazine, blowing all to happy hunting grounds The four who 'left'  by boat were wrecked and killed also. i-'. .'  Fewer fur traders now come  to Nootka. But exploration was  well underway now from thee  east. The trails had been blazed and B.C. was nearing the  birth of ordered government  and the mass immigration the  gold rush was* to inspire within  50 years.  At various times' in history  counterfeiting has been punishable by death.  Mr  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris" jewelers  '. Mail Orders Given Prompt   ^  Attention  Work done on the Premises ,  Phone Sechelt 96  /  your insurance agent  work for?  . ���'?, -'���������.-. ^. -w:-  'If you are dealing wi^h an independent.  insurance agent* or. broker, you can be  sure/that he's working; for you A. .  acting in your best interests at all times.  Because  he represents  a number  of  insurance company   an independent  insurariW man?.is  in   a/position   to  ascertain  the best policies suited  to ���  your needs. (  *   This   personal   service..-.. means  *your  insurance is always placed to y&ur best  advantage. You can see why it-pays to  deal  with  an independent /insurance  ^ agent or brofeeiv -A ? *.��? ��� y.�� :,y yyy A^y yy  ,a-:  Look for this emblemZ  before you buy fire, auto *  or general insurance.  TJSE INStl-lANCE: A-GE^TS'  ������'���������������:;-'''AS^^  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  .'- 7661 -1  to milUons of  Gan__iaas";:/ a^banS:"ii Jnbt '/only '.''ttjfc ';:bcst  '^Cc^/to j^;?j^ng?~it: fad fumija^A  acrvic^kjwuW pro^  .et^ori^n/;the:^n^^ ' A visi^>to^;'  chart��i^!'|)anJc' ji"tlie' way.' to" ^ime ��� ell  your banking needs. Hcre^ypu (��h^depfosit  money, arrange loans, cash cheques, rent a  safety deposit box, buy travellers cheques,  transfer money���all safely'^ simply,^asiiy.  *\n.  1   CHA-Rtt-'ft'E-'D   BAN8CS   SgRVSNG   YOUR   CO  ) T Y A reception  followed  at  Wil-  json Creek Community hall where  guests toasted the happy couple.  FLUMERFELT ~ * -"SON    '.,   -he  HaJi  ���__   been   Oeautiiuliy  A   wedding   of interest took jr. decorated/by iriends of the bride  place   at -Holy Family  Church,    in  pink   and  white  mo!bif   with  Sechelt,   May r19, when. Father    spring flowers of the same color.  Joseph   O'Grady    in   a   double    'a he head table graced with tall  ring"  ceremony    united in mar-   tapers   in ~ crystal  holders  was  riage Ruth' Louise eldest daugh-    centered with the wedding, caKe  ter? of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Ty-   -which was a work of art of deli-  .son,~- .-Wilson    Creek,   B.C.   and    cate   pink  rosebuds; and   lattice;  Forde Charles; eldest son of Mr-    work- having been decorated by  and Mrs. E. Flumerfelt, Roberts������i-the  grpoms  sister,- Mrs.'Ronnie  Creek,   R.C. .Hughes, of Roberts -Creek, B.C.  The   popular  bride,   given  in    StorJey. Tyson,   brother of the  marriage by her father, wore a   -bride acted as M.C. and Mr. Mut-  dress-maker suit of biege with   .ter well-known resident of Wil-  pink accessories./: She carried   a   s^ Creefc. proposed the toast '..to-  white prayer book'with a cor-'  sage *of pink rosebuds: Her only  attendant Mrs. Uniej Writes was.  in grey flecked tweed with white  accessories and pink and  white  the   lovely, bride replied  to   by  the groom..  RELIGIOUS  SERIES  .CBC plans a fall series of 13  corsage. Best -than was Roy weakly TV programs on the part  Trites and ushers Stan and Rob- .���religion' plays' in national life,  ert Tyson, brother -qt/ the 'brfde. \ The   series,   called'   "Heritage".  -   -     ���       '���''���''    ���    ������ will    comprise    half-hour    pro-.  -������������������������������''��� grams aboo.tprincipal denomin  ations.'   .'���- . "���'.. A ���' '���''���..  Guaranteed   W&tck   &  Jewelry Repairs  J Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Ph6n��_ Sechelt !96���*.  ,������>   GULF ISLANDS FLIGHTS  'Flights -have been planned'  to the' Gulf Islands for the  convenience of week-end travellers and wiil operate between Vancouver and' Ganges,  Salt Spring Island, on Friday  and Sunday evenings commenc  ing May 16, by Pacific Western  Airlines.  .' * -        "  Tenders will? be received by the undersigned for the installation of .water main, ixi four-inch and six-inch sizes, to a total  of 4,550 feet mpre or less,? at; Gibsons, B.C. To be considered,  each tender ''?iinust'-v-be-'/raccomp'aiued: by a bond, or certified  cheque payable to the Corporation, in the amoun-t of $500.00;  guaranteeing signing of contract if awarded. Specifications of  ,work and conditions of contract may be obtained by application to the Municipal Cterk, Gibsons, B.C. Tenders shall be in  sealed envelopes, marked "TENDER" and shall be ..delivered-  to the Municipal Clerk, at the Municipal Hall, Gibsons, B.C  Not later, than two o'clock' in the anernoon," June 23, 1958.  Lowest or any tendei not necessarily accepted.  '       CORPORATION OF GIBSONS LANDING  HOME  The only Complete  &   LOCKER   SERVICE  ���up*  Be sure you get/yours; Everybody- wins Avith  "TO  ��50,00d every month first, prize  MEATS -GROCERIES - PRODUCE  ������� **���  Frozen foods of all kinds  ��� -        i.      j. ,  Camp Supplies  Our Prices are Unbeaten!  PHONE  SECHELT   1  Your  Tickets  V -'  for  m^ym^^w.m-  SEE ANY MEMBER  - f  of the  Tickets 50 cents  Article 3  This is Edinburgh. We have  been here one week, the same  time |swe were in Glasgow, so  I am now ahie to say how this  city appears-to one ox her adopted sons after 40 years'. absence.  1 he -answer is "Lovelier."  Something, has   happened   to  EaniDurgh and I thinic it is the  r?esulit of the'Festival in that she  is now aware of her charm and  of    her   -background,    and   has  tidied   lijrself   and .her tsreats,  suDstitutea a first-class bus system for her street cars and .ha.*:  set  up direction* signs at  every  bus stop-so that anyone can find  his way around.  In Glasgow you are aware of  be.ng'in a large and friendly  city, in Ed._ibur_h you ieei thao  too, but txiere is also tne very  distinct feeling, that you are in  the proud capital of a prosperous  nation. ���   '    .  Alter having experienced what  the Jbruxsa l���uiways_can uo in-  .the way. of ordinary service,  Vvnich is jj'uoc where we left it  in 1918, it was a pleasant surprise to get into an, emerald-  green 7-coach* diesel train at  Glasgow and make the -, run to  Edinburgh* in an hour, i he train  is as new as, iio-morxow- and is  quite up to anything in Canada,  and is one of a series of replacements now under way. The sta- .  tions are just as grimy and unchanged as ever they were; the  ,6-nly distinct difference being the  public address sysllem.  Mary and I, were over to the  district where we used to live,  Marchmont, and there, was not  the slightest difference in its appearance in all (these ye_rs, ex-  e'ept that a few of the stores' had  changed hands. From there we  walked up to;' the Braid Hills,  where there is the city's world-  famous ������ golf course. We were,  fortunate- to talk with! the head  green keeper and he told us of  the changes, the .most striking  one being? that whereas I used  to pay twopence for a. round,  today I have to pay three shillings.,  ";  '''���' '*���",:        ?   ���-:���' ���_-  ���Edinburgh has a famous zoo.  and weispent most of a day there..  _ iiu., covers most pf one side oi  Costprphine ��� Hill and the larger  tanimaiS ar ^housed in what seem '  to be old quarries,; lions,- tigers,  leopards, - wo lv es? andv hears.  Every animisri' has lots? of room,  arid .they were obviously; happy.  There was- also a," large /penguin  enclosure-       v ? .;    ���?";'������'���:  v    In View .of the publicity given  by the   Vancouver Parks,'Board  to the raising of a penguin .