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Coast News Jun 19, 1958

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 Pr_^i_t4ial Library  Just Pine Food  'r^-DANm^S.jy:  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 12,: Number 25, June 19, 1958.  RAY  ; WHITING  ?   ?r RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     2-lft    CJIBS0NS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  mote  acquitted  l>anny Smith, proprietor of  Bidgeway Motel was acquitted  in County Court, Vancouver,  Tuesday, of a charge of arson  arising from the March 15 fire  in Ridgeway Coffee Bsr.  Trial took place beore Judge  Ray Seageant with A.L. Williams defending Mr. Smith. No  new evidence was presented  and the previous report of the  preliminary hearing before  Magistrate Johnston published  in the Coast News on May 1  covers that phase of the case.  The judge in delivering his  verdict said he could find no  evidence pointing to the accused. '  Trial was held on Monday  and the judge's verdict was delivered Tuesday. *  Breakwater  tendernear  The following  are  two   excerpts of interest locally from  ta   letter   received   in   Gibsons  from   WH?   Paynev   M.P.   for  �����,6ast-Capilano iri the house of  "commons."  . The first concerns the breakwater and?here ;is that excerpt  which is a letter received by  ..Mr. Payne from the minister  of public works: "I wish ito refer, to my recent report. It appears -'-rfiat plans- will not be .  into our office before June 13.  It is hoped: tha^ftM^^cWbSA  'fbe called by July;-_."  The second excerpt is; from  ja letter sent Mr?-Payne by the  minister of transport and concerns the Sechelt-Gibsons airport: "Further to my letter of  May 13, I wish to advise that  the director of econorhic policy  department of transport, is  presently preparing an economic report on the Gibsons-Se-  chelt Airport, manageriient  committee's request for financial assistance for airport development."  Sechelt  men  at meeting  Jim Parker and Bob Normin-  ton represented the Sechelt  Board of Trade at the quarterly meeting of the Associated  Boards of Trade of the Lower  Mainland in Powell River on  \June 9. Seventy, five delegates  Vrom about 20 member boards  ,i.cten_ed.  A resolution supporting the  installation of a booster station  to blanket the Peninsula and  Powell River areas by the CBC  so that Canadian TV programs  could be received in these districts was actively endorsed by  -Ahe Sechelt Board delegates.  \ A tour through the pulp mill;  jbs a hijghli^ht of the trip. The  ladies were entertained at ?_  coffee hour bythe wives of the  Powell River Board. Mrs. Par -  ker.: afid- ^fit^^  comparjje_*theirhusharicts;; and  report the whole affair a complete success.  Mr. Harold Foley, chairman  of the board of the Powell River Co. was guest speaker at  the wind-up luncheon held in  Dwight Hall.   ?  HOLIDAY  To enable the entire Coast News  staff take time off for a short  vacation there will be no issue  dated July 3.  Next week, June 26 the Coast  News Centennial issue will appear.  Old folks will have  chance to see parade  For the Centennial July 1  parade arrangements are being made to have old-timers  seated on chairs on the pavement at the School hall on Sechelt highway from where they  will view the parade of floats  as it passes by.  The July 1 committee has  made arrangements' with the  Farmer's In s-t i t u t e t���  look after this event and to  make arrangements for picking  up those people who have no  transportation and taking  them back to their homes.  ���     ;    ' V.... /  Swim entries .sought  Arrangements are being  worked out with members of  the Farmer's Institute for a list  of the old folks who should be  in the seats at the School hallv  There will also be supervision'  of the area to keep out people  who haye no right to be there.  The chairs will be obtained  from the School board. It is  expected there will be numerous old folks who will have  friends to transport them and  they will be able to sit. on the  chairs as provided at the-  School Hall.  *JC        5j>        SjC  Youngsters desiring to. enjter  swimming races in the. .Jdl|l; 1  Centennial celebration are urgH  ed to give their names to the;:'  individuals named  here:.  Girls under 10, Miss G.auden  further information: Boys 10 to  14,'Bill;vPeterson and.over 14  to Len l|ae:- .       ..'*''  There?"-jvill? also be diving  performance^i'during the mprn^  ing's water display at the Munf.  icipal dock.  Log. rolling will _  son, over'14 repqCwbo either<dr:-"'-"'rarh aib^g''"w3th'?6thef?.eV'erits  *    *    * .* ^'*;.' ;*. ���'* :���:���'  Bonfire debris wanted  Gibsons and District Volunteer fire department is seeking  combustible material in the  form of bush, old fences, and  other wood, riot too massive,  for construction of the fire  float which will be used, during the evening of July ,1 when  the fireworks display will be  held.  The raft is now beached in  the bay near Jorgenson's and  loads should be dumped there  but no paper or garbage is  wanted. Loads will be accepted until time for the float to  be floated at high tide before  July 1.  teams  down  please fans  After losing the first three  games in the Peninsula Softball League, which has not  happened before, the Wilson  Creek team seems to have set-  tiecj. down to the business of  winning.  After an uninteresting game  at Pender, which Wilson Creek  won by a fairly good margin  they returned to their home  groiind to host Port Mellon  Although there -were several  goo<& plays including three dou  ble-inlays by the visitors, the  gam& as a whole lacked the usual {"vigor,   which   means   of  course   physical   and   mental  strength.   The   Wilson   Creek  team? was not slow to take.advantage  of the several  errors .  mad�� by the Mellonites whose   .  infield was  anything but  the  snappy   foursome   fans   have  been accustomed to watch.  John Clayton for Wilson  Creek with 11 strike outs was  the winning pitcher and  Stretched his string of victories to six. Randy Wiren was  the loser. If the latter had received the support from the infield? to which he was entitled  the result, seven to nil, could  have been much less. This does  not take anything away from  the  -Wilson Creek   batters.  LITTLE  LEAGUE  ___   ______  Last Sunday's doubleheader  at.Kinsmen ParkL Gibsons, saw  spirited action in Little  League ball, and was attended  by a?large crowd.; ..-.������  Wilson Creek were? victors  in the.first game, beating Port  the second game, Gibsons bested Sechelt 19 to 7.  The calibre of ball served up  was excellent and was thoroughly enjoyed by the spectators.  The raffle held at the games  was won by 1, Mr. Crucil; 2,  Mrs. Ken Austin and 3, Fred  Corley.  . On Sunday, June 22, Port  Mellon plays Gibsons a-. Kinsmen Park.  e>  *_&___��_  StMary's responsegood Appliance group  on tour  Although the drive for much  needed  funds*' for  St   Mary's  Lang's Drug store, Parker's  Hardware, Sechelt Lockers and  hospital is not fully underway Seehelt. Building Supply. At  the response to date from the. v     ,       -,   i   j     y- ������_������.  Selma   Park   area   alone   has  K  insmen  Ball  The annual Kinsmen Presidents Ball has been set for  Saturday, June 28 at Gibsons  School Hall. Tickets are available from an$ Kinsmen member for this best gathering of  the Iseason which will feature  the -music of Bennie Stone and  his orchestra.  Comments received last year  were encouraging and a fine  ���attendance is expected. Raffle  of an'outboard motor and glass  fishing rod will also take placa  at the dance. Anyone desiring  a ticket should contact the  Kinsmen.  been quite gratifying?  The first donation of the  drive was received from Selma Park Community Centre  and was a cheque for $45.10  In Sechelt the following persons have donated their time  to the canvass: Mrs. F.H. Nor-  minton, Mrs. W. Smith. Mrs..  Winnie Toynbee, Mrs. K. Nel-  When these people call they  son and Mrs. Gordon Reeyes.  will be anticipating a donation  freely given.  Donations will also be received at the B.C.* Electric office,    Chris'     Variety    Store,  Doctor leaving  [' Dr. John Playfair of St.  Mary's Hospial at Garden Bay  f^wiU b��-leSvlrig there.-July. I ,to  fill an appointment rat *Mirie-  head hospital ui ? Minehead,  Somerset, England.    ;  This is a'surgical appointment for an indefinite period  and the doctor's intention when  he leaves Minehead is to go to  ���" other hospitals for .other types  of work covering ' children's  and other diseases. He also  hopes to get an appointment  at a South African hospital so  he and Mrs. Playfair can spend  some time with Mrs. Playfair's  parents.  Dr. and Mrs. Playfair intend  to fly to Calgary after visiting  Vancouver for about one week  and will then go on a family  reunion in Ontario for two or  three weeks. They expect to  be away one or two years. Dr.  Playfair has been at St? Mary's  four years.  Advertising makes possible  better merchandise at lower  prices.'  Selma Park donations may be  left at Selma Park General  Store, Vic's Trading Post at  Wilson Creek and at Roberts  Creek-'General Store or Sea-  view Market.  d  ian injure*  Jalopy racing at West Sechelt last Sunday proved the  best and most exciting to date.  Ten cars competed but the  pack was led by Bill McDer-  mid in No. 99 which won with  a total of .50 points.  Flagman Lloyd Bingley who  was struck while giving the  drivers this green flag is recuperating satisfactorily'. He  suffered torn cairtilage and ligaments vand a? broken I arm.  ' Racing wjjtl be resumed Sunday at 2:00 p.m. when a good  crowd is expected.  goes  Do-It-Yourself was the order  of the day for a combined  group of Peninsula 'appliance  dealers and B.C. Electric s aff  members from Sechelt and  Westview.  After a tour of the new B.C.  Electric Head Office building,  the party visited the modern  Home Service Center, where?  under the direction of Miss J.  Zack,. each member participated in the preparation of a full  course meal in the model kitchen.  Using modern automatic  electric appliances, the members of the group quickly and  easily completed their allotted  tasks and the resulting dinner  was thoroughly enjoyed by all.  The group included: Mr. and  Mrs. J. Parker and Mr. and  Mrs. W. Richter of. Sechelt,  Miss Jo Chisholm of Powell  Riveivas well as Mrs %. Gilbert  and Messrs. C. Wihgrave, R.  Holden, F. Whicher and K.  Williams of the B.C. Electric.  Sechelt firemen seek support  The volunteer fireman is an  active, physically fit, civic  minded member of his com-  rriunity. He is the logger, electrician, auto mechanic, grocer,  linemen, ' executive, saw. mill  operator or anyone who conscientiously signs up to serve a  hitch with the brigade and he  receives no remuneration for  his services.  He leaves his work, his meal  or game or ibed whenever the  alarm sounds. The rural fireman not only has the grass,  timber and barns to contend  with but all the varieties of  city fires as well; oil' tanks, industrial plants and apartments  etc. Therefore his apparatus  has to be well equipped with  the latest fire fighting equipment and tools.  The volunteer fireman enjoys the respect of his fellow  citizens who?'are grateful for  his services and concerned for  his safety. For the rural citizen  the fire brigade is not a public  service taken for granted.  When the alarm sounds the  citizens should co-operate by  allowing the fire trucks the  right-of-way ajhd by turning  off their hoses and faucets to  help maintain the water pressure until the all out is sounded.  Commencing Wed., July 2,  and. ending Sat., July 5, the  members of the Sechelt Fire  Brigade will be making their  annual canvass for funds in the  areas of West Sechelt, Porpoise Bay, Selma Park, Davis  Bay and Wilson Creek and  trust they will meet with the  same generous response as they  have in former years.  