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Coast News Jun 26, 1958

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 -^PnQ-yinela- Library,  ��� I-.  Just Fine Food  DINING   RCK>M  . Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING  THE  GROWINd; SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vol ume, 12,, Number 26, June 26, 1958.  ���'.'RAY"-  WHITING  RtfDIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     OKfl     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  _____.N<miw^jff,n_ii��^i;l,^a.^��mirFmTw��s3  Close to $600,000 worth of  buildings along  the  Sunshine  Coast from Port Mellon to Jervis Inlet were constructed be-,  tween May, 1957 and May of;;  this year according to a survey  All*but about 20 percent of  the total $593,380 was f0r new  homes.The remainder was for  commercial and other minor  construction.  This survey took into consid-.  eration building permits issued in Gibsons totalling '$114,-'  900 and in Sechelt, totalling  $132,480. The remaining  amount, $346,000 was covered  by construction in the unor-,  ganized areas.  .  "B.C. Electric officials made  the survey and in unorganized  areas   it   was   an   on-the-spot  (check   of    new   construction. ?  These officials pomt put that  final   construction   figures? in  most cases would?ibe greater   ���  than   original '���-:esthMfes.X^e;v.'  same would aj^y^  permits issued in the villages  of Sechelt and Gibsons. On  this basis it can be assumed  that the $600,000 figure is no  exaggeration.  There were'three months in  the year when no new building started and they were June  ?bf i95-7, December;.1957, and  March, 1958. It is also pointed  out?;_that the building figures  Jor the unorganized areas were  not started until November of  last yfia^ a  six mojith period in which con-  structiq&^was ^started with no  figured to? show how much.  '''vj--The'ayierag_;;a^punt''6f build  ing permonth based on the six  month figures available was  close to $50,0.00 so adding this  figure would? bring the total  construction for the area closer to the-million dollar mark  but the Coast News prefers to  stress? actual 'figures rather  than figures which mayor may  not be accurate.  ?Such      construction     work  means a considerable amount  of work for contractors hi all  building lines and judging  ���from reports from companies  supplying building, materials,  both the; contractors and the  building supply houses ? have  had a busy year.  ?    $~ y  Centennial  ~__ere is a roundup of permanent Centennial projects  from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour:  Port Mellon: Clearing and  development of the beach area  at Seaside to improve the  beach for swimming purposes.  Hopkins Landing. Diving  and swimming rafts.  Gibsons.  Recreation park.  Roberts Creek. Lawn bowling green?      ,'! ���' " .  Sechelt: Hackett Park development.  Halfmoon Bay: Playground.  Welcome Beach: Community  Hall.      ,  Pender Harbour: Public park  Besides this the various areas have held celebrations previously and intend to hold  more before the- end of the  year.  oronto Telegram  WlBIy TUESDAY BIG  There will be no Coasi  News next week. The slaff  will be having a well-  earned rest. Next Coast  News will appear July 10.  DAY IN GIBSONS  Stumpage  d  angemaae  A major change?in forest  stumpage policy relative to the  disposalr&tyCroym timber, is  The above picture shows the  only living member of the original Gibson family. The pic*  lure shows ^Harriet Elizabeth  Gibson   on   her  wedding   day  when  she   married Albert  A.  McCall in Vancouver in 1900.  Mrs.. McCall^ whose husband  died in 1947, was 80 years old  on April 20, and now lives in  Victoria. She came with the  family from Chatham, Ont., in  1886 by train to Port Moody  and then by boat to Vancouver  and later to Gibsons.  Hey kids, how about  some swimming lessons?  The'Gibsons Kecreation committee and the Kinsmen "Club  will sponsor free swimming  lessons during July and August for children in this area.  Miss Donna Clements, a q'ual  ified Red Cross instructress,  will be in charge of the classes.  Assisting her will be young  swimming enthusiasts who  may have a chance to become  instructors in the' future. Several parents have already offered servicesA to assist the  Kin s m e n in: maintaining  smoothly run classes and to  keep an eye out for any possible dangers.  The Kinsmen Jbad hoped to  get the swimming started earlier but due to "the lack of nee  essary fands -were unable to  do so. Now the;Recreation committee has come to the rescue  with financal help and the lessons will start as soon, as the  registration forms are in and  lists of students compiled.  These classes will be held at  the Municipal float below the  Village office, on Monday and  Wednesday evenings from 6:30  till 8:30.  Children six years of age or  over may enter but due to the  large number of swimming s'tu-  dents expected, it may have  to be restricted to certain age  limits. Please have all official  registration forms, as shown  below, in before July 3.  Mail all applications to  KINSMEN SWIM CLASSES,  Box 164, in Gibsons, of leave  with Bert Crowhurst at Totem  Realty. Children who have,  sent in their forms, who are  in the age group 6 to 9, should-  come'down on Monday, even-,  ing, July 7 and those over 9 on  Wednesday July 9- AH entries'  must be on this form and attach list if more space is. needed.  In 1951, the government adopted the policy of offering successful bidders for Crown timber the option of electing to  pay the full bid price subject  to equal or upward re-appraisal every two years, or have the  bid price fluctuate with the rise  and fall of the average market  price for logs or lumber as determined by the forest service.  After July 1, 1958, all new  timber sale stumpage will be  paid on the basis of the sliding  scale. This means the stumpage  rate will be adjusted periodically in relation to each 15 per  cent fluctuation in the average  market prices, recognized by  the forest service.  r The purpose of. the new policy is to give relief to those  logging operators who in the  past have been caught in the  -falling market without a compensating decline in. stumpage  rates. The new policy will not  apply to minor products or salvage, the minister pointed ��ut.  After July X, 1958, operators  holding timber sales which do  not include the sliding scale  provision will be offered the  opportunity to take advantage  of the sliding- scale upon application to the local district foresters. Special forms for this  application will shortly be in  the mail tb all -Umber sale contract holders throughout the  province. .  .. At the present time sliding  scale privileges may be elected  by any operator at the time the  timber sale is granted. Approximately 70 percent of all operators are on this system now.  DONATE $20  Replying to a protest by Gibsons Village Commission, B.C.  Telephone Company in a letter  Tuesday night to the commission explained that when the  .company took over from Government    Telephones   there  'were 370 Gibsons phones served through a single magneto  switchboard and now there are  ^794 jjfefyed through a six-posi-  : &op-4Wup, andsb far $150,000  has been spent inside and outside, as regards-the phone system.  The letter to the commission  was prompted by one from the  commission protesting increased rates for phone service. The  B.C. Telephones letter explained that the number of subscribers served by individual lines  has increased from 46 to 196,  an increase of 350 percent.  B.C. Telephones letter also  explained that obsolete phones  are being replaced and that the  hours of operation which were  from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. are now  on a 24 hour basis.  The   attitude of  the village  commission is that the service  offered has not increased per  centage-wise to warrant   such  increase in phone rates.  The problem of street lighting costs between B.C. Electric  and the village has been drawn  to the attention of the Public  Utilities Commission. The protest claims the rate is too high.  Accounts totalling $466.04  were ordered paid of which  $321.85 was for roads, $126.20  fire protection, $14; 21 general  and $3.78 prater.  Tenders on the V.L.A. water  pipe line construction were  opened and tabled for further  consideration.  Stop signs are to be placed  on both sides of Fletcher road  at School Road crossing, also  on Wynn road entering Gower  Point Road.  Sprinkling regulations are  not being observed, the clerk  reported to the commissioners  and suggested a close watch be  kept on 'the use of water under  regulations,  FREE SWIM CLASSES REGISTRATION FORM   -��� Age   The regular meeting of the  Ladies Auxiliary,* .Canadian  Legion Branch 112 voted to  give $20 to transportation for  some representatives to attend  ,    the  zone   council   meeting   in  Name _  --__ Age Sex _      Westview o�� June 28.  Can child swim Yes------       '   No ______       ' Mr1.  Forrester,   president-of  Name -      Age      -        Sex        __      ***le men's branch was speaker.  ~       , .."���     7.~Z"~~Z"1~~~~.       ,"".       -,".".. '" More pledge cards have been  Can child swim    .     Yes-���- No ----,-?   " received from the Eye Bank of  Signature of one parent -~     Canada, B.C.  Branch. For in-  All possible precautions will be taken* but Miss Clem-     formation please get in touch  ents, or' the Kinsmen Club will not be held responsible for     with   the   secretary,   Mrs.   L.  any mishaps.                          " Lee, Pender Harbour 297.  EARLY BIRDS?  Who : wants $50? Who  doesn't? Well, it's there for the  ���winning at the Welfare Club  bingo at the School Hall, Thurs  day night. First game starts at  8 p.m. Remember about the  early bird, $50 will buy a lot  of worms, and other things.  The BIG DAY comes Tuesday when Gibsons Centennial  celebration starts at 9 a.m. and  will last until the wee small  hours.  At 9 a.m. at the Municipal  Float, there will be swimming  races for children, diving events, and log rolling with other  water sports as they become  available. This will carry on  for most of the morning.  Then at 11:30 a.rr_. the 60  float parade will start to line  up in Elphinst|ne High school  area ready for judging at 12:30  by three judges who will be  picked on the spot by Parade  Marshall Jack Marshall.  At 1 p.m. sharp the parade,  headed by the Vancouver,.Girls  ���*?-pipe"'-*B_n_~;*^^  K.i n smen Park, along Sechelt Highway to the. corner by  the Telephone office then down  to Seaview^ along to Beach,  then to Marine Drive, past the  Coast News office and up to  the Post Office corner then  along Gower Point road to the  park. ���������..,.'  Arrival at tbe park is slated  for 2 p.m. when Village Commission Chairman A.E. Ritchey  will perform opening ceremonies to be followed by Don  Amow, master of ceremonies,  announcing winners of the  parade float  contest!.  