-chick*--  this year or last year, it was of  interest  to:read. a  quiet  little  notice on the penguin enclosure,  that Edinburgh had; the  largest  = collection   of    penguins  in'the  world,   and   had been breeding  them sffcee 1919 and had supplied  penguins to zoos all over Europe.  We were lucky to be there at  the ihour when .the penguins were ���  let out of -their enclosure for? a  .parade   through   the   zoo.   We  - noticed Nthem two or three at a  time, lining up at the gate, and  right on the half-hour,-out fbhey  went, with a.keeper ahead, and  one - behind,   the  1953   penguin  chick' paddling   along with the  "second keeper, with* whom were  also   two  of the  smaller   breed  who. managed to sneak inito the  procession.  The  birds   obviously  eajjoyed? the walk, and one and  all had a very snooty demeavour  in looking us over. .      . -  ���>,    l^ast Saturday? I went too Melrose   to   see r the Seven a Side  Eugby tournament. This is Eng-.  DEATH BENEFITS  More than 1 $3.3 million was'  paid oyifriri death,benefits1 by the  60-odd British, Canadian, United  States?:and Netherlands' life?:inr .  surance?companies operating in  Canada during the first three  months of 1958-in the" province  of British Columbia, the Canadian Life Insurance Officers Association reports.  On 780 ordinary policies, payments  were  $2,382,000j  on  330  industrial" policies   $85,000;  and  on 340 group'certificates $858,-.  000. '  lish   rugby,   played   with  seven  men on. a   team insteau oi   Lo,  and there were 16 teams playing  on    a   knock-ouit>  basis,  it  tooii;  about five hours to complete the  playing, which was held in th^  Greenyards, as the park is called,  a   short  distance   from Melrose  Abbey. There were about 10,000  present, -male   and  female,  all  \vith_, expert   knowledge  of  the  game; The teams, were the pick  of Scotland, 'ihe one big difference." between what they do here  and what we do wasv the unquestioning reception of. tne referees'  decisions   h'Mi  by   the   players,  and spectators.  Melrose is in the- shadow^ o��  the Eildon Hils, under which  King.-Arthur* is'said to be buried,  and on which the Roman camp  of Trimontuim stood, and where,  the old S c o-"t s ballad-malcer,  Thomas the Rhymer Thomas of  Encildowne, me j. the. Queen , of  Fairyland, who led him to a  seven-years' visit to her realm.  These?hills are about as high as  the' Cove at Hopkins. .On tha  way down to Melrose; we ran  along the side of av stream, the ���  Gala Water of song, and story,  which, is about the size of Wilson Creek.  L as t Sunday we attended  morning service at St. Giles  Cathedral, and happened to be  steated in the stalls of the Merchant Company of Edinburgh,?  at whose schools both Mary and  I were educated. These massive  stalls seat four in a row and are  deeply padded and haye. projecting cheek-pieces so youi are cut  off from your neighbor. In this  old cathedral hang the banners  of the knights of the Th-jstle, the  colors of Scotland's regiments,  and in the centre of all* the red  and Ibhe white ensigns.        <  The service was most impressive, and the minister passed in  procession right in front of us,  at the conclusion of the service,  in   his   vestments   pf   crimson,  black and violet,' the embodiment  of the dignity of the Church of.  Scotland.  He did not know thai  there was one watching him, who  had   been  his  fellow-sL-udent at  Edinburgh University, when  he  was one of the merriest  of tha  class.  As we were leaving, the gentleman who had sat next us, beckoned to me, and asked me if 1  was from Vancouver. I told him  thafa 1 was and he then asked me  if I was the man who had spoken  to him on a bus a few days be-v  fore and had asked him what was  a    "good    Presbyterian    Church  that he cculd.. go to on Sunday."  It  looks   as   if  I  must have   a  da-able   loose   in   Scotland,   for  this other man was  from' Van-,  couver.  One thing notable about Edinburgh is the number of excellent places  to eat.  As in Glas-  Coast News, May 22, 1958.    Z  ��'���'-��� ���.-<���.���.-���-���,  -    _ -   ...   ,.-.,      .���   -- ���    *  gow, the natives go in for higk  tea, and the variety and excellence of the scones, cakes and  tea things is outstanding, and,  as in Glasgow, there is not the  slightest sign of . austerity in  that line or in any other, and  the townspeople just talk to you  as easily and friendly as they  do in Glasgow.  ��   BASESVSENTS  LOGGING, Etc,  Call for    -  free estimates  Phone   Sechelt 1S3F  SF IT'S FOR BUILDING  WE HAVE IT  Most Complete Stock of Lumber of  Every Description  CEMENT - GRAVEL ��� BRICKS - BLOCKS  PAINT ��� HARDWARE ��� PLUMBING  WALLBOARD ��� ROOFING  SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Phone Gibsons 53  ���$SO oil furnaces  ��� L-- : -i  *��� - . . .  ��� f  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  |p_  II  ������ AV/ .* tzz-r* iy~-*? ~+~~\:  5 Years to pay  /  See or Phone  Dukes _c Bradshaw^ Ltd.  1928 Marine Dr. North ^Van. - V6 3443  *��� Dan Wheeler, ���-Gibsons 66or  Ted Kurluk -^ Sechelt:S 07  ��� +  YOUR IMPERIAL OIL DISTRIBUTOR!  Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint  prevents corrosion and  rotting .. ; guards against the  destructive action of sea  water.   Specially inade for  ever>' marine use.  106-P  GALLON FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS!  Some day somebody is going  to come up with a> parking meter  for' a phone booth and make a  lot of people happy.  SECHELT ~ PHONE 51 by PAT WELSH  ay  The Sunshine Coast was literally invaded by hordes of  summer home owners over the  long holiday weekend. They  came by the car load laden to  the gunwales with their'families and friends.  The weather  was all that could be desired  and swimming was the order  of the day, the water quite  warm, and the youngsters revelled in it. ,      '  The RedWel Ladies Guild  combined business with pleas-,  ure May 14 when they held  their meeting at the home of  Mrs. J. Meikle, Welcome Beach  Sponsored by Mt. Elphinstone O.E.S.  in aid of Cancer  Ladies Glee Club  AND  Gibsons School Children  HIGH  SCHOOL AUDITORIUM'  MAY 24 - 8 P.  ADMISSION 50c  %  Easy Payments and Generous Trade-ins  on the  ! .  Still tlie only|DlAL-A^STITCH on ihe market  SEE OR PHONE FOR A FREE DEMONSTRATION  THRIFTEE STORES  Phone Gibsons 34X or 34F  rf  4    Coast News, May 22, 1958.  by having a .Birthday Tea for  all members whose natal days  were approaching.  Members sang Happy Birthday to the May Queens and extended   good   wishes   to   Mrs.  May. Menzies, Mrs. I. Hanley,  Mrs.  A.  Grundy and" Mrs,  J.  Meikle.   Mr. A:   Menzies celebrated a birthday too and had  Mr. R. Stewart, Mr.C. Tinkley  'and  Mr. E.  White for;', moral  support. Mrs. Patti White presented    each   birthday    guest  with   a   beautiful   corsage   of  flowers grown in her garden  and tied w/rth ribbons to match.  /There were two birthday cakes  ice cream and sandwiches; Mrs.  Hanley's   famous   angel" cake  turned up too. Mrs. E. Klusendorf  and   Mrs,   I.   Bath were  hostesses and tea was served  in the beautiful'garden which  was a mass of bloom. The next  meeting will be held June  4  at the home of Mrs. E. Peirce,  Redrooffs.    ���       .       ���        ���-  At their summer homes for  the holiday were Dr. and Mrs.  K. Argue, Corrinne and -Richard, and guests Mrs. H.L. Ir-  ^win and Miss Pauline Skinner;  Dr. and Mrs. Payne and; family; the Ross McAllisters and  family; the Don Macdohalds;  Mr. and Mrs. J.. Cunliffe and  Donald; Ron Bendy and guests;  the Bill Robinsons; Mr. and  Mrs. T. Crews and family, the  Bert Andersons; Mr. and Mrs  H. Hunt and Brian, the Sid  Shaws- Mr. and Mrs. Greenall  and children and Mr. and Mrs.  ��Iradner and family . .     .  Mr. and Mrs. F. Claydon had  as their guests their son Mr.  R. Claydon, Mrs. Claydon,'Sally, and (Phillip of Kelowna; at  the Bill Thorns were Gerry  and Charles, their guests, Mr.  and Mrs. W. Cayton; Mr. G.  Nairn entertained Mr. and  Mrs. Hesseton while Mrs. G.B.  