It is interesting to note from  the press that in one village in  the interior of B.C. the charge  for attendance at a fire outside  the. incorporated village is  $100 for the call and $100 for  each and every half-hour spent  at the fire and in another interior village the charge is  $200 for each fire.  To   paraphrase    words   by  Winston   Churchill,  never  has  so much been done for so many  by so few.  n  WITH  CAMPFIR.5 ���  wrt&ttfob ��� only ysa eon  WEVErlT FOREST FIRES I1  Tennis stars  show class  Approximately 100 people  witnessed a truly fine exhibition of tennis last Friday at  the Kinsmen Park tennis court  Among the players who travelled from- Vancouver for the  meet Were Waller Stolberg,  former Davis Cup star and  Paul Wylie; this year's hopeful  for the Davis Cup.  A good deal of enhusiasm  was shown by local residents  which has prompted the Kinsmen to. undertake another  worthwhile venture in re-establishing a tennis club sponsored by "the' Kinsmen. Final  djetai Is���;. of? Ahe^ ?mov^?(haye ,.y.ei  to -be -completed,:��� A-y^-y^i.^  Kin President Roy Findlay  feels that with the great interest shown by residents of this  area, the formation of a tennis club would be a very  worthwhile undertaking. He  also mentioned that a good  deal of work has been done ,  on the courts by the Kinsmen  with the able assistance of C.P.  Ballentine. A good deal more  has yet to be done and with  this in mind a system of annual dues will be worked out.  "Whatever profits are realized through .this undertaking  will . be applied towards the  purchase of new equipment  and nets for the courts," he  said. Any assistance or comments from residents will be  appreciated,.  Two chosen for  Red Cross camp  Patricia Lloyd and Heather  Bracewell of Elphinstone High  school, Gibsons have been selected to represent the school  at the Junior Red Cross Summer Leadership Training centre at UBC's Youth Training  camp from June 22 to 28.  There will be about 40 students from B.C. schools and six  from the states of Washington  and Oregon.  GARDEN CLUB TALK  Gibsons Garden Club will  meet at the home of Mrs. Webb  on Reid Road, Tuesday, June  24 .at 2 pm. Mr. "T.arrant will  give one of his interesting  talks.  Esioricai  year oook  produced  Milestone, the Centennial  Year Book of Elphinstone High  school is a highlight of the  Sunshine Coast Centennial  year and also an historical event worthy of all the praise  heaped on it.  To think back to when the  school organization headed by  Miss Lynne Madsen, editor-in-  chief <with' Mrs. Clo Day as  general advisor, did everything  it could? to interest people in  the project only to discover a  certain financial reluctance  and to consider the rush now  to get the book ��� is something  one looks for in book or screen  fiction.  However much water has  gone under the bridge ,gones  gone a long way under the  bridge and what happened in  the past is a closed book but,  it is hoped, with the lesson  sinking in where it should. A  casual glance through the book  wll be sufficient for the practiced eye to know that Elphinstone students have come up  with something worthwhile.  The Village commissioners  thought sufficiently of the  work to send: the following letter of congratulation to Miss  Madsen,   as  editor-in-chief:    ;  Our Council memDers have'  examined, with great interest,'-  the Year Book produced by  your organization, ��� and feel'  they must heartily applaud the:  really excellent portrayal of  local history.  They   appreciate   the    vast  amount of wont and prepara-.  tion that must have been de-  ; ;voted ? to^the*" etfbrtr^a :feell  that the thanks of the community are due to you, your" assistants, and your sponsor,  Mrs."  Cloe Day, for a production that-  can   easily   stand   comparison  with the best  that  is  offered  by   cen res   of  much   greater  population   and   Wealth   than  this district. The book is truly  of   the   highest   standard   of  binding, pictures, text and arrangement.  Robert Burns,  Clerk  It is* true there are inaccuracies in the underlines to  some of the pictures but they  also occur in publications prepared with much wider and  more careful research.  Those who worked so diligently in the face of disappointing financial posgibilties deserve highest praise for their  effort. The 1958 Milestone will  be remembered for years to  come and it would be a good  idea if the editors of the book  were to include each year,  something of historical nature  ��� not extensive, but at least  a couple of pages devoted to  early history of the area. F.C.  Caravan from  Powell  River  The Powell River Caravan  stopped off in Sechelt last Saturday on its way to Vancouver.  It; was met by Mrs. Chris'  Johnston, chairman .of the village commission and Bernal  Gordon, village councillor. The  caravan aroused considerable  interest ^amongst the -<iarge  crowd which quickly gathered.  Mrs. Johnston was presented with a roll of Powell River  paper as a memento of the occasion while Jim Hodgson accepted a similar gift on behalf  of the Kinsmen.  After the formal greetings,  members of the caravan were  treated to a coffee party at  the Village Coffee Shop.  When the cavalcade reached  Gibsons William McAfee, Tourist association director, and  Mrs. Wynne Stewart representing the Board of Trade welcomed the party. A.JS. Ritchie,  chairman of the village commission which planned to meet  the cavalcade was unable to attend. Members of the cavalcade distributed their message  through the village and left  sample rolls of Powell River  paper mill products at various  points. Tlie party then moved  on to Vancouver. ' - ���' y y --'iv -���->'  ,'j ,        , ^ ^   ...   ��     -J-   ,.       j     ���!���  2   Coast News, Jiiiie 19, 1958.  St 2  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  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, 508 Hornby St.. Phone MUtual 34742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  atafthe-BiC. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa  Rtfes of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Strawberries love MM?  The smell of big luscious red strawberries P^eates l*e .  air in the average kitchen these ��days and ^^*g*%��  nans  ffiass iars, the bubbling of a syrupy mixture all help tree  ^t^lukfln t^ average mouth of the average m-the-way  ^^en comes a taste of the finished product, still tart. Patient blowing on the sticky spoon partly covered with the rich  reT result of the sugary boil tempts - and you pop it n and  boyonloyohboy - strawberry jam like you've never tasted be-  ^ Life is worth living in this day of sputniks, brawls requiring UN attention, tirades about our general behaviour from ^ose  w?o?e behavior is not impeccable and generally gating from  Moscow - so long as we can sample the first lick of the new  Sop orstrawberry jam. Maybe the trouble with our troublemakers is that they have no kitchen from which they can obtain a  Hck of newlJmade strawberry jam. Somebody should inform the  UN about this.  MEMO FOR MOTORISTS  Now that drivers' tests are underway on the Peninsula  for those in possession of restricted licenses, it is to be hoped that  the examinations will eliminate much of the definitely danger- .  bus driving one sees almost daily. v  A week or so ago the department of highways completed  the remarking of white dividing lines on our highways. However,  as far as some drivers are concerned these lines are non-existent,  for all the attention that is paid them.  From Port Mellon to Sechelt and then on over the winding  highway to Pender Harbour one can follow drivers blithely ignoring the white lines. Up hill, down hill and around curves they  go, the wheels of their vehicles straddling the lines.  It is to be imagined that these drivers believe their half  of the road is in4he middle.  Then we have those who must swing away out to the left  of the road in order to make a simple right hand turn. Such idiocy is commonplace hereabouts. .   ,  Much hasJjeen written about speeding and its perils. However, it is about time something was done about the meandering  motorist who crawls along at 30 or less, delaying traffic and adding considerably to existing road hazards.  It is also unfortunate that drivers' examinations will not  teach rudimentary-highway manners which might do away with  unnecessary hornblowing and the racing of engines in the still  of the night.  The driver's manual is available to everyone from the department of motor vehicles. This shpuld toe a reading "must" for  every, individual who intend behind the wheel of a car  or truck. ������ D.A.D.  TELEPHONE DISCIPLINE  On the Sechelt Peninsula there are approximately 1,500  phones in use. In all probability, Were the lines available, that  number would be considerably augmented.  However, under present ��m_itioh_ of telephone service  whereby as many as ten homes are on one line, it is unfortunate  that some people are inordinately thoughtless, downright selfish  in some cases, when it comes to the use'of the phone.  Just the other day the writer had occasion to make an  emergency call on a line which is shared with at least eight other  parties. The line was occupied by two high school girls who seem  to make a daily habit of going over the day's school happenings  over the telephone and on occasions discuss their homework  questions and answers. When asked when the line would be available, the answer was "when we have finished talking."  Now, this misuse of the phone is not confined to teenagers,  but under our expensive system of education one expects better  manners and deportment from the rising generation.  It is suggested, therefore, that parents and teachers instruct the younger set that the telephone is an instrument of  utility, not a plaything.  There have been many complaints anent the service provided by the telephone, company on the peninsula. In all fairness, however, efficient service, under present conditions, is not  merely a matter of equipment and operators.  It involves self-discipline, thoughtful, considerate and judicious use of the phone.  SPLENDOR SINE QCCASU  Port Mellon lias its Centennial song. It was written by  Mrs. Grace Wiren of the Port Mellon School and sung publicly  at the June 5 historical pageant. The music was composed by  Mrs. E.G: Sherman. Here is the song: -    *  Were you ever out in the farthest west where the rivers sing  |       loud arid free;  Where the Selkirks and Monashees look down and watch the  Columbia roar to the^ea; ���.;'.-  Where the ghosts of -Thompson and Fraser live and Mackenzie's  spirit may rest ��� .  In fruitful valley an_ mining town, truly a land of the blest,  Vancouver and Qjuadra watch with pride as the freighters load  ���       their Hold,  And Maquinna smiles from the Hunting Grounds, his land is  a land of gold.  Capt. Meares arid Barclay and Captain Cook watch C.P.R. liners glide by,  And, their ghostly hearts beat a faster time, and they sigh an  envious sigh.  The Sfleping Beauty has wakened from sleep, the Twin Sisters  and Yaada, too,  As the roar and buzz of the busy port breaks the quiet they  orice knew.  What do they see ahead for our land as they gaze down on you  and me?  Wealth and power and happiness, strength, peace and industry,  Greatness greater even than they could dream, or did they our  future forsee?  May they rest in peace and happy content for the future of  their B.C.  and whereof  By  Don Donaghan  Apparently the opening of  Garibaldi Park, scheduled for  July 12, has been postponed  indefinitely. The Bennett government reports that park  roads are not yet completed  and park sites are still being  developed. However, it's only  a short time to the next Centennial.  * *    *  According to Mayor Fred  Jackson, Princess Margaret  will spend at least 35 minutes  in New Westminster, instead  of the originally scheduled 20  minutes. Goody, goody, goody.  * *    *  A Detroit man suffered pnly  minor burns when a steel ^beam  he was guiding into position  touched a power line and sent  4.500 volts through his body.  