By three o'clock it is expected Kinsmen Club sports for  youngsters will be underway  with the open challenge tug-  of-war event following. This  tug-of-war challenge should attract several good ten-man  teams and a lively battle may  occur. Beard judging is planned at well.  Following the field sports  there will be a ball game at  4 o'clock between two junior  league teams.  Ancient mariners  Two hardy old Scotsmen  who have been fishing out of  Pender Harbour for many  years have left again for the  fishing grounds. Angus Kerr  and his brother, Peter, aged,.  84 and 79 respectively, have  left with their gill net boats  for another season. Each owns  his own boat and the boats are  kept ship  shape  all the year  round-  They are probably the oldest  fishermen on this coast and  have been very successful in  landing their share each season. This year they will fish  about 100 miles north of Pen-  der Harbour.  During the afternoon on the  field there will be refreshments  available and music by the  Girls Pipe Band.  There? will be a lull in the  day's celebration after the ball  game until 9 p.m. when there  will be a fireworks display and  fire, float. Firemen of Gibsons  and Sechelt will have charge  of the fire float and fireworks.  There will be some daylight  fireworks which will be set  off first and then later on regular'fire works.  It is expected that any shoreline .between the Headlands  and the area beyond the municipal float will be good grandstand seats duijing the; .fireworks   display.   People   with  ���'-bba'ls^-m-sHfc^^  '."'fire'���'>.. float and the ? fireworks  float so as to avoid accidents.  Following the fireworks  there will be a big dance starting at 10 p.m. in the school hall  fepot prizes will be offered during the dance.  'Programs1 will be available  along the route of the parade  and with each program will be  a numbered stub to be torn off  and deposited in boxes or given to members of the committee who -will be identified by  their badges. During the dance  a draw will take place for the  $10 and $5 prizes offered by  the program committee. ,  ��� It should also be remembered that tickets will be on sale  at 50 cents each for the Board  of Trade $50 and $25 draw  which will also be made at the  dance.  Inquest  follows  highway fatality  An inquest will be held into the death of John Bunyan,  7, son of Mr. and Mrs. John  Bunyan of 'Pratt Road, who  was fatally injured Friday afternoon when struck by. an  automobile on Sechelt Highway west of Danny's *Dining  Room. ; .. ���     -  Young Bunyan and Leonard  Wray, about the same age, ap  parently darted behind a passing school bus into the path of  a car driven by David Blake,  . 17, of Roberts Creek. The nature of the injuries suffered  by the Bunyan boy were such  that Dr. H. Inglis ordered him  flown to Vancouver where the  young lad died. The Wray boy  was sent home and later to St.  Mary's Hospital. He is now  resting at home.  FROM HANEY  Mr. and Mrs. R-A. McCul-  lough of Haney visited Mr.  and Mrs. Lloyd Turner of Sechelt.  GIDEONS SUNDAY  Sunday will be Gideons Day  in churches on the Sunshine  Coast when representatives o'  the society will speak from the  various pulpits. Gideons represent an organization which  places bibles in hotel rooms  across the country.  PICNIC SATURDAY  Gibsons United church Sunday school picnic will take  place Saturday at Elphinstone  Park, Roberts Creek. Transportation has been arranged from  the front of Gibsons theatre  and those going are urged to  bring sufficient supplies to provide lunch and a supper. 'DA'S' LIVE TV NETWORK CO A  TRAWS/CANAOA T.LEPHOKE  TI-IESRAPH COMPANIES..  CONNECTED ENGLISH  ,CpNN-CTE0-FRENCH  xt%Xl ADDED���ENGUSH  TG.8E ADDED ��� fRENCH  0CFIA-TV  /a.  _on,tv  -*_���  ace  the biggest in the world.  The microwave/Stations are  spaced an average of 30 miles  apart. The massive steel towers range in. height from 50  feet to a 350 foot giant at Ol-'  > ive, 40 miles north of North  Bay in Ontario. This tower  weight 120 tons and has concrete footings together containing 170 cubic yards of concrete. The towers are so sturdy  that 100-mile-an-hour winds  are unable to make them sway  enough to effect service.  Huge antennae weighing  1,700 pounds and shaped like  immense sugar-scoops are installed on most towers. The  microwave signals are beamed  from antenna to antenna like  light from a beacon.  Because of built-in protective features ��� such as auto  matic switching of channels  and robot-like control equipment ��� the microwave system has a remarkably high reliability considering the complexity and sensitivity of its  operation. '  Completion of the transcontinental microwave network  will enable live televisipn to  be seen simultaneously in.  3,000,000 Canadian homes.  The CBC television networK  which, beginning July 1, will  link Canada from Sydney, N.S.  to Victoria, B.C.. will give a  new significance to the motto  "A mari usque ad mare" ('from  sea to sea'). The CBC started  television operations in Sep-,  tember 1952. Network service  was begun May 14, 1953, when  Toronto, Ottawa and Montreal  were linked. On July 1, more  than 40 stations will be joined  together   for   live   telecasting  To build mountain-top relay  stations for the Trans-Canada  Telephone System's microwave  network   to   the   West   Coast,  roads had to be cut through  mountains, even above cloud  level (upper left). At Hedley,  B.C., a mountain top was blasted away to form a site (lower  left). So high are many of the  sites that buildings are often  buried in snow (upper right).  Access roads couldn't be built  at two sites ���,and aerial tramways were constructed. The  Dog Mountain tramway (lower  right) is one of the biggest in  the world ��� more than two  miles, with a lift of 4,400 feet.  The microwave goes into operation July 1 for television and  phone system relays.  Longest microwave  system in world  Canadians from coast to  coast will be brought closer together on July 1, when the  world's longest single microwave system comes into ft-H  service.  Stretching from Sydney, N.S"  to Victoria, B.C., this modern  communications miracle will  flash television programs and  telephone    calls    across     the  Quiltmaker's delight! These motifs add _ie beauty for which a  needlewoman strives.  QuHt any type or size quilt wth  these motifs. Repeat each as  often as needed. Pattern 524:  transfer of 7 mstifs 4x4^ to  8VzxBV2 inches; directions.  Send    THIRTY-FIVE   -CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast   News, Needlecraft  Dept.,  60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print   Plainly   PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  As    a   bonus. TWO complete  patterns    are    printed right in  our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other designs you'll wa���t to order���easy  fascinating  handwork  for  yourself,    your    home, gifts, bazaar  items.    Send 25 cents for your  copy of this book today!  breadth    of    Canada    in    the  twinkling of an eye.  The continent-spanning microwave network" built and operated by the Trans-Canada  Telephone system,, will be of-,  ficially inaugurated with an  historic hour-long CBC Dominion Day production featuring  live pick-ups from many parts  of Canada.  In itself the program will  demonstrate how the CBC's  network television service link  ing both CBC and private stations across the country will  now be able to knit the people  of Canada more closely together through the "picture window" of television.  The Trans-Canada Telephone  * System's "skyway" comprises  139 relay stations spread over  the 3,900 miles from Atlantic  to Pacific, with spur lines adding several hundred additional miles, and over 30 more relay points. Canadian Pacific  Communications and Canadian  National Telegraphs jointly pro  vide television transmission to  French network points in Que,-^  bee and to cities in southwestern Ontario.  Newfoundland will be linked to the microwave network  next year when Canadian National Telegraphs completes  the difficult 70-mrle hop across  storm-tossed Cabot Strait.  "Video tape" will be used  for the first time in Canada in  the CBC's Video Tape Relay  Centre at Calgary also opening  on July 1. Complete programs  i��an be recorded on the two  inch magnetic tape for retele-  cast?an hour later or whenever  (most appropriate, to all net-  jwork televison stations west of  Winnipeg.  This means "that regular network programs can be scheduled  to appear at more convenient    local    times    everywhere  in he  country,   despite  the six time zones  (compared  with four in the United States)  Up to now TV stations west of  Winnipeg have ceen served by  kinerec or dings (television film)  which    might   be   delayed    a  week or more-. The Video Tape  Relay Centre will allow retele-  cast of programs on the same  day and at times more convenient to 'western viewers.  Video tape is the latest development in television recording technique and the finished  ^/CBOT ' '   '  tCBOfT  Coast News, June 26, 1958.  product is almost exactly like  the original live program..  Decision to build the Trans-  Canada Telephone System's  coast-to-coast microwave chain  was first taken in order to provide the vital cross-country  voiceways required to keep  pace with and spur on the  growth of Canada. Thus, when  , the CBC, early in 1955 awarded the contract for providing  coast-to-coast television facilities, the huge project got rapidly underway.  Canada's first microwave inter city chain ��� the Bell Telephone Company of Canada's  Toronto-Ottawa-Montreal system opened in May, 1953 ������  and then-existing shorter microwave links in Ontario and  Quebec became part of the overall "skyway."  The $50,000,000 project was  a major engineering and construction undertaking that involved . pioneering in a real  sense. Pushing the chain of  microwave towers across Canada meant struggling through  some of the roughest terrain  and the severest weather this  immense country can offer.  Worts of all was the last link  now going into service ��� the  section through the mountains  of western Alberta and British  Columbia. Here 10 of the 13  relay stations are on mountain  tops the highest 6,700 feet  above sea level. Two aerial  tramways had to be built, the  two-mile tramway at ?Dog  Mountain in B.C. being one of  \i bonds so tightly on new wood that moisture can't get through to cause blistering!  The only house paint sold with a "double-  your-money-back" guarantee!  �� 100% Blister-Proof on new wood!  �� More Blister - Resistant on  painted  wood!  ��J> Jain-Proof... no more rust streaks!  Fume-Proof...no more discoloration!  �� Self-Priming...requires no undercoat!  Use "Blister^Proof" Formula 5 on your new  home or next repaint.     ���  wm the mim for ALL your painting needs;  A PARK STORE  Phone Sechelt 51  When the twelve-storey addition to the William  Farrell Building in downtown Vancouver is  completed, the building will be, in a very real  sense, the nerve centre for.B.C. communications.  