Simpson had Mrs. Frattinger  and the Johnny Simpsons and  family and guest Ronnie Brox..  The Johnny Simpsons sailed  from Vancouver in -their-��� new  sail boat. Miss Marilyn Cooper  was the guest of her parents;  the Jim Coopers.  At   the  Bill  Grundys were  Mr. and Mrs. McNeill of Calgary and Mr,, and. Mrs. C. Barclay. of Vancouver, while. Mr.  and   Mrs.    Thody'���';wer_M the  guests of the A? Tchaiskbwskys  , Miss   Monica; _*wyf ord   and  :.- England? and Miss Janet? Blest  -of���'- Leeds, -England have ^been  Miss Jbyc^Rendle of I Plymouth  the g^esis?M the Paddy Welsh.-"  ,_s^qf^>,?ietv> i_ay*$^Th%* &&#&$:  been   sightseelChg in Spb���^<��?  ?Pe>3rtlahd^:Seattler Victoria and  Vancouver, b_t--all agreed the  Sunshine Coast was second to  none. They hav^ returned to  their duties at the Municipal  -:H63pi^l,?''.''X4'^m'be��''-' Alberta,  and hope to return for another  holiday    before    leaving?^ for  England in December.        :" ?'  \  For all your PHOTOGRAPHIC needs  s p e cr-A i.ii-i-j  SICMILT W* BII-ONBC^  Coast Trailer Park  ;   SECHELT HIGHWAY^  Space for modern  trailers  ���;���   FOf* RENT'   ':-:"  PHONE 146R GIBSONS FOR  INFORMATION  lor Sal  1956 BUICK SPECIAL 4-  BOOR    STATION    WAGON  ���r automatic transmission,  radio, custom leather up*  Jiolstery, and many other extras.: One owner.  Ask Jfor DON HOWELL  Phone Collect LA 2-4614  SAME MIGHT SAME TIME  if Bk iff  THURSDAY, MAY 22   - Qibsons School  CASH  $5 - $10 ~ $15 - $23  SAME PLACE  Hall ��� 8 p.m.  (Continued from Page 1)  chelt school band and the Residential School. chidren.      _  A rousing game of soccer,  between the Indians and Navy-  ended with many a bruis^,  limp arid a score of 2-0 for the  home team.  Owing to the >.migration/of  many spectators to the Sussex-  vaie via smallboat, the ceremony at the Cenotaph was delayed about a half hour, but  the impressive flag raising, and  laying of the wreath on the  monument by the Cadet Company was worth the wait.  The May Queens  and  their  entourage retired to the Totem .  Room   for   a   banquet,   before  primping  for  the  ball  at the  Indian School Hall.  The softball game with Sechelt vs. Navy drew a good  part of the crowd.  The jaiopy races in West Sechelt attracted hundreds - of  racing fans. The boys worked  hard to improve the track and  oiled it to help keep down the  choking dust. Morgan Thompson was emcee..  Five, ten and 25 lap races  kept the tans on their feet. Bill  ivic_)ermid' stole the show with  his speed%and daring, and came  home to roost winner of the  gruelling 25 laps'.       w  The dance on Tom Bov parking, area was directed by Mrs.  Ethel Walker.  The community and many  out-ol'-towners owe a grateful  vote of thanks to Mrs. Lee  Redman, chairman of fhe May  Day committee which worked  so hard to bring such a day of '  celebration; to Don , Humm,  parade marshall, for a well-  organized affair; to the Kinsmen; the Indian Committee;  the Recreation committee; the  _entenniai committee; ,the Legion; the PTA; entrants in-trie  parade,. and to all organizations who lent their /support  /wholeheartedly for the afiair.  To individuals who gave\ up  bars and time, the May Day V  committee extends a. hearty  thankypu.        _     ? - ,  (Parade floaty winners   were  Peninsula Motors, first in the  industrial section and the Gibsons   Fishermans   Union,   Women's Auxiliary, second; commercial,    Peninsula    Building  Supply,   first   and   Tom   Boy  Store,  -Sechelt,;   second;    com-  nuui)iy,'Sechelt, Schopl  -land,''  .'first? and Sechelt Promenaders  second;   private/  Indian   War !  ���canoe��|ijjst. .arid,,. Jtatiian. .br.ayesj;  ���. xes&entiai' ?> "sctiop-" ^'Secftelt^;  ?rChJidreri'si?;best, ?Keuny? Sheridan, 'first and. Linda: Hansen,  second;   comical,   Sandy   Parsons first and, Holly Piatt, second;  children's walking, most  original, Oenda and Ruby Stro-:  shein first and Vaughan Stan-  sky, , second;   comical,   Terry-  Osborne .first and Randy Gibbons second.. A model T truck,  wa. judged  best \entry  in ���all5'  comical classes. ?        :.  GRANDSON GRADUATES  Mrs,. David Rees of Gibsons  attended UBC graduat^n exer-  -cises when a grandson, P.W.  Elliott graduated in science.  Fairmile   Boat   Works  Boats in Complete'or any,  .Stage of Construction, from  8 ft. to 25 ft.  Life Saving  and Fire Fighting Equipment.  AU ^Boathig  Eq[^pim^f; arid  Accessories, Paints, Glues and  Hardware' "  Fiberglassing and Kits  Agents for Spencer Boats Ltd.  and Frame Kits.    \:  West of Roberts Creek Park  PHONE GIBSONS 216Y  mm��mm ______!  ____$__  j_____f  |��_S___f !_____   jBgjjtmaa  ___j"_gl  ______)  J___g__  __���_*-"__  mmmm.  from STAUFFEI-t will be on the Sechelt Peninsula in July. If you need tbrelax, 'improve  circulation or trim off unwantd inches, write  for further information about STAUFFERS  to  455 Eastcot Rd., West Vancouver -A. WA 2-2844:  __i  For a treat that  IS a treat  at  For Reservations  PHONE GIBSONS 70R  STORY WITH,k Mflpir  This is fbhe .story of the man who lived  by the side of the road and; sold hot  dogs. He was hard? of hearing so he had  rib radio. He haa trouble with his eyes  r,..* ' ,-.  ' '    ,  . , ���      , v- ���������'���������������������    ���������'������  so he read no newspapers and saw; no  television. But he .sold good hot;; doge.  He put sign's ?up on ihe highway telling  how goodtheywere. He stood oni'-fthe?-  side of the road arid cried "Buy a.hot dog,. Mister?" and  people .bought. He increased, his nleat arid buln orders.  He bought a bigger stove to take -tare pf hisl trade.' r ? *  He finally got his son home from college to'help him. But  then something happened. Said his son: -^Father, don/t  you ever watch, television ^or listen to the radio? Haven't  you been reading the newspapers? There's _ big recession under 'way. "The European situation is terrible. The  domestic situation is worse. Everything's gomg to poitL"  Whereupon the? Father .thoughlti, well^ my son's been to  college, he reads the paper, watches television, asd listens to the radio and he ought to know.  So the Father out down on his meat and bun? orders,  took down his advertising sigrisi andno longer'jbcjfchered  to sttarid?oust; oil the highway ito sell?lu$; hoti; d.6g^T?And his  hofcdo^safesMl alnipjs-fe  ?He saidl to- the boy, "We certainly are in the imiddle' of  ''4 big.depression.1" ���'.;���"'     .   N. '   ������' '���"''.--'��� :' .-\A:. ���'  ���-/���:���*���  surf ace units  are automatic on  '/������    -A'  new  ��� ���'.;  k.-A.y  "    tarrt likeLt^ new top; ttnit ?���-  ���atoi__^Wy ~ at the prepise Z.Ay/:yi'\  temperature you choose. And when ;  7 "V *ood is cooked just the way you ?^ant  : it, you can set the automatic burner "  to keep it warm until you-re ready to  serve it -Wll find this useful  i feature;is aieal-^prand addsisp  much to -your cooking: pleasure. ^  8.^yourappn��nood��a!o-f;_hoWyow��h��  n��w, ��leofrlc rang-ao that will -make your  kffiehon a truly modern work .centra.  , B.C.-ELECTRIC Coast News, May 22, 1958.    5  WANTED  ^15 wbrd&for���'���55-. cents plus,  ? tbiee cepte a word over 15. This  "includes   name   and ?addressl  ..Cards of Thanks, Engagements.  In Membf iams and Births?- up  to 50 words $1 .DO per insertion  3c per word over 50.  Cash with order. A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements   accepted up to 5 p.m? Tuesdays.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  . line   for   first   insertion.    13  /   cents per? count line for each  consecutive insertion.  v Consecutive rates available.  Classified  display��� 77c per  Column inch. '  AGREEMENT .     _���,..���<.  It is agreed by any advertis-.  er requesting space that liability pf the Coast News in event  of failure to publish an adver-  tise.merit-Vpr in, event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the ad-  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  the incorrect item   only,  arid  that there shall be?no liability  in any  event beyond' amount  -.? paid  for  such   advertisement,  ^No' responsibility* is�� accepted  by the. newspaper -when copy  .is not submitted in; writing .br  verified *in writing, ?  