Another example of shocking  carelessness.   -  * #    * .      .  An   English   hen   has   been  laying a double-yolked egg  daily on a diet of spinach. Spinach being supposedly a source  of iren, we are wondering if  the eggs are rust colored.  * *    *  Leaders of London's striking  dock workers have recommended that they go back to '.ivorfe  because of. the "forces ranged  against us." Which, boiled  down, means the general, long-  suffering public.  ���     *    *    *  > A gallon of paint is supposed  to cover an area of 200 square  feet. We can swear that, after  completing a ceiling job? we  covered 202 feet, as evidencel  by our shoes. *"       ,  .j.    ��_..    _>  T" �����". -V s  A London working mother  with three children aged from  six to 15 says. "My children  are <better off because I Work.  They can wash, iron and took  or themselves and do everything almost as well as I can."  Now, just what is HER function in the home? 1  *  *  Officials of a California  rocket company say that husband and wife teams, preferably, newly weds. * will ' man  spaceships of the future. This  could give ' rise to interesting  situations. '  They were on a space ship to  'HlMjniopn"���'���'���' r  And   _xpected . to^.land . very  . 'soon. ���-  ;-.'.-..  When   quick   as   a*flash,   her  tears she did splash  And called him all kinds of a,  goon.  They argued and fought, both  much overwrought,  In fact one word led  to  another  With sobs the bride cried, the  groom he replied  "Jump  out  and   go home   to  your mother."  (By  William H.   Payne, M.P.)  I must quite frankly admit  it is difficult to cover the events of a week in Parliament,  due to the fact that so many  events transpire and such varied fields of interest are discussed, that to do so in a* concise form is quite impossible.  As a result this will be confined to one topic, and that is the  new standing committee on  veterans affairs.  It is important that I explain  the difference between this  new committee and the select  committee which has previously handled all veterans matters  complaints and other pertinent  matters. A select committee  has a very short life, and deals  enly with specific matters referred to it by the House of  Commons.  A standing committee has  much wider powers, and remains in existence between  sessions; when a new session  is convened, this committee  is . not re-constituted, though,  some of rts personnel might be  adjusted.  For many years now, the  Hon. Howard Green and the  prime minister have urged upon the former government to  have veterans matters handled  by a standing committee. This  has now been done. It provides  for continuity of contact between veterans organizations,  such as the Canadian Legion,  and the Army, Navy and Air  Force Veterans, in the submission pf briefs which they make.  It means that files dealing with  specific cases, do not die a premature death upon the adjourn  ment of the House.  . Naturally the full benefit ,of  this very major change in approach will not be felt immediately. It, will be something  which will contribute to an in  creasing value as l^ie years roll  on.  I understand the Canadian  Legion national convention in  Edmonton has prepared a complete and concise presentation  for this committee, with the  object of consolidating a great  many matters which had been  ______   .. * ��� . .  RIVER OF MILK  Approximately 3,000,000 million cows produce the river of  milk needed to., .meet the food  demand of Canadians each year.  If the annual Canadian milk production of more than 17 billion  pounds was put in one container,  it would require a tank five  miles long, 100 feet deep and 100  fe_fe wide to hold it. ,  Scientists are hew using radioactive tracers to study the development of milk in the cow  dealt with by previous select  committees. This certainly appears to.be an excellent move,  as it wilf place before the new  committee problems which  would otherwise have been  dropped after the death of the  former select committee.  This discussion may sound  somewhat technical. I trust L.  have made it clear, for I feel  many of the serious objections  of the past have now been dona  away with.  ^>***^^_^^^<^^^^^[^'  RAM1ATM:  ���  a  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA TEACHERS' FEDERATION ,OF-,  FERS CONGRATULATIONS -TO THIS MONTH'S HIGH  SCHOOL GRADUATES.  TEACHERS ARE PROUD OF THE STUDENTS GRADUATING FROM OUR SCHOOLS.  AS' GRADUATES OF AN EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM WHICH  IS ONE OF ITHE FINEST, ,QUR JSOYS AND GIRLS HAVE  RECEIVED THE GR6UNDING NECESSARY TO PREPARE  THEM TO MEET THE CHALLENGES OF FURTHER STUDY  OR IMMEDIATE EMPLOYMENT.  NEVER HAS THE NEED FOR TEACHERS BEEN GREATER.  WHEN THEY CHOOSE THEIR VOCATION, WE HOPE  MANY OF THIS YEAR'S GRADUATES WlfcL DECIDE TO  ENTER THE TEACHING PROFESSION.  ****  ****  B. C TEACHERS'  FEDERATION  1855 West 7th, Vancouver 9, B.C.  PLAN FOR FUN  AND PROFIT NOW!  Whether you cook, farm,  raise turkeys or cultivate roses,  it's always fun to make something  . . . raise something . . . grow  something. And it can be fun pfus  profit to show the results to a  large and appreciative public.  At this year's great Centennial  Fair the Livestock, Poultry,  Horticulture and Home Arts  Sections offer rich scope for  everyone���with thousands of  dollars in prizes to be won in  all classes. Write today for  official prize lists end entry  forms to* Pacific National  Exhibition, Exhibition Grounds,  Vancouver, B.C.  Aug. 18  -Sept. 1  iie-130  PAGIFIG N  s^ <: o \?.t."'  . JfffrtH-    ��*V5*  .-��,���*+>.-  * so tooth  When borrowing is sound business practice;it is a simple; stra^  to arrange a loan froni % <^*^ttered bank.  Eveiyway, in every; partjof Canada, tha  chartered hanks arc lending money to  farmers, fishermen, producers, raanufac-*  tuners, processors and other commercial  customers, ifrge and small;..to meet pay-  abank  roils, buy raw materials, market. goods  \?j-ji^rs_ae&iX^^  A bank manages-is constantly on the lookout for opportunities. to:>make such loans  ���-that's his job. Bank loans are an essential  part pf the process that provides the goods  and services that make life better for all  Canadians,       , -  THE   CHARTERED   BANKS   SERVING   YOUR   COMMUNITY ews items  Fred Crowhurst  By Mrs. A.  A. FRENCH  The   West   End   social   club  held *>its    annual������.   picnic    at  Stone's beach, Secret Cove and  enjoyed a turkey  lunch with  all the trimmings. Boating was  also  on  the  agenda. Present  were Mr. and Mrs. Karl Ndrd-  by,   Mrs.   EJ.E.   Redman,   Mrs.  Mabel    MacFarlane,   Mr.   and  Mrs. W.B. Billingsley, Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Evans, Mr. and Mrs,.  W.J. Mayne, Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Duffy, Mr. and Mrs. A. Baker,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Reid, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Macklin, Mr. and Mrs.  Louis Hansen, and Mr. W. Coffee.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Duffy were Mr. and Mrs. Rick  Walker and children.  Legion L.A. Tea at the home  of Mrs. Alice Batchelor was attended by Mrs. I. Biggs, Mrs.  A. Marsh, Mrs. A.A. French,  Mrs. I. Peterson, Mrs, D. Fraz-  er, Mrs. C. Kydd, Mrs. A. Kennedy, Mrs. D. Erickson, Mrs.  D. Browning, Mrs. F. Ritchie  and Mrs. A. Batchelor.  The Sechelt square dancers  association finished th& season  *"'   ���     : !���_(���'  FRAME    KITS    WITH  ALL    FKAM ES  ASSEMBLED  PLANING   HULLS    DESIGNED  ,   BY BRANDLMAYR  14%   ft. .��� $129.50  Uftf    ���      150.50  17 ft.    ���      16075  _8 ft    ���      185.90       ,,,  and 21 to  25ft. Kits  FIBREGLASS KITS  10 ft. ������ $19.25  12 ft. ��� ; 20.25  14  ft.     ���      31.00  Fibreglass Epo'lux finishing  Fibreglass  Paint   for that' slick  Fibreglass  finish  ?vairmile   Boat   Works  ROBERTS  CREEK  GIBSONS 216Y  'S  BULLDOZING  clearing  ��� Grading  ��� basements  0 Driveways  ���   LOGGING, Etc,  Call for  free estimates  Phone   Sechelt 183F  TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY  OF COAL, COKE, FUEL OIL  AND PROPANE GAS, FEDERAL  BUILDINGS  THROUGHOUT  THE   WESTERN  PROVINCES  1958-59  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to the undersigned and endorsed  as above, will be received until  3-00 P.M. (E.D.S.T)., THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1958 for the supply Of coak coke, fuel oil and  propane gaw^or the= Federal  Buildings and Experimental  Farms and : Stations, throughout  the Provinces ��� ��� of Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta arid' British  Columibia. ?      -  Forms of tender with specifications can be obtained from the  Chief of Purchasing and Stores,  Department of; Public Works,  Room 503, Garland Building, Ottawa; the District Architect, Department of Public Works, 705  Commercial Building, Winnipeg,  Man,- the Officer in Charge, Department of Public Works!,: 303  Londom' Building, Saskatoon,  Sask.; the Regional Director, Department of Public Works, Sun  Building, Edmonton, Alta. and  the District Architect, Depart-'  ment of Public Works, 1110 Wfi5t  Georgia  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Tenders will not be considered  unless made on the printed forms  supplied by the Department and  in accordance with the conditions set forth therein.  . The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER,  CHTE-F"   OF    ADMINISTRATIVE  SFRVICES   AND   SECRETARY.  Department  of  Public  Works,  Ottawa, May 30, 1958.  with-a;grand, finale at the Tom  Boy Store parking lot  "There  were teh squares dancing with  eaiiers from Vancouver, West  Vancouver and North Vancouver,   including   Garry   Monk,  who was M.C., Harry Sommer-  ville, Pete Prentice, Alex Walker,  Murray Brown and Bob  Gela. The dresses of the dancers were very appropriate from  ginghams    to    crinolines   and  many cowboy and cowgirl outfits. Guests at the dance came  from Powell River, West Vancouver and North Vancouver.  The  last card party of  the  season for the Altar society of  the   Holy Name   Church   was  held at the home of Mr. and  Mrs.   J.   Evans.  Present   were  Father O'Grady, Mrs. Gordon,  sr., Mrs. Leo Johnson, Mrs. A.  Crucil sr., Mrs,. J. Murphy, Mr.  and Mrs. W.J. Mayne, Mr. and  Mrs.  J McNab, Mr. and Mrs.  F,  Wheeler,  Mr. R. Reid, Mr.  L. Evans and Mrs. A. Robinson.  Prizes were won by Mrs. Mc-  ��� Nab,   Mrs,  Mayne, Father   O'Grady and Mr. Wheeler.  Louie Benner is in hospital  in Vancouver.  5  RISBEY���WARTNABiY  On Sat., June 7, a reception.  was held at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. William Hutohins, Headlands Rd., in honor of the coming marriage of Mrs. Wartnaby  to Mr. Kenneth .Risbey. Those  present were John 'Risbey, son  cf. the bridegroom-to-be, Mr? and  Mrs. Kent, Mrs. A- Ritchey, Mr.  M. Cattermole, of Powell River,  Mr. and Mrs. 'Potter, Mr. and  Mrs A Mann, Mr. and Mrs. Lov-  ell,  Mr. and  Mrs. Law'son.  The wedding also took place  aib the same home en Monday,  June 9 at ten in the morning,  Canon Oswald officiated. The  bride looked lovely in a navy  /blue anid white bolero dress  wiithi white accessories. The bride  groom wore a blue pin stripe  suit with a grey tie. Mr. John  Risbey and Mrs. William Hut -  chins'' supported the bride and  groom. After the ceremony Mr.  and Mrs. K. Risbey Ieftj on their  honeymoon to travel through  the Okanagan.  ����_. *'��� -4?  ��<��       i>       ��3S  CALLAGHAN ��� TURNER  ��� Norma May Turner, daughter? of Mr. and Mrs. H.G. Turner, became the bride of  Lenard Neil Callaghan, son of  Mr. and Mrs. L. Callaghan,  Vancouver, ��� at 7:00 p.m. Sat.,  June 7,, at Gibsons Uniied  Church? Re-V/D. Donaldson officiated.  The bride chose a ballerina  length gown of white lace oyer  tafi'eta, having a scalloped  neckline and hemline.. A lace  headdress trimmed with se-.  quins held her fingertip veil.  ���She carried a bouquet of red  roses and stephanotis.  Miss Wendy Smith was  bridesmaid. Her dress was ballerina length in white embossed organdy over apple green  taffeta, with matching headband and accessories. _he carried P-le yellow daisies and  white sweet peas.  Gary Callaghan, the groom's  cousin, was best man, and Ted  Turner, usher.  At the reception at the Legion hall, approximately��.100  guests attended. Ernie , Hume  proposed the toast to the bride  and William Sutherland was  master of ceremonies.  After the reception the couple left oh a motor trip into  Oregon. ? For her vgoing;. ajway  outfit, the bride wore a beige  box; suit with dark brown accessories. Her corsage was yellowrosebuds.   - ��� :  Out of town guests were Mr.  and Mrs. A. Tyler, Pat and  Bunny; Mr. and Mrs. G: Turner  Mrs, A. Turner, Mrs. G. Smith,  Mr. and M s. D. Myles, Mr.  and Mrs., E. Hamilton from  North Vancouver;*Mr: and.Mrs.  3U. Callaghan, Pat and Danny;  Mrs. E. Callaghan and Gary,  Mr. arid Mrs. B'. Verhulst, Mr.  W. Cranston, Mr. J.. Atwood,  Dougall and Miss B. Scott from  Miss E. Hensen, Mrs. L. Mac-  Vancouver; Mrs. A. Nelson,  Miss B,. Galland and Mr.?P.  Stursee from Seattle and Mr.  and Mrs. A. Fluke from Kent,  Washington.  Dairy products provided nearly  $445 millions of the total farm  cash income  in  Canada  during  1956.  The B.C. Automobile Associa-  " tion pubiication The Headlight,  gave prominence to a local man  in its recent issue. Here is .what  the publication printed about  Fred Crowhurst:  Fred Crowhurst has been in  Gibsons about six years. now* and  last year he took Charge of Gib-,  sons S & S Servicer Station, at  the   head  of Gibsons  wharf.  He's a going concern there on  the Sunshine Coast, being founder member of the Merchants  Credit Association, a member of  jhe Masonic Lodge and village  water commissioner as well. London-born, he first came to Canada as a baby, and when he returned to the old country for a  visit in 1936, he found it impossible to get back to Canada 'until ll years later.'  One of his unusual emergency  road service calls found his tew  truck summoned to lift a car off  its driver's leg. Yes, a woman  had stepped from her car without applying the brake and zs  the vehicle roled away she tried  to reach through a window to  stop it. She slipped under a  wheel without suffering serious  injury luckily.  Fred's wife Jean assists in,  business as bookkeeper and their  ���youngster Carol, 12, does Jit'  part on Sundays by hosing down  the driveway.  JOINS HOSPITAL STAFF  On July 1, Dr. R.A. Swan of  Pender Harbour will be joined  by Dr. Peter F. Stonier, at  present residing in Vancouver7. Dr. Stonier is senior intern in obstetrics and gynecology at St. Paul's Hospital, and  wiji rep.ace Dr. John Playfair  who is leaving for post graduate study in England.  Guaranteed    Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewefers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  DULLES   INTERVIEWED  The U.S. secretary of state,  John Foster Dulles, has agreed  to a half-hour radio and television interview for the CBC,  in Washington, by Edgar Mc-  Innes, president oi the Canadian Institute 'of ''International  Affairs. The interview will be    cost of distribution.  Coast Nefws, June 19, 1958.   $  presented on CBC radio Friday  June 20 at 8:30g_>.m_- and on TV  Friday, June 27 at 9:00 p.m. or  Channel 2.  Advertising   helps    cut   the  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion  HalS S p_.ni. - TUESDAY,  JUNE 24  DR. HYLTON TO SPEAK  Dr. Robert Hylton, the Peninsula veterinarian will be  speaking to the DeMo'av Chapter on Thursay evening, June  26, in the Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek.  BETTER DIESEL  PERFORMANCE  When you use RPM DEL0 Heavy  Duty Lubricating Oil, your diesel engines spend more time working, less  time in the shop. It stays on parts  whether engine is hot or cold, running or idle. Special compounds prevent deposits that clog and stick rings.  RPM  To extend the useful  service life of your  diesel engines and  reduce down time, use  RPM DELO Heavy  Duty Lubricating Oil.  For any Standard Oil product, call  G.H. (Gerryj  MACDONALD  WILSON CREEK  Tel. SECHELT 222  _^_*88&*-��<W  *.  ** >��*<    sv     -v\  ���%s  * w v_,^^^^W''V_-_^w��MfW-oaoL^(-(-l  '^scove   hoi*^  Holidays begin the very moment you  step in behind Chevy's wheel! You've just  never known such a light-hearted, light-  footed way of going. Hills flatten out for  Chevy . . . rough roads run smooth .  and road bends stretch out straight as a  string. That's part of the reason Canadians choose Chevrolet above all other  cars, year after year. See your Chevrolet  dealer..: today!  HIGHWAY  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10 : �������'  -��     ' -y . ��� y 1  4   Coast News,-Ju��e, 19, > 1958.  GIBSONS  LIBRAHY  HOURS  ''Public Library hours have  been set for the months of July  and August - and the library  will be open only on Saturdays  from 2 to 4 p.m. each week.  TRY THESE HOT  WEATHER EASY  EATS  FRASER VALLEY  COTTAGE CHEESE  12 oz.  19c  carton  Hawaiian Fancy Crushed  PINEAPPLE  tin  HEAT 'N' EAT DINNERS  TURKEY -  CHICKEN  85c  _  ���*��  ea.  BURNS  WEINERS & BEANS  2 - 63c  READY TO EAT  SKINLESS ��� SHANKLESS  PICNIC   HAMS  58c  lb.  SWEET  BABY   GHERKINS  29c  LIBBY -  jar  MINCED VEAL  Make a veal loaf for  your picnic  lb.  Full Selection of  Fr*=*��zer Cartons,  Bags, Wrappers,  Etc.  T    MISS  STORE OF VALUE  O  S  Imaginative work by children  (By Jean Warn) with    efficiency.    A    farmer, picture by a boy of 14, Frankik  A score or so  of paintings plowing   with an ox,   readies Ivancica, which brought forth  and : drawings   from  all   over his field for new crops near a most delight. To the tunes of  the world provoked admiration patch of corn ami his modest a black-clad fiddler with a red  fromT viewers  all the more so little leaf-thatched^ house with cap,   Dalmatian - farmers   are  ' a few happy looking chickens  because they were the imagin  ative work of children through  grades from two to senior high  school years. This little exhibition was sponsored on June  4 and 5 by the Junior Red  Cross of Roberts Creek school  the proceeds from, the showing  and tea going to Red Cross  work.  Outstanding among the  paintings, which would grace  the living-room of a most particular person, was a portrait,  My Mother, painted by a nine  year old Japanese child of his  kneeling mother engaged in  dress-making a patterned piece  of goods against a -background  of colored screens and hangings.  A 16 year old Phillipine boy  had pictured with ink and water color the results of the new  farm program in his country,  where farmers, he says, are  now accomplishing much more  PTA adds  to bursaries  At the Pender Harbour PTA  in Madeira Park School, Thurs  June 12, with President Mrs.  Henry Whittaker in the chair,  a recommendation from the  Bursary Committee, read by  Mrs. Frank Lee, was accepted  by the members of the PTA.  This year there will be three  donations of $100 each to the  three students whose Grade 11  and 12 government exams have  the highest rating and who intend to go to UBC.  Plans.were" finalized for the  graduation banquet at the High  School! Tues., June 24. The  "evening will finish off with a  dance in the gym that is open  to the public.  pecking in its front yard ��� under a palm tree.  There are admirable drawings from Czechoslovakia of  peasants harvesting turnips  and of historical buildings in  country towns, the work appearing trtuy professional but  done by young teen-agers,. Japanese children of nine and ten  have painted lively amusing  pictures of street-cars and of  builders at work.  It   is   a   small  Yugoslavian  dancing together. Against a  background of softest tones of  grey and black, Frankik has  painted with delicate care the  figures of country people in  their brightly embroidered  clothes. He shows fine details  of costumes, even to the patterns of the aprons and the  fringes of the women's head-  kerchiefs in a small jewel of a  painting.  This collection is available  to schools in the interests of  the Red Cross.  Visitors from A ustralia  the forces during the, last war.  Accompanying the Colbys to  Redroofs was Mrs. Grace Brankly  of Vancouver who is the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. F. Claydon. Mrs.  Claydon is a sister of Mr. Pen-  hale.  Visitors from near and far continue to arrive on the Sunshine  Coast, this week, Mr. and Mrs.  Colby wiibh. their children Susan  and Peter arrived by air from  Belgrave,  Victoria, Australia.  Mrs. Colby's father, Luther  Penhale of Exeter, Ont. and his  sister, Mrs. V. Smith of Petrolia,  Ont. came here to welcome them  and to spend a month at Red-  roofs before before proceeding  home to Exeter where the Colby's will spend some weeks be  fore flying to England to spena  some time in London, then Paris  and Brussels where they wiil  visit the World's Fair en-route  home to Australia, thus completing a flight around the world. F.O. G. Moll, officer com-  They arrived at the International manding, visited the branch  Airport Vancouver with leis of preparatory to leaving for Ed-  fragrant Frangipani from Hono- ronton where he will be in  ,*. +K��� . nA . .. command of the corps in Al-  lulu, they spent 24 hours there   ^erta  and.reported a pleasant trip all . Gibsons branch membership  the way.. This is the Colbys first includes    Mrs.    J.R.    Wilson,  visit to Western Canada and they 'chief observer, IVJrs. C. Beacon,  are enchanted with our scenery Mrs- L. Labonte, Mrs. E. Ser-  Observer branch  holds meeting  Members of the Gibsons  branch of the Ground Obser--  ver Corps met recently at the  home of Mrs. C. Beacon of  Granthams and many aspects  of the functions and duties of  the corps were clarified and  thoroughly discussed.  Bethel  council  is installed  The new Council for the ensuing year of Bethel 28 was installed in an impressive ceremony Tuesday .evening. Heading the officers was Mrs. J.  Jonas of Selma Park as guardian. The associate guardian,  Robert Keeley, was unable to  be present and will be installed at a later date. Other members of the Jobies' guiding,  council are Mrs. J. Stewart,  Mrs. W. Toynbee, Mrs. L. Lang  Mrs. B. Moscrip, Mrs. M. Gill,  Mrs C. Keeley, Harry Mylroie  and C. Moorehouse.  The installing officers were.  Mrs. Jessie Handie, grand guar,  dian, J. Hardie, Mrs. Dorothy  Bennett, Ray Borleski, Mrs. E.  Moscrip, Mrs. B. Rankin and  Sharon Stewart.  The retiring guardian and associate guardian, Mrs: E. Moscrip and Harry Mylroie, were  presented with pins.  Following  the rites,   supper  was   served   in   the   banquet,  room.  The installation of honored  queen-elect," Miss Sheila Smith  and her officers, will take place  in the Sechelt School hall,  June 28 at  a  public meeting.  Dance    Dem��ns_ratl��3i  Miss Anne Gordon's pupils will  present a Demonstration of the  ROYAL ACADEMY SYLLABUS  also films on ballet.   ,  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Monmf June 23 ��� 8 p.m.,  Silver Collection  READ OUR FLYER  o_i the  and quiet coves. The beaches in  Australia stretch for miles and  are    covered    with hundreds of  The PTA fishing derby,will.     eople so they find our heaches  take place from early morning ���    relavin^  of June 28 to noon July 1. Tick-     ie��ty ^f"*        ,.      ,  ets are available  at 50c each.        Mrs- c��lby if looking forward  Some of the prizes were on dis-    to meeting old "friends in Exeter,  play   and  the   enthusiasm  for    her former home before  marry-  gant, Mrs. B. Morane. Chief  observer at Langdale is H.  Barondregt.  Anyone interested in the  corps is invited to contact Mrs.  J.R.   Wilson,   Gibsons.  this affair foretells of another  successful venture for the PTA  The election of officers for  1958-59 year then took place.  President Mrs. H. Whittaker  was returned, also Vice-President Mrs. Don Cameron and  Secretary Mrs. G. Gooldrup.  