Here will be housed intricate telephone equip-  ment enabling 192 Long Distance operators to  dial direct to numbers in distant cities, without  the assistance of an operator in the other city.  Here will be the network centre for the" radio  relay chains linking many points in British  BRITISH   C0 I IIMBIA  "Canada's Second Largest Telephons System"  Columbia. High atop the building itself, the last  of the chain of microwave towers extending from  the Atlantic to the Pacific will flash long distance  telephone calls and television programrnes across  the continent at the speed of light. And in the  building .television operational centre, television  programmes received from the East or the South  will _eI monitored for clarity of sound and  picture, then passed along to the local TV station  for transrnission to thousands of B.C. homes*  tElSPHONM   COMPANY  V70I-8 Coast News,- June 26, 1958. &�� ^[^G00D nWJ|F &'  u  6  uying at home helps Canadian labor  W-WT  ADS'ARC  REAL  SALESMEN  Canada's  manufacturing  industry* employs no fewer than  \  HUNTER'S  WATER TAX  DEPENDABLE SERVICE  Ship to Shore Radio Phone  Phone GIBSONS 63  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion   Hal.  8p.m. -TUESDAY. JULY   1  MURDOCH'S  THE FISHING DEPOT  Fishing Tackle  Marine Supplies  COMPLETE STOCK OF GROCERIES.  MEATS. HARDWARE. PAINT  End of Francis Peninsula Road  Phone PENDER HARBOR 281  Everything for your  holiday needs  FISHING TACKLE ��� FILMS - CAMERAS  SUNGLASSES  FULL LINE OF GROCERIES  DRY GOODS  FRESH MILK - ICE CREAM  FRESH AND COOKED MEATS  WE CAN'T BE BEATEN FOR VALUE  FRIENDLY, COURTEOUS SERVICE  Phone PENDER HARBOR 251 '".'  one-and-a-quarter million Can  adians. They depend for pay  cheques en the industry bein.��  able to. sell the goods they produce to "Canadians. But, note  this: Canadian purchases of  foreign-made goods have risen  . enormously in the last two or  three years, and are now running at an annual rate in excess of $1,400 per Canadian  family. Import buying on such  a scale is both foolhardy and  dangerous. @  ��� The -warning recently by H.  V. Lush, president of the Can-  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mr. and Mrs. Sturgeon and  family have returned to their  home after visiting Mrs. E.  Sturgeon and Mrs. M. Farewell  Visiting Mrs. Ruthv Mitchell  over the weekend were Mr.  and Mrs. Dave Dugans and  three small, sons.  A lucky cast for Ralph Galli-  ford last weekend caught him  a 25V_ pound salmon.  Some 75 Mason and Eastern  Star members drove to "Ole's  Cove" last Sunday where they  dined in the new and attractive dining room of the resort  Supposedly the Stars were the  guests of the Masons, but since  it was Father's Day, many of  the Moms treated the Dads.  Mrs.Marian Smith spent several days at the Creek visiting  her daughter, Miss Sheila  Smith, and accompanied her to  Vancouver Friday. Sheila attended installation ceremonies  at tWb Bethels' while in Van-'���  couver, prior to her own installation which will take place  June 28 in Sechel.t when she  will become honored queen of  Bethel 28.  . Mrs: Mary Victoria Cooper  and her daughter, Mrs. Helen  Lau, entertained at tea Wednesday June 18, on the occas-  ������ ion of Mrs. Cooper's 91st birthday. Among friends present  were Mr., and Mrs. H. Wilson,  Mr. Powell, Mrs. K.B. Linten,  Miss S. Linten, Mrs. W.G.  Ayles, Mr. F.B. Monteith and  Mrs. Dawson and Miss J. Dawson, of Vancouver. Mr. Wilson  took pictures of Mrs. Cooper  and the guests and developed  them -on the spot.  Mrs. Cooper was born in Ontario in 1867 where she lived  until 1895 when she moved to  Alberta. For the past seven  years she has made her home  with Mrs. Lau.  Police Court  At Magistrate Johnston's  court, Robert Verhurst, Gibsons and Ian MacKay, Sechelt,  were each fined $5 for illegal  parking on Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Steve Loranger, Vancouver,  was apprehended at Castlegar,  B.C., on a warrant charging  him with uttering a cheque in  1956. He elected trial before  judge and jury and was remanded in custody pending  preliminary hearing.  Two juveniles found in possession of a case of beer were  each fined $10 and the beer  confiscated.  adian Manufacturers' Association, is timely: . "Every purchase of an import at the ex-  -pense of its Canadian-made  equivalent is a blow struck at  a Canadian worker. Of course,  it never enters the Head of the  unthinking  buyer  that   he  or  she is hurting a fellow-Canadian, but obviously, a foreign article purchased means a comparable   Canadian   article  left  on   the   shelf.   Goods   left   on  , shelves   don't   swell   payrolls.  They do the reverse. They reduce them and it's quite possible that a shrinking payroll  may cause the loss of a job to  a neighbor, a friend, even a relative. In fact, one could go so  far as  to say  that a  careless  wife who made a practice of  discriminating against Canadian made products, albeit  unconsciously,    could    indirectly  jeopardize the job of her own  husband.  Truly,   as  Mr   Lush  'said,  "A Wise Canadian Buys  Canadian!"  ���-I- 'WtTfcBUBjm  For  hetker  froSEing  use  IUST - O - SII-MEftS  The .ruproved Slip Sinker  .Adjustable line tension grip  Correct tension for any line or lure  Positive slip action  Attach  or  remove  instantly  without  dismantling line  Special no less safety eye  Will not fray or twist line ���' '  SEE   YOUR   LOCAL   DEALER  or write for Circular to  KINGFISHER INDUSTRIES  Secret Cove, B.C.  WATCH  FOR YOUR FLYE&  ON THE  MARSHALL  WELLS   STORES  PARKER'S HARDWARE  B  Phone SECHELT 51  ��" ----��-��**-*������ BRITISH-����^_^'  Vi0  ..y$te  '���-ytzM:  Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint  prevents corrosion and  rotting . .. guards against the  destructive action of sea  water.   Specially made for  every marine use.  MAR  i o <  j&eOtcfyvt THE GALLON FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS!  MUTUAL   ADMIRATION  T always admire- the wisdom  of those who come to me for advice  MADEIRA PARK.  PHONE PENDER HARBOUR 251  Phono   SECHELT   1  -���.-�����..��� ���.�����.. ������ .���iij_wk.M.yi'Jt���iwji'ii  [_--iuh��j��i>.i^iii��iiim����i.i..iijuii.m-'ii��i-<�����ijiimn��_irai�������aw  :fl|_ni_���-~nH,_l___J_rrtS1iBMrrHflMMUI.f-J���__  ��� lll.-M   WJ.iJMIMHH  BMmfS!���_n"ian_n  ______________;___;_.:  j5aa_i_ili_"fc._fl Coast-News, June 26, 1958.  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  '   Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED C-tUICE, Editor and Publisher  DON DONAGHAN, Advertising Manager  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office. 508 Hornby St., Phone MUiual 3-4742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa  Rates of Subscription: 13 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  and  ;'.v-"is      .<*'��_; .  .^y^^^_V.^^^  Slender margin of decision  In this year of British Columbia's Centennial it is interesting to look back and marvel at the slender margin by which  the decision was made here on the Pacific Coast to complete the  structure of Canada to make this Dominion truly "From Sea to  Sea."  Twice in periods of crisis British Columbia came close to  joining its neighbor to the south, as a part of the United States  of America.'-'...  The first time, of course, was during the Gold Rush of  1858 when miners from the gold fields of California poured into  the wilderness by the thousands. They came into the fur trader's  domain, a territory without formal government, unmapped and  unsurveyed.'  Mining camp committees were elected; a private war was  tfought with the Indians in Fraser Canyon; there was strong talk  (of annexation by the United States.  Only resolute action by Governor James Douglas taken on  the sketchiest of legal grounds, impressed British sovereignity  upon the gold rush on the Lower Fraser.  The next crisis came ten years later, after the two colonies  of Vancouver Island and British Columbia were united?. The new  colony was deeply in debt, hard times gripped the country, trade  was at a standstill.  London was far away and colonial administrators had lit-  lte knowledge of, and apparently cared less about this far-flung  outpost of Empire.  San Francisco was the metropolis and the transportation  centre through which flowed all goods, news, travellers.  It is not surprising that a strong movement grew in British  Columbia for annexation to the more prosperous country to the  south.  This was no ''crackpot" movement, but one strongly backed by most of the merchants of the day, and by some of the  newspapers. Candidates openly supporting annexation were elected to the legislature, debate in session at one time teetered to  the brink of a formal resolution requesting union with United  .States.  Through the vision and fiery oratory of a. few men, British  Columbia was argued, persuaded, almost driven into Confederation, in 1871. "A Mari Usque Ad Mare."  As Canada approaches her 91st birthday, we look back  and salute the courage of those pioneers whose vision leaped  five mountain ranges, across thousands of miles of empty prairie  lands and another thousand miles of lakes and trees and wilderness. They looked across an empty,continent;.and decidecl to join  with Canada in the building of a hew n_titm;VV;:^?V;1f?v?'V'  We look forward on our country's 91st birthday. Forward  with confidence in Canada as a nation, strong enough to stand on  our own two feet and, we hope, wise enough to select and mingle  the best of our traditions into a distinctive Canadian way of life.  Stan McKinnon, iCloverdale Surrey Leader.  TOP surface units  are automatic on  new electric ranges!  Just like the< oven, the new top trn.it  on today's electric ranges cooks  automatically- at the precise  temperature you choose. And when  iood is cooked just the way you want  it, you can set the automatic burner  to keep it warm until you're ready to  serve it. You'll find this useful  feature is a real help and adds so  muchto your cooking pleasure.  Let your appliance dealer show you the  new, electric ranges thai will make your v  Kitchen a truly modern work.centre. /  B.C. ELECTRIC  ^_S__22_K��  By Don Donaghan  . There's a simple rule for  judging a good home, comments a Michigan professor.  "Do the members of the family like to go home?'Having  been there for a while, do they  like to go out," The answer  for our family,; Pat and Mike,  the dogs,   and  Callaghan,  the  cat, is an emphatic "yes."  _.    *t*    ~t~  _.    �����,��    ?,��  The millinery industry, alarmed at the shortage of skilled workers, has decided to  train its own craftsmen. Of  .course, what they learn will  be kept under their hats.  * *    *  The rapid rise in the Spanish standard of living is illustrated by the increase in consumption of sugar from 170,000  tons in 1950 to 427,000 tons in  1957. "Ah, sweet mystery of  life at last I've found you" sing  the senoritas.  * * .. *  Carole Lee Dent, born this  year to Mr. and Mrs. J.B. Dent  of Richmond, Va., is the -first  girl in the Dent family in more  than 120 years. She's put quite  a dent in that record.  * *    *  Charlevoix, Mich-, residents  keep their porch lights burning all night, says a news item.  Canada in  retrospect  by Edward J. Atlee  Canada, the name of our  Dominion, may have been derived as follows:  (a) from the Algonquin  word Cantata, meaning welcome;  (b) from the Iroquois Can-  tha, signifying a collection of  huts;  (c) from the Spanish Acan-  ada, indicating 'there is nothing there';  (d) from the Portuguese  Canada meaning narrow passage, or  (e) from the Basque Canal,  likewise meaning narrow;...-ipas-  sage��%"?* .Z'f-���������'  The   first   white   chrlcl    of  _Y,ench descent, to be born in?  Canada on October 24,  1621,  was Elustache, son of Abraham  Martin, the original owner of  the historic Plains of Abraham  site of the famous battle between the armies of Wolfe and  B/Iontcalm.   At   Montreal,   on  November    24,    1658,    Barba  Meusier   was   the   first white  child born.  EJtierme Brule, an 18-ye_ar-  old Canadian, (year 1610-3.1)  living with the Algonquin Indians, was the first whft�� m&ri  to explore Ontario,. He spent  22 years living among Western  Indians, but in 1632 met an ���n-  timely fate when he was de- ���  voured by his Indian associates  The youngest bride in Canadian records was Marguerite  Sedilot, who, when ll: ye&rs  and five months old, married:  Jean Aubuchon of Three Rivers, Quebec. This Was oriS#t.  19, 1654. The ceremony V/as  declared null and void, but  was subsequently completed  when the child reached her  12th birthday. Zr  A marriage (first religious):...  between a French Canadian  and an Indian maid was celebrated at Quebec on Nov;i*3;,i <-���  1644, when Marti Prevost  took as his bride Manitoua-  bewich. Marriages between  French Canadians and Indian  women became so freque.nl '411  the Illinois area that they were,  banned in 1735. '"'���?'.  The King's Daughters was  the name given to approximately 1000 unmarried girls  who were transported from  France to Canada by the year  1672 for the Quebec marriage  mart. '��� 6  Marriages performed early  in life are recorded among pioneer colonists of French Canada. Of the four daughters of  Guillaume Couillard, Marguerite was married at 11  years, Louise at 12, Elisabeth  at 14 and Marie at 15. "'"'  The first historian of Canada was Marc Lescarbot, a  French lawyer who came to  Port Royal with DeMonts, and  published his Histoire de la  Mouvelle France in Paris in i  1609.  (To  be   Continued)  Aren't there any young people  in Charlevoix?!-  ���'���.���?*:-.��� *,: *  A mounting" crime wave in"  Caracas, Venezuela, has reached alarming proportions. Holdups and robberies occur daily  and car thefts are at an all  time high. It's a small world.  Substitute Vancouver for Caracas and not a word in the report need be changed.  * *    * ^  Joseph Wenig, 70 years old,  has been operating a cannon  factory in 'Pocking, Germany,  for 33 years. It is expected that  when he passes on, his son will  step into the breech.  Sugar plantation workers in  Hawaii recently won a 16-cenJfc  an hour rise in wages. Consumers may wonder \yho will pay  for the increase but our guess  is that those who deal in cane  are able.  * *    sjs  Mohammed Nadda, general  secretary at the Egyptian consulate in the Jordanian sector  of Jerusalem has been asked  to leave and reports state that  there is Nadda chance that he  will be back,.  Faii-mile   Boat   Works  ���  Boats in Complete or any  Stage of Construction, from  8 ft. to 25 ft.  Life  Saving   and Fire Fighting Equipment.  All  Boating   Equipment   and.  Accessories, Paints, Glues and  Hardware.  Fiberglassing and Kits  Agents for Spencer Boats Ltd.  and Frame Kits.  West  of Roberts Creek Park  PHONE GIBSONS 216Y  �����?��-*-  PICK IT ALIi UP READY TO EAT  AT  GIBSONS  FOR PLUMBING & HEATING CALL  QUICK,   EFFICIENT   SERVICE  Phone GIBSONS 98-R  SUMMER FOOTWEAR  Running shoes from ���.___--   A White flatties and sandals  Q KEDETTES AND CANVAS FOR  WOMEN AND MEN  # DRESS SHOES FOR ALL THE FAMILY  Wigard'sShoes  PHONE SECHELT 25-G  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  HAPPY HOLIDAY MOMENTS  KEEP THEM ALIVE ON  FILM  Everything You Need at  THE CAMERA COUNTER  Movie and Box Cameras - All Sizes ��� Films, Etc.  f/mm  pr esc r i>t ID N  S PEC I A L I 5 T 5  ^SECHELT V�� GfBSQNSC  _gi_gai_-i_SI  ��^Tr??________^^rrs__________s^rT^-��a^^3St^S:  HASSAN'S  MIDWAY ON FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD  GENERAL STORE  FISH ING EQUIPM ENT - BOAT RENTALS - ICE  Fhone PENDER HARBOR 182  I  I  I  I  I  ^i^^9l-^^iu^9BS^^i^^^SS-^^i^��^9^^c?>i^^  ms  s^<^__B^^^saafi_^T^^_a_^^^__^^!^s_a_*s:^^_i��-_<  Your Gibsons and Area  Help pian its future development  GIBSONS AREA CENTENNIAL COMMITTEE  Jfc*S-3S_  ^&^Smmmszii>m  _j^^~'^*->~r^Tr??��-_ito? SENATOR DEDICATED TO RESTORE  . Coast News, June 26, 1958.  Granville Street in the vicinity of Georgia, as a road bordered by skunk cabbages.  Farms hid in the woods beyond  9th Avenue, and Howe Street  was a lane with plank sidewalks.  In those old days, when the  sound of hammers and saws  filled the air along with the  smoke of bush fires as the land  was cleared, traffic accidents  were unheard of, bands of  hoods did not roam the streets,  and folks never locked their  doors. And a black cat drowsed  in the sunny small window  among tlie black lisle hosiery  in Woodward's Store on Main  St.  WANT ADS ARE -REAL SALESMB  Pender Harbour P.T  First Prize  $50  TICKETS  50c  Clad in his colorful tribal regalia? Canada's  first Indian senator, Sen. James Gladstone,  left, is shown with Fred Wheatley and Jaspar  Hill at the annual pow wow of the Toronto  Indian cluh. Sen. Gladstone, 70-yenr-old  member of the Cardston. Alberta Blood  Indian   reserve,  told   the  gathering  that   his  task was'to recover the lost pride-of the  Indian. He urged the federal government to  give treaty Indians education aid similar to  that given to European immigrants, rte explained that he had not worn his Indian dress  at the senate swearing-in ceremony because  it would have been "showing off."  100 YEARS FOR B.C.  AND  m  IN PARLIAMENT  (By   William H.   Payne. *4J>.)  Everyone in the House of  Commons was. shocked by the  tragedy which occurred,on the  new Second 'Narrows Bridge.  The Prime __i_Tster received  word of. this disaster just moments before the adjournment  of the house and rose to make  the announcement and to extend the sympathies of the  government to those who, had  been bereaved; Immediately  the leader of the opposition  rose to add his sympathies. It  was a sad announcement to  all members from the west  coast and I join with the others  in offering my condolences. ;  Earlier in the evening Hon.  Donald Fleming, minister of  finance presented Canada's  budget. He gave us a crystal  clear picture of the economic  factors at play in Canada, a  sound and concise resume of  the business operations for the  last 12 months, and a forthright frank appraisal of our  business outlook for the coming year.  Mr. B^emmg^i^re��ses  one  with his. :.frai^ness, in his  breadth of vision, his dedication to the concept of "Canada  for Canadians."  It ,is not possible to review  in detail all that was covered  in the two hours of the budget  speech. Most of the highlights  will now have been covered  by press, radio and television.  I was particularly pleased with  the changes providing the exemption of prescription medicines, spectacles and diagnosis ���  -medical charges from taxable .  income.. This will certainly relieve a burden on the family  man and on those who are supr  porting chronic cases within  their family requiring expensive prescribed medicines. The  proposed changes in the gift  tax., exemption to permit the  transfer of up tb $10,000 between husband and -wife, ~ or  father and child, will correct  an injustice which has been  long in existence.  The budget message was one  of confidence in Canada's future, and dedicated to preserving Canada for Canadians.  I am expecting tenders to be  called for the construction of  the Gibsons breakwater undertaking in early July, and work  should be started shortly thereafter. I regret that the delay  developed through technical  .engineering problems, but  these have been ironed out, and  every effort is being8made to  speed the work.  First aid course  A local resident.successfully  completed a course in industrial first aid instruction in Vancouver recently. James M.  Brown of Gibsons attended the  instructors school Which was  sponsorel by the St. John Ambulance Association and the  Workmen's Compensation  Bibard.  Director of the training  school was John H. Knight,  Senior -Training Officer of the  Consolidated Mining and  Smelting Co. Ltd., Trail. He  was assisted by several outstanding authorities in first aid  matters.  Your    printer   is   as near as,  your telephone at 45-Q.  Put Your Car  in Shape for  Summer  COMPLETE TUNE-UP  GAS- OIL  ACCESSORIES  EXPERT SERVICE ON OUTBOARD AND INBOARD  A >' -���' y ^ MOTORS  "     T_-*  s  SERVICE  STATION  SECHELT    HIGHWAY  GIBSONS 220K  CYCLO MASSAGE  a new aid to better living  Helps relieve Arthritis, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Bursitis and FIferosBtfs   ���   THE   NEW   NIAGARA   THERfttO-CYCLO-  PAD SET combines soothing heat with  pleasant, medically-proved, Cyclo-Massage  to help you relieve many types of pain . . .  ease nervous tension i. -���;��� maintain/effective  figure control ... enjoy new vitality through  living in Niagara's "wonderful world of well-  being."  ���Far fuller information write  P.O. Box 203 Gibsons or Ph. Gibsons 135  Saw Vancouver  after  big fire  An interested reader of Cen-  ** tennial activities is Mrs. J.W.  Whitworth  of Roberts  Creek,  a resident here for 40 years.  Mrs.   Whitworth   first   saw  Vancouver in 1887, the year af-  . ter the big fire, when she arrived   from   Victoria   to   take  - up residence on Dunsmiur St.  Her father, John Hill, a building contractor, had been wiped  out in the fire, but had started  re-building   immediately   after  the ashes were cold, later becoming  'building  inspector   of  schools.  Mrs. Whitworth attended  Vancouver's first schools, and  watched the little settlement  grow; into a city.. She describes  SEVEN YEARS FOR US  We are proud to be in B.C. and proud to be  a part of the fast-growing Sunshine Coast.  Our store facilities have been improved and  our stock expanded to make your shopping here    '  a real pleasure.  Corns In, Take Yo&ir Time, Browse Around  When you think of HARDWARE, think of  John Wood Hardware & Appliances  PHONE GIBSONS 32  $  Get set for your greatest holiday ever - right here in B.C. during Centennial Summer! Wherever  you go, whatever you do, you'll be a part of the merrymaking, the gay-tempered good times and  special events of our province's one hundredth birthday party! Better plan your trip or itinerary  now, so you'll see all, do all during Centennial Summer!  Cf-EBSATtOm AND SPCOAI. fVfMTS UKE THMESf WM. MAKE THIS *UMM�� LONG REMEMBERED!  