TOTEM FLASHES  Remember, our big Centennial celebration, July first.  1     $2500 is all you pay for large e  lot   partly cleared (ready for.  garden) unfinished house, close  .to schools, stores, etc.  Headlands, Franklin Road,  attractive Summer Home, furnished, 60 ft. frontage on fine  beach, exquisite view/ .only  $8400 on terms.  Hopkins, lots on main high-;  way, water, lights, phone available? Only $800.  Still a  Langdale  terms.  lot left in the  new  subdivision,     easy  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Since 1945 " ������>  (NOTARY PUBLIC)    Z  Call at  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons  REAL ESTATE  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  TOM DUFFY ��� Agent  Phones    -  Office 22 Residence 153  SECHELT INSURANCE     '  AGENCIES  Sechelt, B.C.  DRUMMOND REALTY    Z-  Always has good buys  Notary Publics        -  . -  Gibsons Phone 39  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Used furniture, or what;have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.    .  Small 2 drum winch, rent or  purchase. Box 504, Coast News  tfn.  Small or large stands of 2nd  growth timber, top prices. Box  505, Coast News. tfn  LIVESTOCK  Pure bred Angus bull, at service ��� ideal cross with other  breeds. Ran Vernon, Gibsons  173Q. 2-22-c  Two, acres, in orchard. Lovely view, right in Gibsons. Full  price only $3150.     ' <  ���  5 good acres land on North  Roa'd,- corner of Sprensoh Rd.,  this is a real buy at $950 on  terms. '���.*-.       .  5 acres, this is lovely property, corner Pratt rdad arid  Gower Point highway. It's only  $3650 on terms.  Lot, cleared,, graded, ready for  building*, water laid on. Sechelt  Phone Sechelt 1.  COMING EVENTS  May 23, Roberts Creek Legion  Whist, 8 p.m,.  May 24, Pender Harbour Community Club Social, whist arid  dancing. Cards at 8:30, dancing  at   10:30. Admission 75c  with  % refreshrhents.  ' May -30, Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge presents Children's Variety Concert, High School Auditorium,. -./���'.-���        3-15-c  June 4, 10'aim;, St. Bartholomew's '.Superfluity Sale and  home cooking.-  .'" ' -**����� _ ��� ���        -|,M'||  * _���i       y--    _  June 15. St. Mary/s Altar Society, Father's Day Dinner,  Port (Mellony Community -Hall*  , fromi5 to.-7 p.m. Tickets available. \Z 4-22-c  ' -    ��       . ��� '.��� ..    ?������-���"  / CARD OF THANKS ?  Our recent bereavement lealv^s  us with grateful hearts towards  ..neighbor-; arid   friends.   Your*  help-fulness and comforting ex-  ', pressibn_--otf synipathy wU a  ; ways be remembered. A     L -- - **  .10. acres--r a new listing -���  %id only .$1,000.' Lights available. ..  -Marine  Drive,   Gibsons, waterfrontage, two suites? rented,\  only $6,000 on terms?  WANTED TO RENT  2 bedroom house in Gibsons.  Phone Gibsons 285 or 251.     fj  TO RENT ... /      ~Z-  Unfurnished one bedroom  suite ��� no children. Phone  Gibsons 175Y tfn.  Bayview  Lodge,   Selma Park'!  Rooms io rent, nightly, week-/  'ly or monthly. Use of kitchen?  For rates phone Sechelt 137.  : ''" 2-22c  ��� - ���     . . -      t~  2 bedroom house, modern. Sel-'  ma Park. Phone Sechelt 68Y;'  Near store... ?2-l-c>  /  We'? coyer  shine  Coast  where on it.  ��� BOATS FOR SALE  the   entire. Sun-  ��� listings every-  TOTEM   REALTY  GIBSONS  CONSTRUCTION^  \  BUILDING  & ROAD  CONSTRUCTION  Duriip   trucks for  hire,   sand,  gravel and crushed rock.  BULLDOZING  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon   Bay,    Ph.    Sechelt  183G?  .,?'..;    RAN VERNON ���   "?.   ?���  Construction?��� Alterations?  Repairs ��� Concrete work - .  Sand, gravel & icr. rock? ? i  Special price  on > gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  Rowboat, very good condition.'  See   Eld Kullander,   or   phone'"  Gibsons  126W after 5:30 p.m?  . ���___ ; : ; _ij  16' clinker built boat, 2% hp.  Briggs engine. Forward clutch.i  rwings   and   windshield,   $150i;  Gibsons 112Y or CEdar 8251.  14ft. inboard. Gibsons 148F. ? ?  '���'-������ ������������. 4-15-e';.  Have Boat ��� Must Travel  16 ft. cabin plywood boat with  fibreglass bottom for sale. 1957!  Johnson 35 horse motor witih>  remote. Boat recently paintedf-  inside  and  out. Motor  in top  shape. Safe sea boat. Maximum -  speed 26 miles'per hour. Com-^-  plete   with   accessories,   $950.:-  Coritact Dr. "Paladin" Playfair*'  Pender Harbour 362.        '��� 'tfn^l  DIRECTORY  ���BO������_BB_I������_a|_BM__W_H���_Mi  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  / Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We con-du-it best!"  'Coihmercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: 23.  Res: 146G and 59F.  Home   and  Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ���- Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  / Gibson's, B.C.  Headquarters fbr Wool  J.   HIGGINSON  i   General. Contractor  Sechelt, B.C.  Back .of Tom  Boy Store  Clearing ���-Burning  Fence Posts ��� Poles  Cement and Gravel Work  DIRECTORY (Co__��nued)  ~~ GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  P!|one'Gibsons  53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  Electrical work  all types  SIM  ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161     v  Eves. 130 or 18R.  ^TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ~ T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  A. E. RITCHEY  ;   TRACTOR WQRK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  For your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  ���Ltd. ' V   -.'"���  Phone.28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsont  John Toni  Residential ,& Industrial  Wiring  Electrical  Appliances  BOB   UTTLE  Phone Gibsons  162  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134/ 104, os 33   , ; ,���; j ; .,   Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sariding,\ Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER    ..."������-.  Phone Sechelt 92R'  CONCRETE WORK  -S_uik^"  Re-v. H.U ��� Oswald.f  Mrs.  S; Holland, Fred  anj&v  ,..��� ���..family^*: ���'-;'%??  :".Ey^X<^MEHT|^??".-"..? V' ?^|>'fc  -���' bi'-leh^-Sa^ghter  ���' to Leonard Neil CJallaghan, spa  of Mr. and Mrs/?L. Gallaglian  . Vancouver. The wedding will  take place June; 7, 1958 at -GipV  sons- ?pijited? Church,... '��� yZyy'-yy  LOST'"- ���   '��� ' ���?���?������      "   '. '-- ?,���?.. ������  sidewalks, patios.  First class work at reasonable  ���"?��� ?':; .''���'���x^tes-", .:���' yyZ Ay .  Phone for information  ; ?;?: -:y     and service :��� '.-  :'v.?V:^EJfcROE':'_:-vSbNS ���'���,.  ,?:%?BUild������� Supply Ltd.,;..;,- ;$  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  - Commercial      -.-     Domestic      -A    rR.R. li Halfmoon Buy  Some   left,    Leghorns,   l_yl_^^--^^VB��^.H^n' ^tl  and pullets, $1 each. Also young.  HT&L-I ^  FOR SALE  ^West-'V��nVa  dpe  goats with  kids,  $15. gG. ,-  Charman, Phone Gibsons 14pM?:  '���'���"'.'   ZZ :Z':Z^-Z'ZZyAZ&E��c:'  Cement gravel and road gravel  for-sale. Phoiie Gibsons 117Av  yyy:'.Z.  ���:������-:;������: ���   ';2-22^;  HILL'S   MACHINE   SHOP  v-:;*-_ Cold WoW Proc-Mi  Engine Block Repair*  ,    Arc, Act. Welding  .yy Precision Machinisit  -%ono 54 '   "    Residenco 152  ���i ��� '���" ���  . v;.^?-;ftEWAHD- y,y,::AyyA  for turquoise green coat" sweater lost in; Gibsons: Phone Gib-?;  ' sons-"i85^-:v?:- ���.-'*���.' ?s- "-:'" ::'A":-  ANNOUNCEMENT  Danger trees felled, "topped or  just limbed, to where you say.  Stumps up to 8 ft. diam. cut  off at or near ground level, *  wood cut any length and split  if desired. ^Marven Valen,' Gibsons 279 .    