Mrs. R. Lee ���will be the new-  treasurer.  Mrs. H. Whittaker. won the  raffle for the cake. The next  meeting will take place on the  second Thursday in September  ing Mr.  Colby, who served with  ; SPECIALISTS IN  Cieaning and setting diamonds  Our Jewelry and watch repair department/under the expert skill of LOUIS  MEHKES, is equipped to give rapid and  efficient service oh all repairs.  HEADQUARTERS FOR BULOVA  AND L0N6INES WATCHES  (..... ������  SEE OUR SELECT-ON OF CERTIFIED  DIAMONDS, COSTUME JEWELRY,  WEDDING RINGS, SILVERWARE  Phone SECHELT 96  ,uds picnic  Cubmaster James Strachan,  assistant John Winston Robinson, Scout Vincent Brothwell  and 24 cubs were entertained  at Mr. ��� Corkam's estate on  Keats Island June 14.  The group was taken to the  island by motorboats, later arrivals being Mr. Burritt, Johnny 'Smith and Paul Rudolph.  Baseball,, gameje, and tractor  rides were part of the entertainment while the boys were  given a view of Gibsons  through  a  telescope.  Swimming, a beach party  with weiner roast, ice cream,  etc., rounded out the day after  which a tired but happy bunch  returned to Gibsons.  Jalopy crews  need support  Sechelt Jalopy Club members have been disappointed in  the attendance of racing fans  at the track in West Sechelt. ���  Owing to the fact a lot of  the drivers have had to see]*;  work elsewhere, there are not  quite so many cars in operation as last year. To keep one  of the"*racers on the track costs  considerable hard earned money,  Races are held Sundays at. 2  p.m. The signs will lead from  the West Sechelt Highway,  right up the hill and to the  parking lot at the Henry place.  Continuing until June 21  SEE US FOR OTHER SPECIALS NOT  ADVERTISED  When you think of HARDWARE, think of  John Wood Hardware _ Appliances  PHONE GIBSONS 32  wmmms&msm __38__i__ _!__���____.  <e___g mm&Wi ______  YOU ARE INVITED TO A  AT  Provincial First  Aid  Competition   DISTINCTIVE DRESS STUDIO, South Burnaby  in co-operation with  The   second  annual   provincial First Aid competition will  be held in the Victoria  Curl  ing Rink on June 28, commencing at 9:00 a.m.  The competition is sponsored by the Workmen's Compensation Board. The Vancouver  Island Mine Safety Association  and the Field Day Committee  of the St. John Ambulance association in Victoria will be  local hosts. Zone competitions  will be held to select the most  proficient teams. The Port Mellon first aid team which won  the right to take part will be  one of the teams.  TUESDAY &  WEDNESDAY  OVER 300 DRESSES TO CHOOSE FROM,  ALL SIZES, VERY SMART DESIGNS  No need to mull through catalogues, then  wait a month cjr so. Come m, pick out your  dress and take it home.  Attractively priced at  $  14  .95  and up  wjtw SMOKES}  {��Ktfrffc'eelyjsscaa  HOUSE MOVED BY WATER  The home of Mel Langley  arrived by water at Davis Bay  last week from Smith's Inlet  via Pender Harbour. Containing six rooms, the house was  moved to its new location by  Tony's" Bulldozing. A remarkable feature of the move is that  no damage Jwas reported to the  furniture which included a  piano.  The  only* exclusive  showing   of  these  dresses in the Sechelt and Pender Harbor  areas.  #   ONLY MADEM_A PARK  STORE couSd offer this wonderful service.  OPEN TILL �� p.m. - COFFEE Of* THE HOUSE  ���ff#)i^m_ jtJMMmm*& __*____���*___ -c-_>i;'T,TC'wsi,rrB���ierTa; wjssie("'"mi3('.  15 words^for 5�� cents plus  three cents a word over 15.-This  includes - name   and   address.  ; Cards of Thanks, Engagements.  In Memoriams and Births - up  ' to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  j3c?per-;-wQr_ 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.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified  display  ��� 77c per  column inch.  COMING EVENTS *  June 26, Gibsons Group of the  United Church WA, Centennial Garden Tea at the Grant's  home; 2 p.m.  PETS "~    ~"-  HI j SANDY/ WANT75  MAK6. IT /V^"'  &*&**+���  -ihE CADt>Y  WHO  CARRI60  DOUBLS"  DIRE CTORY  For anythiiig  electrical  ' call  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  Wiling and Heating  We serve the Peninsula  *  Bo��> Little, Phone Gibsons 162.  Daire Gregerson, phone Pender  I    ' Harbour 392  jj    J.   HIGGINSON  General Contractor  Sechelt, B.C.  Back  of Tom   Boy ��� Store  Clearing ~ Burning  Fence Posts ��� Poles  Cement and Gravel Work  ��J&'*?. ^tf. C _ Vtfl .H^M TAa�� tac  Good home wanted fbr dog,  part Labrador, good with children. Free. 1 yr. old. Gibsons  175W.  EAL  ESTATE  TOTEM FLASHES  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  R.R. li Halfmoon Bay  Phone Pender Harbour 493  PENINSULA TELEVISION  Radio and TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  HELP WANTED  Retired couple for caretaking  in return for nice comfortable  apartment on Sechelt Peninsula Resort. Must be sober and of  good character. Write full particulars to Box 512, Coast News  WORK WANTED  Gardener, handyman, desires  work by day or week. Phone  Gibsons 315. 4-12-c  ANNOUNCEMENT  Reliable and very capable  young woman will take children into her home to care for  by the day, week or -month.  For information phone Gibsons  93EL  Tr^ our MYSTIC TAPE  13 colors  TRADERS ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  (Behind Post Office)  Phone Gibsons 251 or 285. tfn  ' 3-19-1  Furniture built and repaired.  Kitchen cabinets made to order. See lawn furniture in  showroom at Galley's Woodworking Shop. Phone Gibsons  212W. tfn  "       TIMBER   CRUISING  K.M." Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver   9,   Phone    CEdar  0683.  Spray and brush painting, Also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  Saws filed. Galley's woodworking shop, west of Super-  Valu. Phone Gibsons 212W.  NOTICE  TREE TROUBLES?  *Expert tree falling and topping  *Wood sawn ��� any length  -"All   work ' guaranteed   and  fully insured.  *you   will   like  our   reasonable rates.  Phone Sechelt 228M ��� Write  P.O. Box 365, Sechelt.  BOATS  FOR SALE  37 ft. Westcoast Troller also  suitable for log salvage and  towing, Boom chains, augers,  doglines and dogs, crosscut saw  Apply Irene Hunter," Gibsons.  Phone 138. ,    2-19-p ;  12 ft. boat, inboard motor, $115  A. Holden, N. Fletcher Rd.,  Gibsons. , 2-12-p ���  TRAILER FOR SALE  3 room house trailer, 22 ft., 2  beds, propane stove, fridge,  very, compact, ideal for summer cottage. Reasonable.  Terms or cash. Phone Gibsons  236 evenings.  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING  & ROAD  CONSTRUCTION  Dump   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 & cr. rock.  Special  price  on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine? rMen's. .Wear.    Agents ���  for   W. H.    G r a s s i e.   Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  July FIRST is Gibsons Centennial celebration. Plan on.  seeing it..  Another investment, whole  10 acres, level land, lights,  phone available, a real holding  proposition, a good investment  Full cash price only $950.  Franklin Road, Gibsons, real  choice district. Good building  lot, only $1150.  Another million dollar view  lot, and only $750.  Gibsons 5 star special: well  constructed, fully modern  home,. basement, furnace, patio  Duroid roof, garage, lovely  view living room with fireplace, dining room area, very  convenient kitchen, utility  room, entrance porch, modern  'Pembroke bath, two large bedrooms, spacious clothes closets  and a grand panoramic view of  the harbor and West Howe  Sound. It's a gift at $10,500 on  terms.  Furniture for sale  too..  Pre listing notice: expect to  offer 100 foot waterfrontage,  half acre land, level, amid  lovely homes. This will be extra special waterfrontage.  Roberts Creek: $2500, that's  all for 2 bedroom home, large  lot, near school, store, churches, P.O., Beach.  ' TO acres' Tarili hear corner  main highway and Orange Rd.,  and it's only $850 cash.  Three      exceptionally     fine  beach honies in Redrooffs area  and  there   is  no i finer   beach .  area on our coast.. .   *  Here is about everything you  could want in property for  revenue, nice two bedroom  home, full plumbing, Tights,  phone, two cabins, good boat  float, garage, gardens, room for  50, or more cabins and trailer  court.'150 foot beach frontage,  safe for all year moorage. Good  fishing area, safe boating. It's  an ideal property in every way  3 good listings on Nelson Island, the coming tourist paradise.  On level property, black top  road, city water, lights, phone,  5 minutes from P.O., viewf, -o.eat  attractive home, stucco outside  plaster inside, and it's only  $7,000.  5 lots in Hopkins, only $800  each.  TOTEM   REALTY  GIBSONS  TO RENT ~  Summer rental, beach home  3 bedrooms, house furnished,  available now to August 15th.  Only $?100 month.  For lease, brand new 2 bedroom home, full basement, automatic oil heat, nice location  and view, in Gibsons. References required. Only $75 month.  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons, BJC.  Gibsons: beautiful 2 room suite  with private bath and entrance,  furnished, lovely view, hot and  cold water, su Table for couple  For further particulars phone  Gibsons 151.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Grand view property, modern  5 rooms and basement, stone  fireplace, electric range and  hot water. Lot 75 x 135, furnished or unfurnished. Terms.  Phone Gibsons 273X.  JOHN COLERIDGE REALTY  Since 1945  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Call at  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibson*  REAL ESTATE  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  TOM DUFFY ��� Agent  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Phones  Office 22  Residence 158  DRUMMOND REALTY  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  INSURANCE  INSURANCE  AUTO ���- FIRE ��� LIABILITY  TOM DUFFY ���- Agent  s   Phones  Office 22 .Residence 153  SECHELT'INSURANCE   ..  AGENCIES  Sechelt, ��B.C.  FOR SALE  1953 Monarch sedan, low mileage, excellent condition, $1500  Parkers'- Hardware, Sechelt.  Phone Sechelt 51. tfn  '53   GMC   Panel,   clean,   low  mileage, good,tires?1radiq, heat--  er.   $475   or swap.  Al's   Used  Furniture, Ph. Gibsons 243.  White enamel? oil stove, good  condition, $50, also 10 ft. clinker built rowboat. Mrs,. A.  Gibbons, Wilson Creek.  Oysters "R" always in'season.  Half pints, quarts and gallons,  excellent fresh or* for freezing.  Oyster Bay Oyster,Co., Oyster  Bay, Pender Harbour. Phone  PH. 643.        .  Fiubber tired logging arch size  for- D4 cat. $650 asTs. View at  Peninsula Legging Supplies,  Owner,' Sechelt 194. Also BU30  bkagit donkey, complete $3750  3-12-c  Used electric and ga9 ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  RAWLEIGH Products, REGAL  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.  WANTED-1      T~~  Coal oil'or gas refrigerator in  good condition. D. Pearson, 441  Haddon Drive, West Vancouver.  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  Small oven wood camp stove.  Phone Gibsons 2 IT, Monday.  EXCHANGE  Exchange Frigidaire, automatic defroster for coal oil refrigerator- in good condition. Mrs.  H. Smith,. New Brighton, B.C.  ., ._     2-19-p  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WANTED  TO RENT  2 bedroom  house  in Gibsons.  Phone Gibsons 285 or 251.  ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD.  for all Building Supplies. Specializing in Plywood. Contractors enquiries solicited. Phone  or wire orders collect. 3600 E.  Hastings St. Vancouver. Glen-  burn 1500.  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  Traders' Accounting  Syndicate  PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS  STATIONERY SUPPLIES  Gibsons (above Post Office)  ���. P.O. Box 253  Vancouver ��� 207 W. Hastings  Phone ��� Gibsons 251  (res)   285  ��� Vancouver   MA-1719  (res) FR-4657  Hours - 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  C and 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  D.J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S.  