Jul. ��� Augtttfe  Jrtyl:       .,  My 1:  Jalyfc  July 1:  July 1: ,  July 1  July 1  July 1  July 9  July 10:  July 12:  July 15:  July 16:  July 18 ���  July 19:  July 19-  July _5 ���  July 26;  July 26:  July 26  July 28  July 31 -  4:  7r  12:  19:  Aug. 16:  29:  Aug. 1:  Aug. 2:  Aug. 2:  Aug.  Aug.  -2:  -23*  Aug. 2:  Aug. 2:  Aug. 7 ��� 9:  Aug. 9-13:  theatre* Under the Moon, Big Eddy (West Revel-stoke*.  Lamb B_i��cue. Saturna Ulsw*.  Dominion Day Celebration, Open Golf Teuraameirt.  Horse Show, loggers' Sports, Duncan. -  Opening? of Centennial Museum, Langley.  Water festival, Halfmoon Bay.  Monster Centennial Programme, Horse Show, Stock Car  Races, Folk Dancing, Pageant, Quesnef.  Old-timers' Day, Opening of Historical Display, Osoyoo*.  Pacific' international Yachting Regatta, Vancouver.  Old Home Week and Golden Spike Days, Revelstok*.  B.C. Lawn Bowling Championships, Vancouver.  Symphony Concert, Butchart Gardens, Victoria.  Rodeo, Barbecue, Dance, 70 Mile House and Watch lake  International Cruiser Race, Victoria.  Landing of Royal Engineers, Salute to Westminster  Regiment, New Westminster.  Peachland Jubilee and Centennial Celebrations, Old  Residents' Banquet, Peachland.  Eastern Cricket League vs. Mainland League. Brockton  Point, Vancouver.  First, Vancouver International Festival, Vancouver.  Exhibition of Paintings by Sir Winston Churchill,  Vancotrver'A��t?tol^eVartcouver. ,.������'-  Highland Games, Victoria.  Opening of Centennial Park, Regatta, Psrate, Band  Concert, Dance, Fireworks, Invermere.  Navy 'Week, Victoria.  Canadian Lawn Tennis Championships, Vancouver.  Comox Valley Fall Fair at the New Centennial Park,  Courtenay. :       :.  The Victoria Gladiolus Society A^uaLShow,.Victoria.  Conducted Tours of Old and l^w Placer Claims with  Gold Panning, Barkerville.  Centennial Celebrations, Stampede, Rodeo, Spencea  Bridge  Opening of Centennial Museum, Potlatch, Raising-of  Totem Pole, Prince Rupert.  Peach Festival, Penticton.  Quesnel Trail Riders, Square Dance Competition,  Aug. 9:  Aug. 10:  A��. 11:  A��g. 11 ��� 16:  Allg. 15 ��� II:  Aug.  18  19:  Aug. 19  Aug. 22  Aug. 22  Sept. 1:  23:  ���24:  ��� 24:-  Aug. 23 ��� Sept 1:  Aug. 25:  Aug. 25 ��� 27:  Asf. 25 ��27:  Aag.25  Aug. 26  Aug. 27  Aug. 28  - 29:  ��� 28:  Sept. 1:  Sept 1:  tag.  30 -Sept. 1:  30 - Sept. 1:  Aug. 30 - Sept. Is  Aug. 30 - Sept 1:  Aug. 31:  Barbecue, Barkerville.  Fishing Derby, Sports, "Parade of the Century,  Coronation of Centennial Queen, Folk Dancing, Won*  dyke Nite, Kaslo.  Dedication of S.S."Moyie" as "Kootenay Lake Museum"  Aquatic Sports, Fishing Derby, Barbecue, Kaslo.  Hobby Show, Pet Show, Auto Rodeo, Flower Show,  Dance, Kaslo.  Kelowna International Regatta, Canadian Championship  ���Power Boat Races and Canadian Championship Water  Skiing Events, Kelowna.  B.C. Swimming Championships, Empire Pool, U.B.C,  Vancouver.  Pacific National Exhibition, Vancouver.  B.C. Central Interior Centennial Golf Trail, Kamloops.  Babe Ruth Little League 1958 World Series, Vancouver.  Centennial Regatta, Harrison Hot Springs.  Ogopogo Open,Golf Tournament and Interior Centennial  Open Golf Tournament, Kelowna.  Baseball, Dances, Sports, Conducted Tour of Old Work*  ings and Gold Panning, Barkerville.       -'  Official Dedication of Centennial Stadium, Parade,  Highland Games, B.C Junior, Juvenile and Midget  Track and Field Championships, Prince George.  Canadian Lawn Bowling Championships, Victoria.  Canadian Senior: Sailing Championships, North America*  Championships, Victoria.���������-���������.������  North American Junior Sailing Championships,  Vancouver.  McBride and District Fall Fair and Rodeo, Opening of  Health Unit, Sports Day, Fireworks, Street Dancing.  McBride.  $50,000 B.C. Centennial Open Golf Tournament,  Vancouver.  Prince George Agricultural and industrial Fair,  Prince George.  Tyee Derby, Port Alberni.  Saanichton Fall Fair, Centennial Celebrations,  Saanichton.  Klondyke Centennial Celebrations, Harrison Hoi Springs  Centennial Celebrations, Golden.  "Frontier Days", Kispiox and Haselton.  For many more exciting events taking place during the rest of the year,  ' ;ar *>. <7. Centennial Calendar of Events. B.C. centennial COMMITTEE Coast News, June 26, 1958.  Word has been received  from Red Cross Headquarters  that the Gibsons-Port Mellon  branch of the Canadian Red  Cross Society contributed  $877.46 in this year's campaign  which was ��177.46 above the  $700 quota for this branch.  In a letter to Rev. David  Donaldson, branch president,  S-L. Hewer, assistant commissioner and campaign secretary  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt *  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  for British Columbia, wrote:  We are very pleased indeed to  know that you have once again  exceeded your quota and we  have written Mr. HennLker  (campaign secretary for the  branch) expressing our appreciation. Mr. Justice Sullivan,  provincial campaign chairman,  has asked me to extend to you  and the kind workers of your  branch, the sincere appreciation of the provincial campaign  committee.  Both Mr. Donaldson and Mr.  Henniker expressed the desire  that the thanks for exceeding  the quota should go to campaign canvassers and to mill  workers at Port Mellon for  their untiring efforts in achieving such a success.  ������sit DUNLOP'S at EGMONT  FOR  FISHING   TACKLE - MARINE   PAINT  AND   SUPPLIES  GROCERIES - MEATS - FRESH MILK  GOOD   ROAD  ALL THE WAY  Make Sine Youf  policjr will  coves you* loss  Today's  higher replacement  IS' ���*   cos*s   may   mean that your  home has out-grown its fire  insurajice   coverage.   P1 a y  safe. Investigate now!  Be sure your policy fuliy covers the current value of  your home. See us. We'll check your fire insurance protection '. . . with no obligation,to you.        ? -  SECHELT   INSURANCE   AGENCIES  Phone Sechelt 22 and 158 ,.,>  INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES  tfylMBE*  THIS EMBLEM MEANS  RELIABLE INSURANCE SERVICE  A member of this association is an. independent business man in your community  and is well qualified to advise you on, the kind  of insurance that suits your exact needs.  His experience, plus the fact that he can  select your policy from more than one  company, enables him to give better insurance service.       '  If you have a claim, _ telephone, call will  bring his trained assistance. ��  Look for this'emblem wKen you buy .  'Fire, Automobile or  General       "  Insurance.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ngs  Advertising  pre-sells known  brands.  Are you  Fully Covered?  For up-to-date insurance  consult  N. Richard McKibbin  PHONE 42 GIBSONS,  B.C.  OVER 25  YEARS  INSURANCE  EXPERIENCE  TYSON ��� D'AOUST  Lorraine Kathleen D'Aoust,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. V.C.  D'Aoust, Gibsons, became the  bride of Robert Kenneth Tyson, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. Tyson, Roberts Creek, on Sat.,  June 21, 11 a.:rr��., at St. Mary's  Church, Gibsons, Rev. Father  O'Grady  officiating.  The bride chose a bouffant  dress of white lace and net  over taffeta, the tiny- jacket  featuring lily point sleeves. A  rhinestone and sequin trimmed  headdress held her embroidered fingertip veil. She carried  a mother of pearl prayer book,  topped with red roses and ste-  phanotis and white satin stream  ers.. She wore her groom's gift  of cultured pearl earrings.  - The bride's sisters were her  attendants, Mrs. F. Jackson,  matron of honor, and Miss  Marion D'Aoust, bridesmaid.  Their dresses were in baller-  ina length, pale yellow nylon  chiffon, wih matching flower  bandeau headdress. Each carried a white prayer book topped with pink carnations and  satin streamers!  Earl Tyson, the groom's brother, was best man, Allan Jackson and Cecil- Stroshein, ushering.  During the signing of the  register, Miss May Reitz sang,  accompanied at the organ by  Mr. William Haley.  A reception was held at the  future home of the bridal couple, Lower Rd., Roberts Creek.  iEd Smith proposed the toast  to the bride. Following the reception the young couple left  on a motor trip to the interior  For travelling the bride chose  a flowered frock with matching orange ice duster, with an  orchid corsage.  Out of town "guests included  the groom's grandmother, Mrs.  Blair of North Vancouver, Mrs.  A. Tyson, Vancouver, and Mr.  and Mrs. Andre D'Aoust, Bob-?  bie and Patty, Vancouver.  The McLean home "at Gran,-  tharhs ? on June 9 rang with  cheery noise and laughter, oh  the occasion of a shower in  honor of Lorraine D'Aoust, hos  tess being Mrs. McLean jr.  Among the 20 guests were  her co-Workers from Port Mellon. The surprise took the form  of a'pantry shower, and the  many utensils and contents  were a delight t�� the bride-to-  be. After games, refreshments  were served, with the shower.  cake being..? cut by the ���������.;fu|j_re-,:,'  bride./' ���*';.'  ���:-";.?..���?. yZ'y \A.'r'':-'&>.  ��� ,:���'     ; ������. ������.���-:;..# ������', &*%#% ;\.,:r ���;,-. .,,������?;  Miss ^D'Aoust was the guest  of honor at a shower given by  the choir 'of St. Mary's -church,  Gibsons. It was held at the ���  Haley home and after the opening of the gaily wrapped gifts  a sing song followed in place  of usual practice! Refreshments  brought the happy eveniny to :  a close with good wishes joining the goodnight echoes.  ft  Visitors to Mr. and Mrs. C.G.  Lucken at Davis Bay last week  end were Mr.. E. Gordon Don-  kin from Australia and Miss  Mary Hebdeh-Taylor from England.  Mr. Donkin has been travelling for the past year by 'Land  Rover' from Rio de Janeiro to  the Straits of Magellan, then  along the west coast of South  America through Brazil, where  he explored by airplane and  canoe among the head-hunting  tribes o the upper reaches of  the Amazon River, then  through Mexico, U.S.A. and  now into Canada.   .  He left Monday to continue  his travels into the Rockies  and points north before returning to his home in New South  Wales. Next year his itinerary  calls for an expedition into tie  wastes of Central Australia  and in 1960 he plans a visit to  China and Eastern Asia. Mr.  Donkin, a Fellow of the Royal  Geographical Society, is 73  years of age.    .  Miss Hebden-Taylor who is  a physical therapist .has also  travelled the world extensively and is on her way to a position at.a hospital in San Francisco.  Both -travellers acclaimed  the Sunshine Coast as one of  the, most beautify;! and restful  places they had eVer visited.  tea,  report  A report -which would radically modify the teaching of  English in B.C. schools will be  discussed at a seminar in applied linguistics, July 4 and 5,  at the ?B.C. Teachers' 'Federation Building, 1815 West 7tb.  Two University _pf B.C. professors will speak at the seminar which will discuss the re-  ults of a two- year study by the-  B.C. Teachers' Federation linguistics committee.  