2-22-p  German  lessons,  Sp^pish. and^  English  for beginners,, coaching etc.; Apply Box 511,-Coast  News. m 2-15-p  DOXOUNEED,  Ledger .sheets,    paper    clips,  pencils or other office stationery? These-can be supplied 6y  TRADERS  ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  (Behind 'Pos�� Office)  Phone Gibsons 251 or 285. tfn  7  ��  >   ������  ��� ��� f     ���.��� ������������_.     ������    pi  ii.  r-     ii  . ���        -  ip.T     ���...   .�����!,,  -Furniture built and repaired.  Kitchen cabinets made to {order. See lawn furniture in  showroom at Galley's Woodworking Shop; vPhbne Gibsons  2i2W.^'?.--'-',-'?^,---;-'r ���-;';?- ??tfn  CHIRbPRACTOR  Kenneth G. Collier ?D.C. will  be in Sechelt every Thursday.  Secheltlrin'? Room .15 V  Hours, 10:30 am..���- 7:30 p.iri.  For appoirii-hent phone Mrs:  Gladys Batchelor. Sechelt 95B'.  TIMBER CRUISING  K.M. Bell, 1987 Cornwall. St.,  Vancouver   9/'* Phonexi. CEdar  0683.   _yJ-.::,"?.;'" \:y.'...yy'Z  Spray and brushv pairitmg, ? Also paper harigtog. J- MelhUs;  Phone Gibsons %3. 4-6-1  ���._. .,  -..i -������_,,    .   .. ��� ���     .���_,  A��� , ,  TOWING & FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Phone Gibsons 13  Saws filed. Galley's woodworking shop, west of Super-  Valu. Phone Gibsons 212W.  BUILDING SUPPLIER?  ESMOND LUMBER^CO. LTD.  for? all Buildirig Supplies. Spec->  ializingin Plyyrood. Contractors enquiries solicited? Phone  or Wire orders, collect; 3600 E.  Hastings St. Vancouver. Glen-  burn 1500.  notice   ;".:���;���:"     -���_.; ���' -   '���'  tree troubles?  ���"Expert tree falling and topping _���;."���  *Wopd sawn ��� any length    .  * All work guaranteed; and  fully insured.  *Ybu "will like our reasonable rates. - .""*���-,. '  Phone Sechelt 228M ;��� Write  P.O. Box 365, Sechelt. .-?:  rWATCKREPAIR_     �� i        ' "  _-��� , ..^.s-'������>���*-"��� �����������--���--. *. *��� ��� *i  n_.'--...r_.,   ..    ...      ^   .1,  ' Watch and" Jewelry Repair.*  Marine Men's Wear.^ Agents  for W. H. Grass le. F_st  reliable service. tto  ' For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers. Sechelt. Work done  on the premises ..        tft>  INSURANCE  Mobile fish .arid chipj wagpni^..,.  Phone Gibson's  1'46R; "ask -fb^ilv.  %&n.:?'������*��$. " :?;?���    3t15hO;��;.':  Used'cbal   and * wood  enariiel'-'  range ��� in excellerit   condition.  G.E.  Freeniari,  Madeira Park.^'  , ?3-8-c^;.:_  -. . __��������� -_ : ���V,.;,^^'-: .-  Used electrie and gas ranges^":?-.  also-oil ranges.   C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt. 3.    ;? ^?  RAWLEIGH PrpduetsrREGAL^  . cards and novelties. Write or  call JIM TOWLER, R.R. 1, Gibsons 263F, evenings.        3-24-p  Service. Fuels.-Large   loads,  good alder,   some fir.   Phone,;  Gibsons 173Q.   /  Buy  at  the   farm   and   saver  Graded   eggs,   hatching   eggs"  and fryers.  Wyngaert Poultry'  Farm, Gibsons' 167;  ? :-:yj6y��l-e",;���.  New 1957 40"I G J3., push .bu^!,Z  ton,range', $^75. Used- washing^?  riiachine,    $15.    Used   Bendix���  washer, $80; used Coleman oil  heater, $45.. Parker's Hardware  Sechelt 51. '  Brooder, oil, complete with  thermostat, 500 chick capacity,.used one season. $25. Gib;  sons 22T. ' :  ii��$ E. -StCOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Lanfi -.' Ciearing  Road Building  Logging- ��� Landscaping  '^FREE; ESTIMATES A  Phbrie 232 -r- Gibsons  'X  INSURANCE  AUTO ��� FIRE -���LIABILITY  TOM DUFFY ��� Agent  ;���*      c   Phones       . ���/  Office 22 Residence 158  SECHELT'INSUHANCE  : AGENCIES  ?   Sechelt, B.C.  Trftders* Accounting  .  Syndicate  PUBLIC AOCOUNTAHTS  STATIONERY SUPPLIES  GibsPnt, (above Post Offiep)  :.."-_.��� P.O. Box 258  Vancouver ��� 207 W. Hasiings  Phorib r��� Gibsons 251  ?��� y : (res! 285  ��� Vancouver  MA-1719  Z y{tes) FR-4657  Hours - 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  PENINSULA    GLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  ������-���'        :. ':>,*-.. '-Phpne: .:  Gabions 100  C arid S SALES, SERVICE  Agents For  Propane Gas,  Combination Gas Ranges  ��� -   Sales and  Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  Why pay more? Gravel or sand  best quality, Special rates 'bWA^:  large    quantities.    Also    filj^!^-'^ tf :-&rv%r ��� n  p '"���_, "' T'"''  Snddgrass, Selma Park,. Phone     D.J. ROY, P. Eng.^ B.CX.S.  Sechelt 68Y. tfn ,  Your   printer   is   as, near as  your, telephone at 45-Q.  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.Of Box* 37. Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  SERVICED*  Gibsons 177K  GIBSONS  LUMBER  CO.  Local Sales  Rough or Dressed Lumber  Phone Gibsons 179K  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  ''-,-;��� Permanents       r  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  PENINSULA TELEVISION  - Radio  and *TV    -  SALES. & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  ANGLICAN    /'.'������?  St. Bartholomew*;-.   Gibeon��  8 a.m.. Holy Communion  11 _^ih.-Morning Prayer  11 ������'a.m-.' Sunday School  Sti Hiiaa's   SeeheU  11.00 a^.m. Surida^ Schbpl  3.     p.m. Even-jjon^  St. Aidan's. Roberts Cr����k    '  11 "a.m.'Sunday School  3:00 pni. Evensong %  The Community Chureh  Port Mellon, 7.30 prii.  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Crepk  . Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  ST. VINCENTO  Holy Family, Sechelt,   9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m  Port Mellon,   first Sunday of  ,���   each month at 11.35. am  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  Creek United Church    ���"  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional     ,  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.^m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30 P.M., Wed.; Prayer  EC: 15 A.M., Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m?     ^  Pender Harbour TabentacU  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m��� Morning .Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting  .V:  BY JUDITH FLETCHER  Jack Potts of Sinclair* Bay  left Thursday for Nanaimo en-  route to Brentwood where he  will spend a week visiting  friends.  Gordon  Deberri  of Saltery '  Bay spent Wednesday in Pender Harbour.  Mrs.  Lloyd Davis is spending a few days in Vancouver.  Cedric Reid of Sinclair Bay  Visited   N_n,ay_ao   during   the  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Nels Winegar-  ten   of   Powell   River  visited  Garden Bay on Thursday last.  A.M.   Campbell   of  Vancouver was on a business trip to  Garden Bay during the week.  Paul   Spackz  of  Vancouver  was a visitor during the weekend. ���  R.D. Murdoch is spending a  few days on a business trip to  Vancouver.  Jack Insley of Garden Bay  has returned home after two  weeks in Vancouver.  Bert Moulton and wife, of  New Westminster, were visitors to Garden Bay during the  week.  William Egner of Garden  Bay took in the Trade Fair  while in Vancouver.  Mrs. William Hay of West-  view is the house guest of Mrs.  B. Birchall of Sinclair Bay.  ,r Mr. and Mrs- Alvin Edward-  son of Vancouver are spending a few days with relatives  in Pender Harbour.  Sechelt News  By Mrs. A. A^ FRENCH  The first of a -series of garden teas in aid oi the L.A. Legion anual summer tea was  held at the hbme of Mrs.  Madge Holrpyd. Present, were  Mrs. Louis Hansen, Mrs. A.  Batchelor'{: Mrs. Jean Murphy,  Mrs? C. Kydd, Mrs: D. Browning, Mrs. I. Biggs, Mrs.. A,.  March, Mrs. "A. French, Mrs.  M. Holroyd, %MrS. J. Johnson,  Mrs. J. Peterson,.Mrs. V. Wa-  ers, Mrs. M. Waters, and Mrs.  D. jErickson. A tour of the lovely gardens of Mrs. Holroyd and  Mrs. Finch filled part of the  ,afternoon. The next tea will  be at Mrs. Frances Ritchie's  home, Selma Park,,  home, Selma Park> May 22.  ���Miss Helen~P��tts-4s. a guest  of Mrs. Gilbert McNutt at Eig-  mont for a few days.  ��; Old ^timers visiting Sechelt  recently^ were Mr.' an_ Mrs.  Stanley. Mills with Dennis and  Garry, Mr. s(nd Mrs. Bill Mills  with Ruby and Ruth and Agnes  and Magrial Gilbertson.  