LAND,  ENGINEERING ,  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  '  1334 West-Pender St.,  Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone  Gibsons   53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  C. E.  SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearrng  Road Buikling  Logging ���  Landscaping  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  , Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  For your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28. 85 or 90Q, Gibson*  John Tom  CHIMNEY   &  OIL  STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  ���:������' DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt, B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We con-du-it best!"  ���  Commercial,, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  :   Phones: Office: 23.  Res: 146G and 59F.  Home   and   Industrial  Wiring  Electrical  Heating  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  ���   GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  A  friend   of  mine, who is  chaplain of a city jail, recently asked me to give an address  to the inmates. I was glad to  go and do what I could. There  were   about 200   men present  ��� many of them seemed quite  young. I had conversation with  about  a  dozen of  them;  they  were eager to have a few words  with an "outsider"; some asked me to call on their people  and convey messages.  These prisoners were very  much like men one meets every  day. I tried to inject a little  humor into my address and  they enjoyed it. I have often  spoken at lodges and clubs  and even churches to audiences that didn't appear much  different except that they  were better dressed.  I came away feeling depressed. These men hadx sinned  against society and had to t-k��  the punishment. I felt that if  there is anything in the world  I couldn't be, it is a judge.  There is a calling that calls  for tenderness and sagacity; a  judge needs the prayers of the  people. Even the best must  make serious mistakes.  I am not saying that judges  are   too   severe for,   after all,  society must be protected, but  I do think the day will come  when our system of handling  law-breakers will be different.  My friend, the chaplain, has  had hundreds of conversations  with prisoners and he tells me  that what most of them dread  lis that they will never be able  to regain their place in society:  that others will suspect them  and steer away.  What should the attitude of  the church be toward these people? First, it should not be one  of sharp and inconsiderate condemnation. We know so little  about one another. The people  we condemn may have waged  a battle against besetting sins  DIRECTORY (Continued)  Electrical work  all types  SIM   ELECTRIC  LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 18R.  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  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  Phone Gibsons  34F  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters  for   Wool  ANGLICAN  St.  Bartholomews,     Gibson*  11 a.m. Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11.00 a.m.  Sunday School  7:30 p.m. Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberls Creek   '  11   a.m.  Sunday  School  3:00 p.m. Evensong  The Community Church  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.m. '  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11  a.m. Divine Service  Roberts C"eek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m  Divine Service  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt,    9 a.m  St< Mary's,. Gibsons, 10.30 a.m  Port   Mellon,   first   Sunday  o>  each month  at 11.35 a.m.  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  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Taheraaek  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m. Wednesday     Prayer Meeting,  or adverse circumstances that  would deeply move us if we  knew the facts. We can never  know . sufficient about others*  to pass any -well-founded judge  ment. "Even if we lived a lifetime our knowledge of them,  woull still be partial and incomplete.  In the first book of-Christian;  history we have, the Acts  of  the Apostles, we read of the  accessions   that   came  to   the  Church    at   Jerusalem:    "The  Lord added to the church such  as were being saved." Dr. T.G.  Selby  once wrote:  "It  is  impossible not to believe.that after   their    admission    to    the  Church many of these men and  women  had  to  be picked up  again   and   again   out  of   the  mire.  But men and women are  brought into the Church to be ..  watched,   over,     admonished,  helped to their feet again when  they stumble." This  is  a reasonable   view  of the   Church.  It must  do  for  men's  needy  souls   what   hospitals   do   for  their ailing bodies.  None of us is perfect and we  pass   judgement   upon ourselves  when  we( become   censorious  and     ultracritical    of    others  about whose true condition we  know little or nothing. Frederick  Denison Maurice,  one   of  the great Christians of the last  century, wrote to his mother:  "Of  all  spirits  I  believe   the  spirit   of   judging is the   worst,  and it has had the rule of me  ��� I cannot tell you how dread- ���  fully and how  long.   Looking  into   other  people   for   faults  which I had a secret consciousness were   in myself,  and accusing them instead of looking  for    their    faults*   in   myself  where I should have been sure'  to  find  them all;  this  has hindered my progress in love and  gentleness   and   sympathy   more  than all things else." Maurice's  self-condemnation came because of his own humility and  sympathy. Great and good men .  are first to make allowance for  weakness in others^? When-  someone asked David "Livingstone how, in view of their  cruelty, he could treat Arab  traders with patience, he replied: "I have faults of my  own."  As I was leaving the jail  one prisoner thanked me for  my visit, then added: "I hope  you'll come back."  I am still wondering if that  was  a compliment or  a wise-.  crack.  Easy to cuib, sew and fit ��� our  Printed Pattern makes this wardrobe a cinch for. you mother!  Cool bra--top, shorts, jacket and  skirt ��� mix-match!  Printed Pat-tern 9192: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size  6 jacket 1 yard 35-inch; bra ��9  yard; shorts Vs yard; skirt 2  yards 35-inch fabric.  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted} for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of The Coast  News, Pattern Dent.. 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Oat     ! ^HIS S . Coast News, June 19. 1958.  By MARGARET HUNTER  Hopkins   Landing  Community  Association   had a  roofing bee  June 7 to renew the roof of the  Community Hall.  A  number  of  the men and their sons, of tine  community showed up and a good  amount of the work was  done.  The project is not entirely complete, but will be completed by  the next work^ party-  Hopkins Landing now have a  fine    flag    pole    at fche wharf,  thanks1 to the efforts of Norman  Rudolph, who brought the pole  down, shaved it and set if in its  beautiful seating.  . Sunday morning saw the children of the community busy with  paint brushes putting tre finishing   touches   to^  Mr.   Rudolph's  work. The tree for ithe pole came  from   Mr.   Skidmore's   property  and it is beaujtiful and straight.  In the afternoon, members of  the   community  ^witnessed    the.  ceremony of dedicaffcion and the  official raising of the Centennial  Flag.  The flag was first presented  to G. S. Hopkins, as the senior  member of the community by  Master Robert Hopkins, junior  member of the Hopkins family.  Robert is ithe youngest so^ of  Mr. and Mrs. George Hopkins.  The raising and breaking of  the flag was done by Master Paul  Rudolph, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Rudol-gh, of Hopkins  Landing.  It was a beautiful afternoon  and the Centennial Flag has been  flown in no better setting than  that surrounding of mountains,  trees and the sea.  x  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  WOOD  GARDEN  SAWDUST  SAWDUST  CALL  Duff's Fuel  SECHELT   78J  $50  1st  $25     2nd  PRIZES  IN THE  GIBSONS  BOARD  OF TRADE  JULY 1  DRAW     K  GET YOUR  TICKETS  50c EACH  FROM ANY  MEMBER  BY JUDITH FLETCHER  Arnold Egner who spent the  past six weeks up north has returned to Gunboat Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. O. Vallee of  Madeira Park are spending a  few days in Vancouver.  Ray Holmes and Fred Williams are spending a week in  Pender Harbour, sports fishing  Mr. and Mrs. Wynn Eddy:  and daughter, of SeattJs, Wash,  are sightseeing in the Pender  Harbour area for a few days.  Cliff Radcliffe of Texada Island has been in Garden Bay  for the past couple of days.  Ian Woodburn of Gunboat  Bay is on a business trip to  Vancouver.  Halfmoon Bay  by PAT WELSH  Jerry Meuse of West Vancouver spenifc the ^weekend, with his  parents the Pete Meuse at Hyda-  way.       v .  -=flhe Ernie Lewises are in town  to attend the wedding of their  nephew.  A Rutherford, J. Warren, D  Foley and J. Graves were in Vancouver for the recent football  game.  Mr. and Mrs. Elis weekended  at their summer home having the  mother and sister of Mrs. Ellis,  from Calgary as guests*.  Another visitor from a distance is Mrs:. Eunice Myer of  Fairfield, Minnesota, who is  visiting her sister Mrs. E. Klusendorf of Welcome Beach. She  too is charmed! with our lovely  Coast and will spend some weeks  here before visiting relations in  Vancouver and Victoria.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Williams spent  the weekend with Mrs. G. B.  Simpson. Another guest who will  spend the next month here is  Mrs. S. Pitt of Vancouver.  The. RedWel Ladies Guild met  at the home of Mrs. J. Meikle  Welcome Beach, June 4, Mrs.  Meikle in the chair. Articles  made by the members for the  annual bazaar to be held July  J.0 were priced and other-arrangements made. Tea was served, the hostesses being Mrs. &.  Pearce and Mrs. A. Menzies. The  next meeting will be held. 2 ;p.m.  ? July 2 at the home of Mrs. M.  Tinkley, Redraofs.  At their summer homes re- ���  cently were Mr. and Mrs. BilL  ��r'nom, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Darling and Patti, Don Ross, the Don  MacDonalds, Dr. Leigh Hunt?;  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hunt and  Brian, also Mr. and Mrs. Green-  all and family.  Herbert Hunt is here to spend  the summer at his Redroofs cottage.  The Hiking Club enjoyed its  walk to a deserted logging camp-  on June 8. The weather'was ideal  and their was a fair turnout of  members.  Guests aib< the Frank Lyon,  home recently were Mr. and Mr.s.  Gordon Laird, Christopher and  Robin, Bob Blair and Bill Saunders.  The number of cars from dis  tant points laden with trailers  and boats heading for local  fishing spots is increasing daily  according to Bill Kolterman  who runs the gas station at  Halfmoon Bay. License plates  denote they come from Ontario, Manitoba, Alberta and the  U.S.A. All are enthusiastic  about the scenery and courtesy  extended by local icafes and  gas statiai^bperators.  Jim Scn|p? was the fisherman of tne|rweek coming in  with nice catches of springs up  to 20 lbs,, caught off South  Thormariby.  Mrs. V. Smith of Petroua,  Ont., who has been visiting the  Frank Claydons for the past  few weeks was guest of honor  at a family dinner, the occasion being her birthday. Other  guests were Mr. Luther Pen-  hale of Exeter, Ont., Mr. and  Mrs. K. Colby, Susan and Peter  of Belgrave, Victoria, Australia  Weekenders at their summer  homes were Ted Cruise an*  family;. H.W. Hunt ana Brian;  Mr. and Mrs. N. Darling; the  Tommy Campbells and family;  Mr. and Mrs. Pearson and family; the Alan Greenes, jr.; and  the Bert Andersons and guests.  