The committee is convinced  that in the next ten years the  teaching of E&iglish will be radically modified by discoveries  in the field of linguistics. A tentative plan of new teaching  ���methods and an outline of the  work ��� done in the linguistic  field will be described at the  seminar. *  SUMMER PROSRAM  EFFECTIVE  Monday? June 30  NIGHTS  A  WEEK  MON. to THURS. ��� 8.00 p.m.  FRI. & SAT. - 7 & 9 p.m.  PROGRAM   CHANGES  4   TIMES  IN  THE  WEEK  ^  AND OURS  a SJlIK  first graclu_tibrv;  for Kleindale  Members of the . firs?t V gradii-"  atirig class from the .new high  school at Kleindale were guests  of honor at ceremonies in the  school auditorium ori Tuesday.  It was the largest'.g-raauating;  class- in .the .history, of Pender  Harbour and was a happy event for -both   the   pupils   and  their' ��� parents.   The    program  opened with a banquet at 6:30  p.m. and at 8:00 ,p:m. Graduation ceremonies took place at  which awards were made and  a concert given. At 10 o'clock  Doris and Roy Dusenbury play  ed for a dance which was  a  great   success.   The   graduates  this   year   were Ronnie Remmem,    Roger    Nield,    Shirley  Reid,   David   Scoular,   Lynne  Lester, Lome Clarkson, Agnes  Warnock,    Chrissie   Cameron,  Bob Davis and Ralph Buckley.  The  school   principal.   H.L.  Buckley, and his staff of teachers    were   complimented    on  these pupils and their friendl'i--  ness and loyalty to the. teachers and the school,.  It's easy to be fooled by gimmick - filled advertisements piiL  electrical appliances in city newspapers. Boiled down to hard >  facts-1-��� ���������������-  THEYCAN'T  LOOK  AT  THESE ! !  ii i  Aut. 12 cu. ft. Refrigerator ...  75 lb. FREEZER  Aut. Propane Gas Range 30"  Aut.   Washer   ��� -____--_-____...  Aut.  Dryer .;..-������:..���_....���._ ;  Console TV  ii"   349.95  ������__'___--_,.__.���__.;        279.95   --__--���        289.95  THESE FIGURES CAN BE PROVED  CITY PRICE     OUR   PRICE  .95' ;'���'���; '   ^t9.95''?  298.50  275.95  ��   If we can't save you money ��� .��� .we  don't  deserve   your  business  THE BEST VALUES ARE  RIOHT HERE  OWN DOORSTEP AT Coast .News, June 26~ 1_58.  marmes  15 words for 55  cents plus  three ceiats?a word over 15i This'  includes   name   and   address.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements.  In Memoriams and Births - up  to 50 words $1.00 per insertion  3c per word over 50.  Cash with order. A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements   accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Legals ��� 17  cents per count  line   for   first   insertion.    13  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  Consecutive rates available.  Classified  display  ��� 77c per  column inch.  IN MEMORIAM  In loving memory of Alex  Gray who passed away July 4,  1957. -'Deeply missed."  Mary and family.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Richard Atkinson, Virtoria, announce the  engagement of their daughter  Lee Anne Atkinson, to Arthur  Splett,' of Dawson Creek, the  wedding to take pace July 12,  Holy Trinity Church, Paradise  Hill, Sask/  Mr. and Mrs.. John A. Hague,  Port Mellon, announce the engagement of their eldest daugh  ter Margaret Jean, to Frank  Joseph Lauer, of Summerland,  the wedding to take place August 15, 1958, at 10 a.m., St.  Anthony's Catholic Church,  Port Mellon.  WORK WANTED  As a mother's help, girl 15,  fond of children, live in or out,  available July 7. 'Ph. Gibsons  297G, Box 104 Gibsons.  Gardener, handyman, desires  work by day or week. Phone  Gibsons 315. 4-12-c  HELP WANTED  Part time employment. Roller  skating rink manager, cashier  and skate boys. Write Box 513  Coast News.  ANNOUNCEMENT  .�����'���. ���,--���- --.I'-'  Danger trees felled, topped or  just limbed to where you say.  Stumps up to 8 ft. diam. cut  off at or near ground level.  Wood cut any length and split  of desired,. Marvin Volen Gibsons 279 3-26-p  Try 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 ih  showroom at Galley's Woodworking Shop. Phone Gibsons  212W. tfn  TIMBER  CRUISING  KM. 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  *A11 work guaranteed and  fully insured.  *You   will   like  our   reason-  pVjlp  t*3f'_-S  Phone Sechelt 228M ��� Write  P.O. Box 365, Sechelt.  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft. fishing boat, Easthope  inboard, good clean boat. $250.  Phone Gibsons 98R.  TRAILER FOR SALE ~~  yZ   ^OTE^^FLASHES    ���  CELEBRATE JULY FIRST  RIGHT , HERE [ *TN GIBSONS.  BIG' CENTENNIAL DAY ���  BAND ��� PARADE ��� RACES  WATER SPORTS ��� TUG-OF-:  WAR ��� BIG DANCE ��� FIREWORKS, HUGE BONFIRE  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Since 1945  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Call at  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons  Gibsons  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.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for   W. H.    G r a s s i e.    Fast  reliable service. tfh  ..      . & .     .    ,.  For Guaranteed Watch and  Jewelry Repairs, See Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  1953 Monarch sedan, low mileage, excellent condition, $1500  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt.  Phone Sechelt 51. ' tfn  Rubber tired logging arch size  for D4 cat. $650 as"is. View at  Peninsula Logging Supplies,  Owner, Sechelt 194. Also BU30  Skagit donkey, complete $3750  3-12-c  Used electrie and' gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  RAWLEIGH Produets, 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  Coal oil or gas refrigerator in  good condition. D. Pearson, 441  Haddon Drive, West Vancou*  ver.  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  PETS  Free milking goat and kid. Gibsons 217Q.  July First  All day long  $950 full price, ten acres  land, good location.  Million dollar view lot, in  Gibsons, only $850.  $2500 full price 2 BR home,  Roberts Creek.  Here is gracious living at  its best, split level home, gorgeous view property, fine modern 3 bedroom home, automatic oil heat, large living room  with fireplace, Pembroke 3 pc  bath modern convenient kitchen. It's a real home, city water, lights, phone,. You will  love this and be proud of  it.  10 acres, touches main highway. Full price only $850.  Davis Bay, large beach lot  with cosy two bedroom home.  Only $7500 on terms.  Few lots left at Hopkins on  main road, only $800.  53 feet waterfrontage, small  cabin, about 500 foot deep lot. '  It's a gift at $2650,  Lakeshore property on Sak-  inaw, Garden Bay, Hotel and  Lillie Lakes.  Redroofs ��� fine beach lot,  grand sandy beach, safe for  children, completely furnished  two bedroom home, garage,  motor boat.  We invite you to drop in  anytime and we will be very  happy to assist you in any  way. We know the whole area.  We have the maps.  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons, B.C.  WANTED  TO RENT  2 bedroom house in Gibsons.  Phone Gibsons 285N or 251.  INSURANCE  INSURANCE "  AUTO ��� FIRE ��� LIABILITY  TOM DUFFY ��� Agent  Phones  Office 22 Residence 153  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Sechelt, B.C.  FOR SALE  Baby buggie, good condition,  $15. Gibsons 297Y.  Nylon sockeye net on line, nylon hanging, $300 cash. Phone  Sechelt 18F.  1   coal   oil  fridge,   9   cu.   ft.,  good   condition.   W.    Scoular,.  Madeira Park.  REAL ESTATE  PROPERTY   MANAGEMENT  TOM DUFFY ��� Agent  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Office 22  Phones  Residence 158  DRUMMOND REALTY  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  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  TO RENT  Gibsons: beauliful 2 room suite  with private bath and entrance,  furnished, lovely view, hot and  cold water, suitable for couple  automatic heating. For further  particulars phone Gibsons 151.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  20 acres, Pratt Rd,, very nice  location, southern slope, Full  price is only $3,000 on terms.  A real good buy. Totem Realty,  Phone Gibsons 44.-  2 and 3 room cottages at Clow-  hom Falls, complete with bathroom, kitchen cabinets, wiring  and plumbing. Company will  give assistance in getting them  onto floats. Contact Mr. Show,  EMerald 5620 or Mr. St. Denis,  Gibsons 22W.  EXCHANGE  Exchange Frigidaire, automatic defroster for coal oil refrigerator in good condition. Mrs.  H. Smith, New Brighton, B.C.  2-19-p  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD-  for all Building Supplies. Specializing in Plywood. Contractors enquiries soliciied. Phone  or wire orders collect. 3600 E.  Hastings St. Vancouver. Glen-  burn 1500.  DIRECTORY  J.   HIGGINSON  General Contractor  Sechelt, B.C.  Back  of Tom  Boy Store  Clearing ��� Burning  Fence Posts ������ Poles  Cement and Gravel Work  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  Phone Pender Harbour 493  PENINSULA TELEVISION  /Radio and TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  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  Svt^ic^te  PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS  STATIONERY SUPPLIES  Gibsons (above Post Office)  ��� P.O. Box 253  Vancouver ��� 207 W. Hasting.  Phone ��� Gibsons 251  (res)  285  ��� Vancouver   MA-1719  (res) FR-4657  Hours - 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  For  your  Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or AL.TFRATTONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28. 85 or 90Q, Gibson-  John Tom  DIRECTORY (Continued)  C arid S SALES/ SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hoi 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.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 176  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  cTe. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road Building  . Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar-  Phone 6 Sechelt  Electrical work  all types  SIM   ELECTRIC  LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 18R.  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  Authorised GE Dealer  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  I     ,    Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for  Wool  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  \ Church Services  1 ' ANGLICAN  j Si. Bartholomews,    Gibsons  \ 11 a.m,. Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  ���    St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  4    .11 a.m. Sunday School  ;       .   3:00 p.m. Evensong  .:) St. Hilda's    Sechelt  |   11.00 a.m. Sunday School  I 7:30 p.m. Evensong  The Community Church  ��       Port Mellon, 7.30 p.m.  \.": UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  I      11 a.m. Divine Service  |   .   Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m Divine Service  X        ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  _Port  Mellon,   first   Sunday  of  each month at 11.35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  ?    