Tweritytwo members of the  Sechelt Square Dance association travelled by Black Ball  Ferry tb attend the. square  dance session held in West  Vancouver High school audi-  toriuih, ,. returning to Sechelt  the same night.  ���Visiting ?Mr: and Mrs. Walter McKissock are Mr. and  Mrs. E. Lindgren with son  Douglas and Mr. "Peter Albert-  son of Vancouver.       ;.  Visiting her parents;Mr. and  Mrs. Arch Williams ?- is Miss  Margaret Williams and friend  Miss Eforothij/ Harrison; of (Vancouver.  . Ill in St. Mary's -Hospital,  Pender Harbour, is one of the  district's oldest Indian residents, Captain Joe-  John. Clayton is visiting his  parents Mr. and Mrs. E.S.  Clayton.  DeMolay tea  The Mothers' Circle to the  DeMolay Boys' Chapter were  very pleased with the tea,  home cooking and children's  clothing event, .   ���  Owing to a number of members being ill and' various money projects underway, the president, Mrs. Woods, filled in the  various stalls where needed,  making the 'afternoon happy  and  profitable.  Several chapter boys came in  after school for tea. The door  prize was won by Mrs. Leather-  dale of Roberts Creek. 6   Coast News, May 22; 1958.  one exchange  for Port Mellon  Armco Drainage and Metal  Products of Canada Limited,  has been awarded the contract  for the construction of Port  Mellon's automatic exchange  building, reports B.C., Tie'le-.  phone  Company.   ^  Measuring 16' x 20' the metal structure will be located in  the Kaikalahun Indian Resei-  . vation on the west bank of  Stoney Creek at a point opposite the school.  "The date for the introduction of automatic telephone  service to Port Mellon has  been set for November 30,"  said B.F. Abram, district commercial manager. "Our conversion program calls for the  completion of the building by  July and the installation of the  switching unit by the end of  September.  -,During the .summer and  fall other telephone crews will  be in the area engaged in tiie  placing of wire and cable associated with the, conversion  and on the installation of subscribers' dial telephones," concluded Mr. Abram.  ^_ f_ ^ 1**,    ^_ ���_ -��   - __,?���_�� >JF^_ _. ^    ^'_'_.     _ii ZA -_f-?;:;: f        lahel'must be marked (ungraded  ahels are windows onycanned goods --���to ^,>-_^--*r~  "If you make ;IabeJ>-reading a  habit and become well-informed  about the information on canned foods labels, you will find  food buying easier and thriftier,"  says Claire Barriger, home econ-  cmisfc from the department of  agriculture- in Ottawa, in an  . article published in the current  issue of "Health" magazine, official publication of the Healths.  League of Canada. ".The label",  says the auibhor "does indeed  serve as a window-through which  you may be guided pi selecting.,  the products best suited to your  needs."  "Labels used by Canadian  packers of canned fruit and vegetables must first be approved  by the head office of the fruit  and vegetable division of the  Canada Department of Agriculture  to  -assure   that they   give  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON.i WED., FRI.���I to 5 p.m.  or  any time by appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  true facts about the contents of able? whenever flavour and fcen-  We spend quite a bit of time  is to take pictures'of your youngsters at regular intervals. But  talking about how important it  right now .We remind you, that  jt is, also important to include  pictures of Uie grovmups in your  to be a special kind of prop. Try  something as simple as conversational grouping in which your  sub j e'cts are paying' attention to  what* one person is saying instead of storing into the camera..  If it is a four-generation shot let  the newest, tiniest  member  of  family snapshot record. It would    the,! family-, be the centre of in-  hardly be a family record at all    terest. ���??������;  ;    ?���       ?    v     ; ���'  if you don't put the whole family  in the picture.    - ���'��� ���-..',  Just remember to group them  in a natural way with a centre  of interest. It is not hard to find  such a centre, nor.does-;it have  ?��� Natural-looking pictures of  adults are as easy ?to catch as  the ones We take of ���wbungsters'.?  Give'your suibjectsv something to  do or snap them in some kind  of activitiy they enjoy.. '  ;    For _aniera|  PhotographicEp  PR E  5  C, R 1 P T I   0  N SPEC  I A LI  5T5  ITS EC H I IT 6T& GIBS ON S CA  ... and enjoy a beer  with a special quality  all its own. Try  6 SELECT, today,  and see.  58-23  SICKS' CAPILANO BREWERV LSMBTEO  .. .'    '. ��� ' ���-  This advertisement is riot published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia,,  the cans."  Labels must give  the' fbllo^v  ing information:   name, and   .address  of   the packer  (tV?'facili-,??  tate  complaints)', the   true'  and.A  correct name of the product, the  grade, the'degree to which,sugar  or syrup has been added,- if any, ,  \:he  size  of pieces   or   style  ot  cutting   on   certain vegetables,  the volume ..or net weight?- as required, and for certain products,  other relevant faclts specified in  the regulations:-"  The  number   of fluid   ounces)  indicated'  on   cans    means the-  amount  or volume   of the can,  not  the weight   of the food in  it. The weight of the food which  must be present in each can is ;  also specified in the regulations...  )but will vary wilth  the, specific:  gravity of. the food  (i.e. according to the natural heaviness or���.?.  lightness of the food). ."( ���  "The grade marks on agricultural foods help you to decide  what is good value andf whajb is-  not for the particular purpose  you have in mind," says Claire  Barriger-; The . chief points on  which the grades, of canned  fruits and vegetables -are determined are: desirability of color  and flavor, uniformity of size,  degree of maturity and clearness  of liquid. There are three main  grades says, the author:  Canada Fancy���highest grade,'  as nearly perfect as possible. To  be preferred for purposes where  uniformity of size and color is  important such as peas served  with butter. V  Canada Choice ���slight variation in size, color or maturity is .  allowed but the fruit and vegetables must be sound, clean alnd \  free from blemishes and liquid  fairly, clear. This grade is suit- v  . derness are desired  but perfect  ?uniformity in size and xblor are  .unimportant such' as peas served  wi|h cream sauce.  V" panada Standard ��� prepared,  from products of good quality  but which, are not necessarily of  'the uniform size required in  higher degrees. These can be  used when, appearance is not a  consideration, and where the  higher grade would be; extravagant such as peas In. soups, casserole dishes, etc.).  "In addition, peas and beans  may be graded as. to size, the'  size increasing as the numbers  frpmi 1 to 6. The size .of the  peas does not necessarily indicate quality ..If peas and beans  are not graded  as   to size,  the  (mixed sizes)."  Tomato and apple juices are  also graded b_t there are onlyi  two grades,- Canada fancy and  Canada Choice, for each. When  apple juice is vitaininized, it  must contain a specified amount  of vitamin C. Eruit and vegetable  juices-cannot be sold as "juices"  i, .      ',    ='      '   ?.   ��� ,     .. ',  if waiter is added.?    ���?     ;,.;...1iv;-;  Knowing A ail ���  these facfe^'if   :  youthink, of?the?can label  as  a ���window;'1reflecting.��the charac-   ,.  'teristics of the foods behind it,^  says   the ;author, ?."you Zymil be  'surprised at how many?clues are,:  revealed    to v you ? and' you will  realize 'that? you don't really have  * to see the food to knoW all about  **."':���'.'��� .:������'.-: :AA:ZZZr:_yyi'-:   ':    .  Gibsons Social Welfare Glub  Lepesr Ml 8 p.m. TUESDAY MM, 27  ���s.  1.-/  G*$WB  An Attractive Graduation Gift  AT  Your Local C.C.M. j Dealer  John Wood Hardware &  Phone Gibsons 32  ���t  I  SBA-rTI-ptyti S.Ci ��HIS CEKTEWlTUb YESA.R  iiiti^E!  