Miss Marilyn Cooper and  her guest Miss Mary Striha  spent the weekend here, the  guests of the Jim Coopers,.  Mrs. Twiss is spending a few  weeks with her daughter, Mrs.  ���  P. Craig.  Lars Olsen Of Madeira Park  has returned :to Pender Harbour from the "halibut fishing  grounds up norths ,._.���_  . Mr. and Mrs. David Insley  and child, of Vancouver, are  spending a few days with Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Insley of Garden Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. John Dunlop of  Egmont were visitors to Pender Harbour on Thursday.  They were accompanied by Mr.  and Mrs. Jim Jeffries.  William Steeves of Whiskey  Slough has left for Rivers Inlet.  Mr. and Mrs.,Syd Andrews  of Madeira Park have left on  their, boat, the Lucky. Strike,  for the north, where. they will  spend the summer fishing.  Gordon Klein ��� of Kleindale  has. re turned home after spending a few days in Ashcroft.  Mrs. Gerry Gordon of Kleindale spent a few days in Vancouver.  Miss   G.A.  Jervis.  and   Miss.  Margaret Mclntyre of "Madeira  Park  have  moved to Farring  ton Cove, Pender Harbour.  ���M_��__�����_______�����������������______������  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  HON., WED��� FBI.���-1 to 5 p.n_  or   any time by appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  osepfi E. Schiller      |  Joseph Edward Schiller, 811,  Porpoise Bay, died June 10; H^  was born Sept. 18, 1876 in Que^  bee. He died in St. Mary's Hos-  pial. He was a retired lineman  who worked with theiB.:G.  Power Corporation.' and has  lived on the Peninsula over 20  years. Funeral, was held Sat.,  June 14, 9:30 a.m. with Rev.  Father O'Grady officiating.  Graham Funeral Home in  charge. Burial was made in  Seaview Cemeteryy There are  no known family or relatives  surviving.  SAME NIGHT  S.P.C.A. TEA  The local ��� branch of the  S.P.C.A. plan a garden tea and  sale of home cooking on the  afternoon.- of Thursday, July, 3  at the home of "Mr. and Mrs.  G.E. Webb on Reid Road, Gibsons. Donations by Woods  Hardware^ and the Super-Valu  will be raffled and transportation will be available at the  post office corner at 2, 2:30  and 3 pjn.  Every woman seems to harbor  a secret desire to write-'-ehecks.  SAME TIME!  By Mis. M. Newman  Mrs. J. Warlowe has as.her  gi^st^J^rs. J'N- Dickenson of  Vancouver, who wilLstay until  the,end of foe" month,  Mrs. R. Wall, of North Vancouver is the guest of Mr. and  Mrs: W.W. Bird for a week.  The many friends of Mrs.  Maude Curtis will mourn her  death in Vancouver last week,  where she had made her home  with Mrs, .Chubb since leaving  the Creek.  SAME PLACE  THURSDAY,   JUNE   *9  ~~ Oibsons  School Hail ��� 8 p.m. Sharp  BIG CASH PRIZES  $5 ��� $10.- $15 - $25 - $50  Don't Miss First Game - $10  Sunshine Coast Welfare Fund  :_l  _}  r  "Look at these J  food bargains! We ought  ~4 to stock up!"     r~"  "I intend to! Since we  bought our freezer, we've saved J  quite a bit of money at  f��   sales like that!"  lis"-a home freezer convenient? Just think of the.shopping trips  >it saves you!' Is it economical? Just think of the money it saves  'you! You stock up at food sales, at height-of-season food buys.  Berries and meats, pies and cakes, fish, fowl, game - they all  come to your table flavour-fresh, even after months in the freezer.  ; And what's left-over from tonight's dinner can well be saved and  served again - weeks later! That's what a home freezer can do  for you ~- all for about 35�� worth of electricity a week operating  COSt. '"' "  B.C. ELECTRIC  Mort and more appliances ;��r�� bains use_  In more arret mora. homes."k_i_iirf|(y,��__ft.^a��;ag��  ' B.C. ElacitrJo rasi_*n_al ^customer now _������� nribra  than throe times as muoh ���lectrjoHy me In f 946,  but pay* Ia���� per kilowatt houri  For Best Eteal in Electrical Appliances Call  John Wood Hardware & Appliances  Phone Gibsons 32  Parker's Hardware, Sechelt  Phone Sechelt 51  Phone Sechelt 6 nmwmrw nriim  �����U��ni^l^_^ll._i-��fl*��^^  Initials PM stand for Port  Mellon, G for Gibsons, RC for  Roberts Creek, "DB for Davis  Bay, S for Sechelt, and MP for  Madeira Park. Numbers after  the initials are points scored  for the school.  Dash: Girls 7 and under ���  Joy Forshner, PM-5; Jamis  Postlethwaite, S-3; Dinah Coates,  G-l.  Dash: Boys 7 and under ���  I_arvin Warnick, MP-5; Raymond  Karateew, S-3; Roger Duncan,  MP-1.  Dash: Girls 8 and 9 ��� Eloise  Delong, DB-5; Carol Fenn,MP-3;  Gail Swanson, S-l.  Dash: Boys "8 and 9 -- Billy  Warne, S-5; Ian Fahrni, S-3;  Bruce Wallis, G-l;  Dash: Girls 10 and 11 ��� Diane  MacDonald, S-5; Glenna Duncan,  MP-3; Sandra Warne, S-l.  : Dash: Boys 10 and 11 -- Gerry  Pockrant, MP-5; David Wilson,  G-3; Rocky Zantates, PM-1.  Dash: Girls 12 and over���Lorraine Moffat, MP-5; Dianne MacDonald, S-3; Dawn Armstrong,  PM-1.  Dash: Boys 12 and over���Fred  Lundquist, S-5; David Grant, PM-  3; Mike Morrison, RC-1.  Broad Jump: Girls 10 and 11  ���Dianne MacDonald, S-5; Lynn  Swallow, G-3;'Avail Crucil,DB-l.  Broad Jump: Girls 8 and 9 ���  Gail Swanson, S-5; Geraldine  Winn,  G-3;  Carol Fenn MP-1.  Broad   Jump:   10  and   11     George  Gibb,   G-5;   Gerry Pock  rant, MP-3; Alex Skytte, RC-1.  Broad Jump: Boys 8 and 9 ���-  Bruce Wallace, G-5;' Ronnie Caldwell, S-3; Pat' McCartney, G-l.  Broad Jump: Girls 12 -and Over  ��� jU>fr_ine Moifat,,* MP-5; Lorraine Higginsbn, ? S-3; Pat Swallow, G-I.'  : Broad Jump: Boys 12 and over  ��� George Gibb, G-5; .Lionel  Speck, G3; David Grant, PM-1.  High Jump: Boys 10 and 11���  George Gibb, G-5; Sandy Hately,  MP-3; Ray RaaMn, S-l.  High Jump: Girls 12 and over  ���Dawn Armstrong, PM-5; Phylis  Caiitib, S-2 and Linda Lucken,  S-2  (tie).  High Jump: Girls 10 and' 11���  Congregation  greets youths  Sunday, May 25, Brothers  Barry Wood, M.C.; Winston  Robinson, S.C.; Bob Fretter,  Terry Garlick, John Burritt,  Joey Reid, Brian Wallis, David  Blake and Dave Cooper were  guests of Rev. Charles Bishop,  of St. John's Anglican Church  North Vancouver. The boys  were met ^t Horseshoe Bay  and taken to church for morning prayer..       , ? .  "  Congregation members took  them to their honiec for lunch.  Then they were taken by? boat  on a tour of Port Moodyand  the Imperial -Oil Refinery,?"ar-"  riving back' at 5 o'clock. At  St. John's Church a; short ser-  ��� yice; yf&S��}\$idjj after '.which ..a  supper " was"' served'" in'" the  church hall..    .The boys were then taken to  Horseshoe Bay and John Wood  and Rev. Mr. Harris met the  ferry and transjported the boys  home. ��� - v  Advertising is the vehicle  through which our industrial  know-how is spread ��� and augmented in war and in peace.  Straight out of TV���her favorite western "pals iri action ....  linens to facmate a child.  v.  ,.-  *._..   .���   _��     -.���, --������-���������     -  Daughter will spend many  busy, happy hours embroidering  these . colorf ui motifs. Pattern  892: tranfer of 6 designs. 7k8  inches, color suggestions.'   *  ���    Send . THHt'TY-FlYE   CENTS  in Jctiij^  cepted) for this pattern to The  Coast .News; Needlecraft Dept.,  60Fr6ht~StvWes��^  Plirit ���rmanWm^tVEBN 'NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  As a bonus. TWO complete  patterns are printed right in  our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. 'Dozens' of other de-  sighs ydu'll want to order���easy  fascinating handwork for your-  setf, your hbirie, gifts, bazaar  items. Send 25 cents for your  copy of this book'today!  Of ICE  Application has been made to the Public Utilities Commission for the abandonment of the public passenger  'service^l^hveeh; Gibsons tind* Port Mellon, effective July  1st, 1958 due to insufficient patronage to meet operation  .cast..  :, -?   . ;./.���.".���:���'���'���" ���_���-*��� ���:-'-i"  Any objection *o the proposed dLlcontinuation of this  eervice may be made to the Motor Carriers Branch of the  Public Utilities Commission, Vancouver, B.C. before  July 1st. 1958.  ,  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT Ltd.  Power Outages  SUNSHINE COAST  Electric power will be interrupted Monday, June 23rd from  approximajiely 9:00 A.M. *o 11:00 A.M. in the area of Middle-  point and "Secret Cove on the Sunshine Coast Highwa^.  Electric power will be interrupted Monday, June 23rd from  appro-dmately 1:30 P.M. to 3:3�� P-M. in. <ihe area of the North  Road, Reid Road, Cemetery Road and Chamberlin Road.  Electric power will be interrupted Friday, Juae 27th from  approximately 8:30 A.M. to 10:30 A.M: affecting Stehna Park  from Sechelt boundary to top 6^. Davis Bay hiJl^ : r  Electric jK)wer will''-"be "mte-rruptted Friday, 'June 27ih from  approximately 1:30 P.M. to ? 3:30 P.M. in the' area of Wilson  Creek from the West side of Jackson Logging Road *o the  top of Davis Bay hill., '������������'.''  These outages arc required to permit the Line Department  to carry out maintenance work for improvement of 'servifce"  to B.C. Electric standards.  BX. ELECTRIC COMPANY  Valerie Swanson, S-5; Joanne  Nygren, DB-3; Francis Dickson,  'MP-1.  High Jump: Boys 12-. and over  -~ Fred L_ndquist, S-5; Bob  Stuart, PM-3; George Gibbs, G-l  and Frank Anderson, MP-1, (tie)  Ball Throw: Girls 12 ��� Edna  Nailer, RC-5; Jane Whifcaker, S-  3;  Pat Swallow,   G-l  Ball Throw: Boys 12 ��� Wayne  Vallee, MP-5; Lionel Speck, G-3;  Gerald Bourque, RC-1.  Ball Throw: Girls 10 and 11���  Jane Whitaker, S-5; Nadine  Grant, PM-3; Candice Marshall,  DB-1.  Ba}l iThrow: Boys 10 and 11���  . Richard Chamberlin, S-5; Peter  Bird, S-3; Sandy Hately, MP-1.  Sack Race: Boys 7 and under  ��� Douglas Gibb, RC-5; Douglas  Sladey, MP-3; Alan Wilson, G-l.  Sack Race: Girls 7 and under  ���Robin Pdstlethwaite, S-5; Vicki  Carta, MP-3; Wendy Valentine,  DB-1.  Sack Race: Boys 8 and 9���Billy  Warne, S-5; Roderick Moorecroft,  G-3; Kenny Johnson, DB-1.  Sack Race: Girls 8 and 9 ���  Eloise Delong, DB-5; Kathy Kennedy, S-3; .Elaine Klein, MP-1.  Three-Legged: Boys 7 and under���Brian Love, Roger Duncan,  MP-5; David Peers, Mike Corley,  G-3; Raymond Karatew, Donald  Heyer,  S-l.  Three-Legged:. Girls 7 and under^���Nancy Le Warne, Donna  Motzer, DB-5; Uenda Stroahein,  Mary Ritchie? DB-3; Terry Cameron,   Kathy MacKay, MP-1.  Three-Legged: Girls 8 and 9���  Glenda   Zral,   Royleen   Nygren.?  DB-5;   Lorna   Sneddon,  Marilyn  Lymer, G-3; Terry Osborne, Gail  Swanson,  S-l-  Three-Legged: Boys 8 and 9���  Joe McKee, Clyde Higginson) S-5;  Jimmy Campbell, Jimmy Dorval,.  G-3;    Brian    Furuya, David McLeod, DB-1.  ihree-Legged: Girls 10 and 11  ���Jane Whitaker, Sandra Warren, S-5; Glenna Duncan, Lorna  Duncan, MP-3; Jane Helmer,  Janice Northrup, MP-1.  Three-Legged: Boys 10 and 11  ���Dick Gooidrup, Peter Lee, MP-  5; Sidney Lee, Joe Hately, MP-3;  Peler Bird, Vaughn Franske, S-l;  Relay:  Girls���Lorraine Moffat,  Hazel Wray, Carol Fenn, Nancy  Dubois,   MP-12;   Linda   Luchen,  Dianne MacDonald, Jamis Postle-  thwaite,    Kirsten    Jorgen,    S-3;  Dawn     Armstrong,     Beraadette  Gant, Jcy Forshner,-Nadine Gant,  PM-4.  Relay: Boys-r-Vaughn Fra*aske,  Fred Lundquist, Bill Warne, Ray  mond Karatcow, S-12; Ricky Pern-  Coast News, June 19, 1958.   T  ble, Wayne Vallee, Gerry Pock-    Scott, George Gibb, David Geog-  rant, Roger Duncan. MP-8; Dick    hegan. Dal Crosby, G-4.  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Wishes to announce he will be in Sechelt  JUNE  24  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Gladys Batchelor, Sechelt 95F  If anyone wishes any adjustment or repair to  their present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  ���SS0 oil furnaces  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  10% Down  S1/^ Unpaid balance  ��� '    t   5 Years to pay  ���See or Phone  Dukes & Bradshaw Ltd.  1928 Marine Dr. North Van. - YO 3443  Dan Wheeler, ��� Gibsons 66 or  Ted Kurluk ��� Sechelt 107  YOUR IMPERIAL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  DISCOVER   ?BAUTIPUL   B.C.   