School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  y announced  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting  CHIMNEY   & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  DORIS BEAUTY SALON     -,  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  For anything  electrical  call  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  Wiring- and Heating  We serve the Peninsula  Dave Gregerson, phone Pender  Harbour 392  Bob Little, Phone Gibsons 162,  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  18 CAMP BUILDINGS  Cfowhom   Lake,  B.C.  List and description of buildings may be  obtained from the Diposal Agent, B.C.  Electric, 970 Burrard Street, Vancouver, 1, B.C.  WHte  or  Phone:   MUtual 3-8711,  Local 2592  If it's for Building  We have it  AND OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT  JUST   TRY  US  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phone SECHELT 60  now  with  MICKEY COE,  BROWN BROS.  41st & Granville, Vancouver ��� KE 8080  cordially invites PENINSULA CAR BUYERS to drop in and look over THE BEST  SELECTION OF NEW AND USED CARS  IN   VANCOUVER.  RETURN FERRY FARE will be paid  for CAR and DRIVER' when you purchase your car from MICKEY COE at  BROWN   BROS.  "MICKEY" will be in Selma Park SUN., MON. & TUES.  A few 1957 Ford Lcfw-  Mileage Executive Cars  SPECIAL  t_  LOOK TO THE FUTURE  We are now celebrating our first 100 years  with a province wide Centennial Celebration.  It's been a gojod century for us ��� we have  grown into a great province ��� one of the bes|t  in CANADA.  Right now we face the next hundred years ���  so let each one of us be prepared to do ojur  bit to see that our great home province continues to advance in every way ������ every day.  Right here on this fine Sunshine Coast of  ours you can help ��� we have a brilliant future ��� we are a part of British Columbia --  see that YOU do your best to publicize the  many advantages of living here.  The Sunshine Coast does offer so much to  those interested in better living.  GIBSONS The Thrill That Comes Once in a Lifetime  A -EBSTEt CLASSIC  Pender Harbour district  BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  Miss Eleanor Remmem who  recently graduated from the  Ladner High School has return  ed to her home in Garden Bay.  Mrs. Mary Bower of Calgary  is a house guest of her daughter, Mrs. White, R.N., Matron  IOOF Sunshine" Coast   .  Lodge  No.  76 Meets  Gibsons  School Hall, 2nd and 4th  Wednesday each month.  TONY'S  BULLDOZING  ��� CLEARING  ��� GRADING  ��� BASEMENTS  ��� DRIVEWAYS  ��� LOGGING, Etc.  Call for  free estimates  Phone   Sechelt 1S3F  LEGAL  "LAND  ACT"  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Lan���  " TAKE NOTICE that Frank Albert Longo, 319 Jeter St., of Redwood City, Calif., -occupation  Boiler Inspector intends to apply  for permission to purchase tne  following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the south-west corner of lot  6527 Gr. 1, N.W.D., thence two  chains east to west boundary ot  district lot 2006, thence live  chains south to north boundary  of ldt 2952; thence west approximately fourteen chains to the  shore of West Lake, and following the shore in a north-westerly  direction to point of commencement and containing five acres.,  more or less.  The purpose for which the land  is required is campsite and future homesite.  Frank A.  Longo  Dated June 12th, 1953.  Lawrence Edward Wray,  Agent  of St. Mary's Hospital.  J.F. Mills of Gibsons visited  Pender Harbour on Monday en  route to Whale Town.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Atkinson  of Nanaimo are visiting their  daughter and her husband,  Capt. and Mrs. William Thompson of Sinclair Bay.  Roy Paine of West Vancouver spent the weekend as  guest of Jack Potts of Sinclair  Bay,  Ted Girard of Sinclair Bay  has left for Nanaimo where he  will spend several weeks.  Miss Marion Hodges, R.N.*  of St'. Mary's Hospital spent  the weekend  in Vancouver.  Mrs. Darlene' MacArthur of  Sechelt is spending the week  in Pender % Harbour.  Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Powell of Powell River are holidaying in Pender Harbour and are  registered at the Pender Harbour Motor Court.  Mrs. Ian Percival is spending a few days visiting her sister, Mrs. Dick Wise.  Norman Kerr of Vancouver  is spending several days with  friends in Pender Harbour.  Joe Hays who has -.been  spending the winter in Seattle  is in Pender Harbour en route  to Smiths Inlet.  AWARD RENEWED  Among the scholarships and  bursaries awarded in , UBC's  summer list of awards is one to  William George Slinn of Granthams Landing. He was awarded the General Motors of Canada Limited scholarship grant  .for tuition and other expenses  and renewals for proficiency.  This is the second renewal for  youthful Mr. Slinn.  Printed PatterF  Do your summer sewing now  with this Printed Pattern. Cool  comfortable bra-top; neat snores,  poncho for cover-up. They're  wonderful styles for sun and  sports; so flattering!  Printed Pattern 9105: Bisses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 1G, 18. Size Iti  bra and shorts take 2 yards 35-  inch   ia.ric;   poncho  2-?s   yards.  Halfmoon Bay  by PAT WELSH  An enjoyable evening was  spent at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. A. Morden, June 18, who  are departing from the Bay.  Mrs. Morden was presented by  friends and neighbors with a  gift and a special cake was cut.  The good wishes of the community go with Mr. and Mrs.  Morden and family who have-  left to reside at Hope, B.C.  L. Penhale, his sister, Mrs.  V. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. K, Colby, Susan and Peter, left for  Vancouver Saturday to fly to  Exeter, Ont., after spending  the past month here. Mr. Pen-  hale fell over a log on. thr?  beach and sustained a fractured cavicle and several cracked  ribs before leaving, but is making satisfactory progress.  Mrs. E. Klusendorf is enjoying the visit of her granddaughter Janice who is here from  Brandon, Man.  A donation from Wakefield  Inn has been received by.the  secretary-treasurer of the Welcome Beach Centennial Building fund and is gratefully ac-  ^j��.__._..->���w-*���  knowledged.  At their summer homes were  Mr. and Mrs. B. Thorn and family J. Simpson and family, G.  Simpson and family, Mrs. ��� W.  Dix, family and ��� "guests; the  Alan Greenes jr., Dr. K. Argue  H.W.  Plunts, ��� the  J.   Cunning-  7 hams and Donald, Mr. Sexton,  J. Falls, the D. Ma-Donalds  and guests, Don ' Ross and  guests.  Mr. and Mrs. Clare Barclay  are the guests of the Bill Grundy's for a few.days.  Mr. and Mrs. Colin Bisset  and family spent the weekend  at  Bali  Hai,  Welcome Beach,  ? with Major and Mrs. Roy  Greggs.  Among those attending the  farewell party given for Dr.  and Mrs. J.A. 'Playfair on Sat.  , urday last were Mrs. P. Ness  and Beverly, Mrs.. -S. Wall and  Mrs. P. Welsh.  ��� OTHERS WILL SEE  Rural life in B.C. will soon  be shown across the. country  when . the June 22 edition of  CBUT's Country Calendar  goes t0 the other provinces.  This special edition shows  something of the wide variety  found in British Columbia, the  heaviest rainfall in Canada  and the only true desert; the  intensive farming of the Fraser  Valley and the largest ranch  in the British Empire.  t^l"L'-U"*,iffjl"Tjmi'^B-ip3  Coast News, June 26, 1958.  Guaranteed   Watch   &.  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  ABOUT  uaHttmgjg"?1** go-wwwfr--1. >���;  : ���'xvuj'iirxoiwrwmtsw*  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate'Of  Cal.   Chiropractic   .College.   Etc.  MON., WED.. FRL���1 io 5 p.n_  or   any  time  by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  Where Super Meals  Are Tastefully Served  IN OUR  imumtw-wmviw* "P.ium;  'g^S^gW&^^B^g^^^X.&S^E?  ��  1  i  1  I  1  I  ��  Don't Say Bread  Say   "McGAVIN'S"  I  i  I  RUSTIC VINING ROOM  i  I  ALSO  i  i  NORMAN STEWART  Local  Sales Rep.  R. R. 1, GIBSONS  Phone  Gibsons 189  vm  w^yyyS'^&^yM^&^y^s^yy-^^^^^yy^^:  m  k  1  I  I       MODERN CABINS - BOATS - PISHING  Wafeli! far Sign on Pander Harbor Highway  I  Phone SECHELT 142-Y  msmsmmzm&k  I  i\rv.����i!/*yjj*"iimnvyv'v't 'iwwwin~"M~"~.wwatwy" ��u^"__^J/yv~'V'"'_v"w��yw|'|iiHy3>  V *���*���. :-0----     \       '   -'       i-if^      <';���--'.   \\'-'". </-'     " " '  ��r* yf.����� ^y~-~v i'w  S ��� ' " " <f '*      J" " "   *vfcw3  4  TBET  CENTURY Coast News, June 26, 1958.  WITH SMOKif!  ?6��e_��&-o-^_ffiCsn  NEVENT FORI STflftIS  Canadians are changing their  drinking habits from beer; to  hard liquor, with a consequently  increased problem of alcoholism,  the Dominion Brewers Association declared in a brief submitted yesterday to Finance' Minister Donald Fleming.  Pointing out that alcoholism  rates are highest in countries  when liquor is the chief drink,  and lowest where the predominant drink is beer, the brewers  group said: "At the present time  the federal and provincial governments' fiscal policies are having ' the effec.b of encouraging!  drinking of hard liquor rather  than, beer."  Such a trend to liquor drink-  Sechelt news items  By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH  Old time visitors to Sechelt  at the Sechelt Inn are Mrs. M.  Chappell of New Westminster  Miss M. Chappell and Mrs. El-  lem Wharf of Vancouver., Mrs.  Wharf is 98 years old and very  chipper, even went down to the  beach to dip in the sea. She  will soon have a, birthday party at St. Jude's home in Vancouver.  Another guest at the Inn is  Mrs. M.J. Buck of Regina who  will be the new organist at the  Bethel Baptist Church. Her  daughter, Miss ' Marguerite  Buck is often heard in piano  recitals over CBC Regina and  is a member of the staff of the  Regina Conservatory of Music  and a well-known concert pianist.  Also at the Inn recently were  the Parke family of Cache  Creek, owners of a large cattle  ranch. They were enthusiastic  about the beauty of the Peninsula. Mr. and Mrs. A. Tur-  enne of Makwa, Sask. Mr." Tur-  enne will be employed at the  Sechelt Residential School.  .Sechelt PTA presented Quenr  ten Russell, principal of Se>  chelt Elementary school with  a wallet and gift of money. Mr.  Russell is taking a year's leave  of absence to attend UBC  where he will study for his?  Batchelor of Education degree.  Tim    Newcombe . is    home  again after major surgery.  The  zone   executive  of  the  Canadian    Legion     including  Fred Claydon, zone commander, and Peter Trappit will be  here   shortly  with   the   color  party to put the local standard  bearers through their paces in  readiness for the coming meeting of the zone in Powell River  The  Bethel  Baptist Church  expects to be building shortly  and the present church which  is too small for the congregation will be moved to the back  of the lot for the Sunday school  Mrs.    M.   Simpson   of   New  Westminster    is ' visiting    Mr.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Cliff   Connor.  Mrs. Connor is a daughter. Mr.  E. Walker, is also visiting the  Connors.  Visiting Secheit and noticing  many changes is Bill Morrison  of San Francisco, staying with  Mr. -and Mrs. J. Parker. Mr.  