Progress-developitiieht-expansion: these are the words  thatj-ejl the world of the goings-on in our I>rovince.>, 1  But time KaS played a delightful trick by standing still  in the Cariboo. Arid for that, every visitor is grateful.  For here you can live inthe Old West again* fpllowing  the footprints of the pioneers and the prospectors.  **  ������ .A* ���������'���'   - ���-.:     ������.:-������       .: ;���'������-' -       -      ������. ������?���<   *>���   -  Prom Ashcroft and Lillooet in the south up to Prince ������  George in the northern part, the Cariboo country is dry  and high, with cactus and sage, with prairie and hill and i  lake, with jreal ranches and dude ranches.  All the old sights are here: cattle ranges, oki trail hotels,  pld timers who tell tafl"tales around the evening camp-/  : fires.^Btit" best of "all, the CariboWcan giv& ybu a new '  view Of :B.d; ���'��� rolling range plateaux, spectacular can-;!  vons, parkl^ce wooded sections.''Here, fish and shoot and,  canit/ out, *or live a vacation life ofx comfort, and ease,  with the whinny of a spirited horse or the chuck wagon  dinner bell as tKe'bnly sounds to disturb your rest.;;  Roam the Cariboo this year ~ go by car, bus, train or  plane. And come in time to see the special Centennial  evenjs, too: parades and picnics, banquets and barbecues  fairs and rodeos. Ask this newspaper for the newest  programme Of Centennial events in the Cariboo - and  ���., ��� .   ���--    ���-        ������������<���.  get ready for a hojiday of fun and relaxation in British  Columbia's Old West!   - 4-    ���^:: , ^  -    B.C. CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE ',  ���ws* %    \-w  4*����*��������4��*t*��**<������*l !���������� *���������������.��*�� I ������ ���* �����!�����������* ��*t ���*���*��(- ��t* t �� �����'�������������>#(>������>*���������������*���������>������������**�����������***���������*������������*��������  .\  MAKE A NOTE OF THES�� SPECIAL CENTC  Vintage car run, Fernie to Victoria arrives New Westminster & Vancouver ��� May 23..  Vintage car run, Fernie to Victoria leaves* for Vancouver Island ��� May 24.  100-mile Gentejmial JBScycIe Race, Parksvilie lo Victoria ��� June 7; cut d  mmZM&^&  ?DESJ6NJi8R��fiii|  i 240- --vye'st. :B h*S'^^V.'-^a^:&-^v  ���-N  UOTiCE  TO':���* CONTRACTORS  Vr SNAG-? ALLING  Sealed tenders will be received by the Chief Forester  uprtb 3 p.m. (P-3.S T.) Wednesr  day, June 4, "?L958, for a snag-j  falling contract on 2,112 acres,  more "or less, situated in. the  vicinity of Carlson Lake in the  Sechelt Kanger-District.?:      ?  Particulars may be obtained  ���from the undersigned, the District Forester, Vancouver, or  the Forest Rangers at Pender  Harbour, Sechelt br Nanaimo.,  ���'.; As? a security ^deposit,_ the  contractor must forw'ardrwitJK  the?completed?tehder,i cash or  certified cheque payable .to the  Minister of Finance in the sum  of v;2% of the total contract  price. .--   ���-,-���* .-  Payments will be- made in  -instalments as the work progresses, and as. a further guarantee of performance, a holdback will be retained on the  _irst  payment-  ambunting   to  , 3 % i of the total bid. This hold- .  back and the security': deposit  ���will be returned on satisfactory  completion of the entire con-  ' tract' ". :'��� .?:���-.-���-'','   - :'-.������'''  ,  Tenders will hot be considered unless made out on the form  supplied ..for quoting^ and uri-  less^that form is properly signed and >comipleted as indicated  therebn. "and'accompanied  by  the necessary security? deposit.  - The; ibvve'st   or apy  tender  not necessarily accepted.  Tenders must be submitted  in the envelope marked "Tender  for  Snag-falling, Carlson  Lake Project." ? ???'     -  ,     CD. Orchard  Chief Forester and Deputy  .   -Minister of Forests.  Parliament Buildings, ���  Victoria, B.C. ? ' ���  May 15^1958.v  The B.'C. Telephone Co. has  filed an amended rate application with the Board of Transport  Commissioners for   Canada, reducing the overall revenue increase--sought in its Ap-"  ril 2. brief from 15?to 9Vi percent. The hearing which was  to have been held in Vancouver by the Board commencing  May 20 has been postponed until May 26.  In its original - application  the company asked for additional annual revenue of  $6,460,000: The amended application reduces the amount  to $3,996,000, because of decisions of the. Governor-General  ih-Council in the C.P.R. and  Bell Telephone Company cases  disallowing for rate-making,  purposes amounts to cover future payment of deferred income taxes?  The amended /application  covers additional wage costs  resulting from a new agreement concluded on May 9,  1958, after three months of negotiation. The amended ^plication also makes provision  for an amount to cover der  creases in long distance and  exchange.... revenues,- which  have fallen below the levels  forecast as a basis fo,r the original application. The effect of  ���the wage costs will be- to increase operating expenses by  approximately^$2,064,000 annually;   , ������.A:y.-  rel, and all her tame children,  are happy to have Norman  Lightfoot home again following a stay in hospital. Button,  who comes at his call and takes  food from his hand, and who  sneaks into the house whenever the door is left open,  cosis her friend in the neighborhood of 5 lbs. of nuts per  month. Although Button is timid outdoors, she accepts the  Lightfoot friends as her own  while in the house and will,  come to them for food without  any   fear.   Nutty   about   nuts,  Coast News, May 22, 1957.    7  this gentle little pet, when not  taking them from someone's  teeth, has her own saucerfull  in her own appointed spot, and  cpmes and goes much as she  wishes.  Mrs. C,F. Haslam is ill and  taking treatment in Vancouver  Tickets are on sale and posters are_out for the Ladies'  Glee Club concert at \he school  auditorium at Gibsons under  the direction of Mr. H. Roberts  in aid of the Order of Eastern  Star. Cancer Fund.  Don Messer, the perennial Maritime fovorite of western music fans,  frequently grinds! out Irish jigs .in his fiddle. Two of his Islanders,  Charlie Chamberlain and Marg Osborne,, get right into the spirit of  the Irish washerwoman, jigs and other country music are the fea-  ti res of "Don Messer and His Islanders" on the BC Tfcans-Canada  Network .Saturdays.  Roberts Creek items  STUDENT TEACHERS  Miss... Jeannie Armstrong,  Miss Betsy Goardohd Miss Pat  Longmuir, Vancouver, are tlje  three U.B.C. student teachers  who have been teaching at Gib  sons jElemehtary school for the  last three weeks.  It's   amazing .the  number of  things - one / can remember having  'forgoitfben. -,     Z\'-A- "������     .'������''���  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Roy < Trites  have moved from Sechelt and  are now at the?Creek;..    .,  Returning from Penticton  where they spent a week's vacation, Mr. arid Mrs. W.W.  Bird report that it was a warm  80 degrees in the fruit country.  ~"Mrs. Marian Smith of Vancouver spent "the weekend with :  her daughter here��?||??-:   '?  Guests of Miss vP��rdy/'and  -Miss McAskell were Mrs? TJbug-  las "Clarke and Mr. and Mrs.  Harry Pringle. Dropping in at  their front door in a .16 ft. boat  were Mr.,Victor Anderson and  Mr, Ron; Luther.   v  Mr: and ?Mrs. Chester Hicks  were up for the weekend at  their summer home'.  Miss Nancy,'Morris.. spent a  .few* days with her grandparents, My. and Mrs. Vincent? '  Miss?.,Merinie and^ Miss J.  Emery came up from Vancouver for a week at their summer home.������'���'���;. ?       - >  Yes,* vehmost  N��W aiiis need wheel  balancing fobs  A good wheel balancing job  with a modem Hunter Balancer  pays for itself fast. That's true because unbalanced wheels pound  your tires to an early death���  and Increase wear and tear on?  the front end of your car.  