THIS   CENTENNIAL  -"SAR,  ?    * ' "  -     -   ' 'V;"J'  Takl a trip to the future -  head north to the Peace River  ���rl  ���5  For a glimpse at our future - and a glance at our past - follow the  Great' North Road out of Prince George. Make Centennial Year  your year to repeat the route of the Fur Brigadiers and goldseekers  to this last, vast northland. See for yourself why places like Fort ��  St. John, Dawson Creek, Pouce Coupe and Fort Nelson are making  news - now and in the years to come. A Peace River vacation is  still a great adventure. Even with highway improvements and  modern accommodation, there's still the thrill of exploring a big,  raw land where NatuYe serves scenic surprises with a lavish hand.  Mountains, forests, plains, Jakes, rivers, horizons - even the big  game animals and full-of-fight fish are twice life size!  Prince George is your jumping-off point for another great excursion, too - going west along the Totem Route through Vanderhoof,  Burns Lake, Smithers, Hazelton, Terrace and a score of other towns  and villages to Prince Rupert on the coast.  ___>��������?^\A  '>>..; ^  ���/&i '/<K  s_*;p  �����   y      >S*?ii  ' 'ft*  7- ''   '���  Here, through the valleys of the Bulkley, the Skeena and the  Nechako - through the Babine, Stuart and Takla Lake region,  you'll explore one of the last preserves of the trapper, the prospector and the Indian ��� a country famed the world-over for limit bags  of trophy moose, cariboo,', bighorn sheep, goat arid bear. And  everywhere along your vacation route, you'll be heartily welcomed  to special Centennial celebrations - to'Salmon Barbecues, Canoe  Races, Oldtimers' Banquets, Turkey Shoots and Indian" Ceremonies  - all to add fun to your pioneering! Start now planning the vacation you'll talk about for years to come - in B.C.'s fabulous north,  where the future lives siderby-side with the past! For the newest  programme of Centennial events, call this newspaper.  '        '  B.C. CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE  MAKE A NOTE OF THESE SPECIAL CENTENNIAL EVENTS:  North American Trials for World Diving Champio_ships,Abbotsford ��� to June 23.  B.C- Centennial Searchlight Tattoo, Vancouver ��� June 23-July 1.  Jubilee Celebrations, Chilliwack ��� June 29-July 2.  Canadian Lawn Tennis Championships, Vancouver ��� Jane 29-July 5.  Wer^ern Canada Championship Soapbox Derby, Mission City ��� June 30.  Arrival 'of Fraser  Brigade, New Westminster ��� July 1 and Vancouver (Kitsilano) ��� July 2. 8   Coast News, June 19, 1958.  Rc��ber*t*s Creek"  Legion   has   discontinued monthly  meetings until Sept.  ALL   ARE  WELCOME   TO:  BIRTHDAY  PARTY  June 20th ��� 7 P.M.  SOCIAL ��� July 4th ��� 8 p_n.  SOCIAL ��� Aug. 1st ��� 8 p.m.  A tasty Father's Day dinner  sponsored toy St. Mary's Altar  Society of Gibsons and Port  Mellon was held at the Community Hall in Port Mellon.  Mrs. Kay Johnson, president  of the Aljar Society extended  a welcome to approximately  200 guests. The dinner was  opened with grace by Father  O'Grady.  Thanks are offered those  who helped make it a_ successful event, and to the staff at  the Port Mellon cafe for the  use of. their kitchen and facilities.  '.' AN ADDED SERVICE TO GIBSONS  BOB'S COFFEE BAR  WILL OPEN AT  TBE BUM"BH STORE  FRIDAY  EVENING - JUNE 20  FEATURING ICE CREAM SANDWICHES  IP  NIAGARA CYCLO MASSAGE  a new aid to better living  Helps relieve Arthritis, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Bursitis and Fifc-rosMs  THE   NEW   NIAGARA   THERMO-CYCLO-  PAD SET combines soothing heat with  pleasant, medically-proved, Cyclo-Massage  to help you relieve many types of pain .  ease nervous tension . . .maintain effective  figure control . . . enjoy new vitality through  living in Niagara* s "wonderful world of well-  being. "  For fuller information write    ,  P.O. Box 203 Gibsons or Ph. Gibsons 135  SPECIALS  i  NAIL HAMMER  Reg. 2.99  Cotton Gloves  Reg. .40 Now only ���  Plastic Hose  75', Reg. 4_9      Only  Corn Brooms  Reg. 1.49 Value       Only ���  PlasticTumblers  Reg. 1.44 Dos.      Only  Polythene Pail  Reg. 1.79 Now only ��  Lawn Chair  29  289  89  1.09  98  Reg.   6.99  Only  5.99  Devil Baits  Reg. 3 for .75; now 3 for ���  Fishing Line  20 lb. Test, Reg. .99, now ���  Tackle Box  Reg. 2.99  Only  59  69  1.99  Sleeping Robe 1AQQ  Reg.  16.99 Now IV�� #^F  9'x9'Tent  ^qqq  Reg. 47.99       Now _7 # , # #  Lawn Sprinkler j aq  Reg.   8.96  Only  Beauty Cote Enamel  Regi 1.60 Value  Quarts  1.09  ;���* ���      J I     ���  MEN'S, _At��li_SJ  BICYCLES  Reg.  47.95  ��n- 48.95  39.9.5  CHECK YOUR BIG 9c SALE FLIER  Coll m and save on many not-advertised specials.  MARSHALL,  WELLS   STORES  Phone SECHELT 51  The regular -meeting of the  Old Age Pensioners' organization was held June 16 at the  Kinsmen Ciub House opposite  the Hits Motel. ' BX. Cope,  president and "also delegate to  the convention in Penticton  June 18, 19 and'20, brought before the meeting some of the  resolutions to be considered at  the convention.  An interesting discussion  ���followed    the    submission    of  Rod & Gun  Club meets  A successful meet was held  at the Sechelt Peninsula Rod*  and Gun Club grounds on Sunday, June 15, when the local  club competed against a group  from the Malaspina- Rod and  Gun Club of Powell River.  The competition included a  snipe shoot, ehmination trap,  shoots and straight 25-)-...  Among the top shooters troin  Powell River were D. Donley  chert, Jack Fox and Stan Tyson closely followed by Butch  and Bert Wilson and from Se-  Ono, Al Jackson and Bud  Fearnley.  Jack Clements and John  Matthews, were on hand from  the Gibsons Club and filled in  capably on the Powell River  teams. In two four team com-,  petitions Powell River edged  Sechelt 65-63 and 74-73.   .  The local fishing derby  ���Which began May 1 and will  continue to Labor Day is attracting much interest ih the  Sechelt area. The winner for  May -was Mrs. Pat Osborne  Kvith 3?' 31 Ito;. 7 oz. spring  caught in he Sechelt Inlet. To  date for June, BillXawson has  caught the biggest salmon, "18  lb. 4 oz. ������.������������.'������..���.  With all the springs, around,  fishermen should,. be...,able tp  top that. Sportsmen are asked  to contact club .members, Parker's Hardware?'or 3C & S.  Sales and Service for tickets  and to >. weigh in all/fish, since  there are' also hidden-weight  prizes for the season. Juniors,  too, haye a chance to win special-prizes.  US visitors  can ship goods  On June 16, the United States  Customs changed its procedure  for clearing shipments o�� articles  purchaed in Canada by U.S. residents when such purchases aro  sent to their home addresses in  the United States rather than  "carry them with them during  their stay in Canada.  At  present  customs clearance  cf such  shipments  involves  the  use   of three forms;  after June  16, only one form (U.S. Customs  Form'   3351) % will be required.  When -_  shipment of   unaccompanied tourist purchases arrives  in the United States after.that  date,   it   will be released from  customs     custody     immediately  upon   presentation of   U.S.  Customs Form  3351 properly  completed. This form, may only be  obtained from United States Customs upon re-entry to the U.S.A.  U.S. Customs have stated, that  if the U.S. resident should send  a properly completed form 3351  to   the   Canadian merchant for  inclusion-jmtp. the shipment, it  will be   released - from  customs  custody.  Each returning resident of the  United States is allowed a $200  duty-free exemption once each  31 days, provided he has been  in Canada at least 48 hours, except that such exemption cannot include more than 1 win��  gallon of alcoholic beverages nor  more than 100 cigars. Each returning resident is also allowed  an additional exemption of $300  once each 6 months if he has  been abroad' at least 12 days.  While, Western Airlines employees were on strike, 40  stewardesses were married. In  other words, they took on another union.  Advertising helps set up the  channels of   physical distribution and keep them streamlined  these resolutions, . and members were given every opportunity to express their opinions  The afternoon was made  pleasant by a sing-song, and  tea and refreshments were  again kindly served by the Kin  ettes. Special, thanks for this  service are due to Mrs. Ellen"  Marshall and Mrs. Mary Hunter on this occasion.  The organization'' welcomed  many new members. This increase in membership at each  meeting has become a regular  feature.  It was decided, to have a picnic on Monday, July 21 at the  Kinsmen Park after the regular meeting which will be held  at 1 o'clock instead of the us  ual 2 o'clock in the afternoon^  Will those attending please  bring their own lunch, cups,  plates and spoons. Tea and coffee will be provided.  Ea Magistrate - Johnston's  -cour^ Harry. Walker, "Sechelt,  was fined $10 for operating a  logging truck with an over-  length load.  Francis Buckland, Vancouver, was fined $150 for impaired driving.  In the case of a juvenile  ���found in possession of beer, disposition was set over for one  week during which time RX2MF  will investigate the source of  supply.  Gilbert Desbiens, Madeira  Park, as fined $10 for allowing  a minor  to  drive his vehicle.  It cost Stanley Jenkins, Vancouver,  $25 for speeding.  Your printer is aiTnear as  your telephone at 45-Q.  JEWELLER ARRiy^S  A recent arrival in''Secfieit is  Louis Mekkes, who ieftA0Bu-  ward,., ���-. Holland, only ??eight  months' ago;JVir. Mekkesi|s��a_,  expert jeweller and watcn-lak-  er and operated his own store  in Holland. He is now on the  staff of Chris' Jewelry and intends making Sechelt his permanent home.  Guaranteed   Watch   &.  Jewelry Repairs *  Ghris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt    <  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  ,-'.>*'  now  with  Wilson Creek  BY MRS. D. ERICKSON  Returning from their honeymoon, the David Luckens visit-.  ed their families here before  starting work in different  branches of the Bank of Montreal in Vancouver.  The Legion W.A, tea at Mrs.-  Alice Batchelor's home was  well attended by members of  Branch? 140 W.A. "'Plans were  discussed for the sone gather-,  ing June 28 at Westview. Cars  from the Peninsula will transport members of the Legion  and their wives and W.A. mem  bers to what promises to be  the largest Legion gathering  held so far.  MICKEY COE,  BROWN BROS.  41st & Granville, Vancouver - KE 8080  cordially invites PENINSULA CAR BUYERS to drop in and lojok over THE BEST  SELECTION OF NEW AND USED CARS  IN   VANCOUVER.  RETU RN FERRY FARE will be paid  for CAR and DRIVER when you purchase your car from MICKEY COE at  BROWN   BROS.  SPECIAL  A few _957 Ford Lofl-v-  MiBeage Executive Cars  ��� ��� ���  Let f'-em know you're  glad they passed  their grades  6 <?f M etud^* 1^^wk!  One of these colourful passbooks, showing a  nice little balance inside, is bound to get you  high marks with the younger set.  This extra surprise gift, with a place on the  cover for the youngster's name, is the practical  "way to help children develop the habits of  thrift and self-reliance ... to help them make  the grade in the years ahead.  ��� And B of M Student Passbooks make excel- ���"���  lent gifts for all kinds of special occasions such  as birthdays, Christmas, and as a reward for  extra effort. You can pick them up at your  neighbourhood B of M branch in a matter,  of only a few minutes* "y  rat tots Am lowims...  these attractive blue or pink  B of M passbooks have become  --i-filst_toice'-Wit^a;'gr6'wing  *UV AlUli"  nt��mber of far-sighted  *  parents and "  doting relatives.  mtmummutm  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Branch:  Sechelt Branch:  EDWARD HENNIKER, Manage!  DONALD McNAB, Manager  WORKING  Port iweilon-(Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WITH     CANADIANS - YOUNG   AND   OLD   ALIKE - SINCE  1817


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