Morrison was a former owner  of Rockwood Lodge. He was  also active in community work,  especially with the Cubs and  other youth projects. His two  girls Val and Barbara went to  school here.. Val is, secretary  'of a large corporation in the  States. They still own property here. and may retire here  one of these days. ' '     -  John Watson came from  Ocean Falls to visit his sister  Mrs. Margaret Gibson for his  vacation.  _$m& &x %  .-*    f&V"*"*��  v.^  pre pared,  b y   ih e    RESEA RCM   STAFtoj  EN C Y CLOP EPIA    C A NAD I AN A  Which major city was founded  as  the capital of  a temperance  colony?  The Temperance Colonization  Society, an Ontario organization  supporting the principle of temperance, v was chartered in 1882  and acquired 100,000 acres of  land from the Dominion Government for colonization purposes,  that same year Joh_ ?NV?Lake. led  a. party west from Toronto to.  select an adminstrative centre  for -the proposed colony. He  chose the site of Saskatoon,  Sask., and named his capital after  the Cree; word "Missasl__too*naina''  for a berry found hi profusion  iii the vicinity. Settlement smarted in .1883 when a party? earns  out by^trmh; arid oyerland*_trail.  The eoioriy-failed to* preserve its  temperance p*nneijples but the  town develpped?.as ?a trading cen-  t^^hen- ^e^flway was built.  ���kcr'o^^^^y^iZ;-i^h the orig- ���  i-*_u^tCN-M Dew set  tlement outstripped the old���th_v  name Saskatoon was appropriated to the village there, while  the old temperance site took  the Indian name Nutana, meaning "first-bom." However, iri  1-90$ Nutana was amalgamated  with the new Saskatoon village:  and surrounding settlements to  form the large modern city oi��  Saskatoon we know today.  Who haunted the barracks of  Sydney, Nova Scotia?  One of the most famous and  best attested of Canadian ghost  stories tells of an aopariitdon  seen by Capt. .Torn Sherbrooke  and Lt. George Wyriyard in the  baracks at Sydney, N-S. at 4 p.m.'  on pctober, 15th, 1785. The two  men saw a figure Wynyard recog--  nized as liis brother, Lt. John  Otto \Vynyard, then serving in  India. Eight* riioratihs later, news  reached Sydney of the broitfoer's  death at a time found to correspond with, 'the appearance of the  apparition in the Sydney Bar-  ? racks?--.yy.  ? Vl��veri..??more ? convincing were  theghostlysounds heard by Chief  Fac|6r��� -Rddericik > Macfplaner of  the Hudsorii's Bay ?C0. and his  companion during the convoy in  I860 'of. the' exhumed corpse of  Augustus Peers, from Fort Mac-  phersoh in the Mackenzie Delta  to Fort Simpson, 800 miles south,  for reburial. Warning calls were  apparently'heard, which had the  effect of ? protecting the corpse  from the: ravages of dq_s arid  wolves, et cetera.  How did the Columbia River  .get its'.'.name?;-''  ..'���?? R6))ertVGtay:was an American  navigator   and   fur  trader who.  ; pent   1788-89   trading   on   the  ,Ji":W.  coast of America,  wintering at Nootka sound. It was in,  , 1789 that he .took command of  a ship," the "Columbia" and sailed'  home to Boston via China, this  being the first vessel flying -the*'"-  Stars and Stripes to circle the  world. Gray returned' to the N.W-.  to winter in Clayoquot Sound.in  1791, and in May 1792 discovered the Columbia River, which  was named after his. ship. After  this momentous discovery he-'  again returned to Boston via  China, spending his later years  in the merchant service.  ng and away from beer had  actually beer, reversed in the  United Kingdom, Denaiark and  Belgium, the brewing industry  submission said. These countries  are now beer-drinking countries,  with much lower alcoholism  rates (than before, the brief stated. The change was brought  about through taxation policy,  with consequent effects on the  relative prices of various aicc-  rolic beverages. "Belgium has  largest per capita consumption  of beer in the world, and the  alcoholism rate is about one per  cent of the adult population,  well below the- world average.,  and certainly below the rate in  Canada," the brief points out.  The brief outlines the contribution of the brewing industry  to the Canadian economy. It provides' employment to -more than  60,000 Canadians in all parts of  Canada, the brief states, and  uses one-third of all barley processed and sold in Canada. And  it. has contributed over a billion  tax dollars to federal and provincial governments sin-ce the  end of World War II. "Particularly at a time when the government is stressing the need for*  greater employment", it is worth  noting that beer, which is a bulky  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  . Chris* Jewelers  .Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done'toh the Premises.  Phone Sechelt 96  prduct, requires many more men  to produce it, to transport it and  sell it than does its chief competitor, liquor," the brief says.  On the score of beer prices,  the brewers point cut that since  1939, when the DBS Consumer  Price Index increased 98%, the  average price of a case of beer  increased only 56%. But most of  this increase is extra taxes, the  'brief states. Of the 56% price  increase the brewers themselves  received only 20% to take caie  of the considerable increase in  wage and materials costs.  The submission to the Finance  Minister asks for the rescinding  of the emergency tax placed on  beer at the time of Korea, and  the elimination of the present  practice of the brewer paying  sales tax on the beer excise duty  as well as on the sale price ��of  the beer. The brewers point out  that this tax on tax is not levied  on wine.  Choice Residential Lots - Sechelt  Attractively Priced - Terms Arranged  uranee Agencies  Phone SECHELT 22 or 158  same night  i������  __  SAME PLACE  THU-l-S-fcAY.  JSifCS 26  Gibsons  School  _ria!l ��� 3 p.m. Sharp  SH PRIZES  $5 ��� $IQ - $15 - ���"��_����� - $50  liss First Game - $10  shine. Coast  Welfare Fund  ___-_-_-<   ES___S  ,*&*&  This young fellow is wealthier  than the richest goldminer  who ever panned the Fraser���  because he's got a whole  glorious lifetime to live in  the second great century of  B.C.'s progress. And for  him there's excitement and  adventure in store that puts a  mere gold rush in the shade.  The Bank of Nova Scotia  salutes British Columbia on  the completion of a hundred  years of achievement, and looks  ^forward to playing an  important part in even greater  things to come for Canada's  most beautiful province.  . One way in which the BNS  joins in the spirit of this  Centennial year is the enlarging  and modernizing of ita Main  Office in Vancouver: Come in  and visit these attractive  premises. A warm welcome  awaits yoix.  OVA   SCOTIA  over 50 branches in B.C.  Mor�� than 500 branches aeroM Canada and In London���New York���Jamaica���Cuba���Puerto Bleo-  Bomlntcan Republic���Trinidad. Correspondent* the world over.  ���Barbados���Bahamas  Joe Gregson of Sinclair Bay  has returned home from Vancouver. TEMPERATURES  ON MODERN  LP-&AS RAN&ES.  FOR EXAMPLE, WHEN  FROZEN FOOD THAWS,  THIS BRAIN  AUTOMATICALLY LOWERS  foods cant burn:  Coast News, June 26, 1958.  ��_��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� .-���  ���*  33  present  The Sechelt Promenaders  met June, 7 in St. Hilda's hall  with 33 members "present.. This  being the last meeting of the  season, detail plans were made  for the open air Centennial  square dance.  The club has had continuous  good attendance through the  year which signifies a very  active   and   enjoyable   season.  The club will resume square  dancing Sept. 6 in St. Hilda's  Hall. Anyone wishing to become a member please contact  the president, Harold Nelson.  Mrs. W. McKee, or Mrs. T.A.  Lamb. I  b  usmess- Dooms  GIBSONS HARDWARE  GIBSONS, B.C.  C & S SALES  SECHELT, B.C.  A. A. LLOYD  PENDER HARBOR, B.C.  THEATRE   OPEN   6   NIGHTS  Effective Monday,  June 30,  Sechelt Theatre will be offering a program six week nights.  There will be one showing  on Monday through Thursday  at 7 p.m., and two on Fridays  and Saturdays at 7 and 9 pm.  Programs will change Monday,   Wednesday,   Friday   and  Saturday. ,  The  Sports Fisherman's Paradise  HADDOCKS  BOATS  RENTALS - LAUNCHING - DOCKAGE ��� TACKLE  LIVE BAIT - CAMPSITES  CATCH YOUR CENTENNIAL FISH FROM A HADDOCK   BOAT!  DERBY PRIZES FOR JULY AND AUGUST  MADEIRA PARK  Phone PENDER HARBOR 122  Starting with a bucket of  herring and a block or two of  ice, a thriving new industry is  being operated by Tyee Bait  Comp any, t owned by. Sechelt  Lockers.  The freezing of herring for  sports fishing bait by this company had its start by the local  demand for such bait. The business has grown to such proportions, however, that it is estimated' that a total of 100,000  lbs. of herring will be frozen  and packed this season, according to Norm Watson and Frank  Parker, owners of Sechelt  Lockers.  Herring is caught, ponded  and starved for ten days before freezing,. Porpoise Bay  herring is used eclusively, this  fish, according to the operators  having qualities suitable for  sports fishing bait  The bait is soaked in ice-  ���fiZJed brine vats' then sorted  and graded by a staff of women, and placed in trays. These  trays are then frozen in Dole  plates at a temperature of. 32  degrees below zero.  They are then packed in  plastic bags, electrically sealed and made ready for shipping.  Practically the entire output  of the company is exported to  the United States.  By MiSi'M. Newman..yr-} -  Mrs. JZ Leatherdale and Mrs.  J. Saddler Jiave returned'from  Vancouver where they attended the 1st annual Baptist get-  together and the 44th Missionary Society anniversary--.  Mrs. C. Clough has returned  from a visit to Vancouver.  Visiting his cousin Mrs.  D.  Townley, was Mr,. P. Friend of  Toronto. While here he was  met by his daughter, Mrs. Sinclair and family of Seattle?:  Mr. S. Jefferson was Appointed a delegate, with W.Wt?jHoI-  mes, to represent Mr,. Elphinstone; Lodge at a convention in  Trail, B.C. /$$$$$  While weekending with hi?  family at their home here,  Don Woodley caught a 22 lb.  salmon.  The Family Store  SOMETHING FOR DAD, MOM,  SIS AND BROTHER?  PHONE SECHELT 54  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and District  Your    printer   is    as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  wmm buys  BOTTLE  DRIVE  Saturday July 5  -JIM  PRESIDENTS  DM     S     DANCE  to the music of  BEMIE STONE and HIS MCIIWII'  SATURDAY,JUNE 28  GIBSONS SCHOOL HAUL - 10 p.m.  Tickets Available frcm any Kinsmen  Member or Totem Realty  RAFFLES - PRIZES - FUN GALORE  Dress Optional  PRIZES FOR BEST GAY 90's COSTUMES  OPENING  /&**  at the NEW ROCKET RINK  SATURDAY JULY 5  f  On a newly constructed open-air rink behind the Super-Valu Store  EVENINGS ONLY 7 to 10:45 p.m.  1. No one under the influence of liquor allowed on rink.  2. The management  reserves the right to eject any person causing a disturbance.  3. No smoking on-rinkv"-'

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