You aet more ��� pleasure out of  driving��� greater comfort,  smoother riding, easier steering  when you get a,v/heel balance  Job done with .the modern Hunter  Balancer. Yours will be O. safer  cat on the highway, too.  A     "   ,':��� ',.'..:>    A   >   ' ���  Get your Wheels checked FREE���  to fvtt 2 minutes. Stop in today.  OURS   iS THE ONLY  COMPLETELY  EQUIPPED   PLANT  ON   THE  PENSNSULA  Have, a Balanced Ride  Note the^Dif f6r��rice  Moior  V '".fi9St)    LT0a  WILSON CREEK  Phone Sechelt 10  PLAN No. K26-139S (copyrighted, serial No. 117093) .?;���/?  1396 square feet is the area, of -iis>three bedroom home',' designed  fca> ar;;reajj??view lot.  The living raoiti: opens up onto a sun declc ?':  :tfooiigh''-a^^s^]J.'ding d-'pr, the chimtney situated so that* it servesj .  the fireplace,' furnace, and thenew built-in high oven and range ���  electric or gas. The open stairway to the activities room is sol located  inside the front entry, Miat a very roomy and attractive suite could *  be bui^i in the basfement area. Check this plan over ��� it is drawn. '  -for N.H.A. approval, and could suitfyour requirements to a T. Work-  ing drawings available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 1240  W. Broadway, Vancouver 9.  For other select stock and custom, designs, send fior our free booklet, "SELECT HOME DESIGNS", enclosing 25c to coyer cost of mailing and handling.       *  '        \ ���  >  Patty Smith has been the  guest of Mr. . and Mrs. Aleck  Anderson for a week while her  parents visited in Seattle.  Mrs. R. Bernard is back at  her home after spending ,a few  days with her daughters,. Mrs.  J\ Sinclair and Mrs; B. Rob-  son.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Warburton <  spent a, month in the city and  have returned home.  Visitors in Vancouver for a  few days were Mr and Mrs  Alex Harbinson ���  The sounds of the "cats"  ,have faded away on Beach Avenue to be replaced' by cement  mixers. The happy builders-  and renovators in this part of  the community have gone ori  a cement mixing binge.  Mrs! Warlow has moved into  Mrs. J. Ward's home, Mrs.  Ward having ended a lengthy  vacation and returned to her.  nursing duties.  Wilson Anderson and David  Blake have" returned from Nanaimo where?they .were ^repre- ���-  sentatives of the Order of Ttye  Molay. .:.....  Mr. and Mrs. ?Lihdstrom and  sph were guests of Mrs. W- McLean over the weekend.  Mrs. E.J,. Shaw is a patient  at St. Mary's. Hospital where  she Zxxhderwe^hi ZsurSery for  blood poisoning.  Button? the pet mother squir-  No sprinkling or irrigation of lawns or gardens with water  from tthe municipal system will be permitted during the  months of June, July and August, 1958, except as may be  authorized by Permit issued by the Municipal Clerk, and during the hours stated on such Permit. Any violations of these  regulations will be prosecuted.  ROBERT BURNS, Clerk.  OLE'S COVE |  MAY 24    I  New Modern Cabins  Visit Our  I  I  First Class Meals   -  BOATS ^-FISHING  Watch for Sign on Pender  Harbor  Highway  Phone Sechelt 142Y  I  s  NEW  Detergent-Action  DIESEL FUEL  "~     "y       :       ���: y*-    ���.������.-.��������� -.  With new Standard Diesel Fuel ,  your engines run smoother, pull  harder/stay ih top condition longer,  becauseof exclusive Detergent-Action..  ��� Rust problems with fuel system  parts are ended no matter how little  "or how miich you use your engine.  ���;lnjectors and other  ���'. fuel system parts stay  clean��� exclusive.  Detergent:- Action  prevents deposits.     '  ��� Injectors last.longer,  reduce down time.  for any Sfahidard Oil product, call  G. H, (Gerry) MacDonald  Tel. SECHELT 222  -;       WaSON  CREEK,  B.C..  '      ^sti/ *(-i'^_      _>'^ '     ^    >\ ���"���*���**^ y s >  'AX  ��  -   *v1  u-z-se  CLIFF'S  SHELL SERVICE  ���    ._���      '��� ?'-���������' "y<���'������'-  ���  PHONE: 178 SECHaT  DODGE AND DESOTO SALES AND SERVICE  f.OOD/Y_AR  TIRES  LOOK FOR THIS  'HiGH SIGN" OF OUALITY  Qua I  *  ity  ear  And your recoppable fire  (Slxe 6.00 x 16)  6.70 x 15   $12.95  7.10 x 15   $14.95  No mounting charge -> No extras!  ys for Super-Cushion Tires  by ClOODj  J19 8    Coast News, May 22, 1958  mmsmmmisssm    mmmaiMmum    ____  _____-____��.   __&-_-____ra    _f___S_______ -:��-___-___&  We don't believe you jfain anything  at  all  by driving  long distances to  shop at BIG CITY stores. Qur ioca^  sources have merchandise that's just  as good and costs no more  But merely for the sake of argument,  ���*...��.-. ���  suppose you do save a few dollars  on a time-consuming trip many miles  from home. And suppose you don't  even count the cost of gasoline and  oil, car wear, parking fees, etc. For-. ''  get, too, if you like, the hazards of  driving in todays heavy highway and  city traffic.  But   don't   over-look   these   things:  What  you   buy  here can be in your  home in a few minutes ��� no waiting  several days for delivery. And if the  merthand^e^ doesn't give full satis  faction, any needed service or adjust  ment   of   the purchase can be  without shipping the items b  the  BIG CITY  or  being  for*  make a second trip yourself.  MARINE   MEN'S   WEAR  Gibsons  MIDWAY  GENERAL   STORE  Gibsons  GIBSONS   BAKERY  SECHELT  MEN'S  WEAR  THE* VILLAGE  6AKERY  ' "it; ���������r:.���">  SELMA  PARK   GENERAL  STORE  STANDi^D   MOT0RS  . - Sechelt;  TASELLA   SHOPPE  Sechelt  SUNNYCREST   MOTORS  Gibsons  TOMBOY   STORE  Sechelt  PENINSULA  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Sechelt  ^ < -. ���  PENINSULA   LOGGING   SUPPLY LTD.  Sechelt ,  JOHN WOOD HARDWARE & APPLIANCES  . Gibsons ���  THRIFTEE   STORES  Gibsons  CHRIS'S VARIETY SHOPPE  Sechelt  PARKER'S HARDWARE  LTD.  Sechelt  THE  TOGGERY  Sechelt  \  TpTEM REALTY  Gibsons  ,  ��� ?:?.i :l ���   .,  ELPHINSTONE   CQ-PP   ASSOCIATION  Gibsons   .?.  IRENE'S  DRESS   SHOPPY  Gibsons  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING.   HEATING  AND  SUPPLIES--Gibsons  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Gibsons  - ' LAND'S  DRUG  STORES  Gibsons   &  Sechelt  ROBERTS  CREEK GENERAL  STORE  SMITH & PETERSON CONST.   LTD.  Gibsons  WIGARD'S SHOE STORE  Sechelt ���  ..-���������" f .   . ��� . . .      ���  11 " niii i iii_______-____:    I mm^mmmmmnmmmmMmimmBmmmmmmmmmmuami  1. HONEST* VALUES #  2. AMPLE  SELECTION :-Z.A   ���    ''   :'     ���'.,-.-    '" '.  3. MORE PERSONALAND  FRIENDLIER TREATMENT   "  4. SAVING OF TIME    "��� ���-'.,..:'  5. ELIMINATION OF COSTLY PARKING PROBLEMS  ���   ���' - ������;��� ������'���'"v?  ������        ??���������������   , '  '     "','������-���:    --���   .   yy -.������������������.' s  ��� -:  7.    THE CHANCE TO BUILD A BETTER COMMUNITY BY  PUTTING YOUR DOLLARS TO WORK HERE  6. AVOIDANCE OF JOSTLING CROWDS     ���'  _-________2H     ______  VIC'S TRADING POST  Wilson Creek  FAIRMILE BOAT WORKS  Roberts Greek  y ��� '  GIBSONS   BUILDING   SJUPPUES t-TDr  .  -     �� -  GIBSONS  S & S SERVICE $TATION  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  x     -       Sechelt  C & S SALES  __ SERVICE  Sechelt  JAY-BEE  FURNITURE   A^D   APPLIANCES  Gibsons  -'' ' "..    ' "       ' t   \ -  GIBSONS   MEAT   MARKET        :  .  ��� ������ ���������-. ,  SECHELT   REAL   ESTATE   &   INSURANCE  $ Ti Duffy, Agent  GIBSONS   HARDWARE  LTD.  - ���    ���"���' :'    '     -yy-':W*'V''sy:^y:'- '; ' ;  RICHtER'S   RADIO  ,        Sechelt ;-'���'>.."'-���-  SECHELT  LOCKJSRS  SUPER-VALU   STORE  Gibsons  SECHELT  -UJILDING  SUPPLIES  HOWE .; SKjO^ STORE  ������ Gibsons ?  .v-       ':��� '������ -��� ������ ��������� A yy;.-.���-������-������.. - A .  FRED JOR^ENSEN BARBEfc SH0_*  yz'z: ',yzzyy':-y Sechel-t  ANNE'S   FLOWER  SHOP  ?   * ���'.;'"��� Sechelt  HILLTOP   BUILDINGr/fi^PPLKS'������,������ ���;?''  Gibsdns ?-^? / "--Z -  ���/-.-  ��� fmrngmmmm  PENINSULA   CLEANERS  Gibsons  e_i____sss_   r___��_%ft_-_i   wmmai  .-   ^j&mmsws tmmmssmw   _���____-  ���___$_______-     _______S___E_     ____________     !_______!


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