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Coast News Aug 21, 1958

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 Provincial Library,  * Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING. THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vol ume 11, Number 33, August 21   1958.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE     9^.0     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  ''��� Commissioner C-.P. Ballentine will rebuild his six burned  out stores in the old Bal Block,  Gibsons, as they were before.  There will be four 161/. by 54  feet stores and two, on ,the  ends, 9V_ by 54 feet stores. Estimated cost will be $10,000.'  This was revealed Tuesday  night when -/Mr. Ballentine  sought a building permit from  Gibsons village commission for  the building of the stores, following the clearing out of the  debris 'resulting from the fire  which completely burned out  the block.  Tiie, stores will be separated  by cement block partitions and  will have plate glass front_.  The roof will be of the tar and  gravel type. For the time being Mr. Ballentine has no  plans for the upper part where  the hall was before the fire.  There are. reports that he  might eventually build suites  above the stores but there is  nothing definite on this from  Mr. Ballentine. .  Mr.? Ballentine says he has  already at least seven applicants who want to rent the six  stores.  The canopy over the front  will be constructed as it was  before the fire destroyed it.  - Other building permits were  granted*. Dal Triggs for the  building of a $400 garage and  to Kathleen E. Wood for a  $500 addition to her home.  Council also decided to send  a letter thanking Mayor Hume  of Vancouer for his invitation,  to attend his reception for  Princess   Margaret.   Chairman  *..._.  Unique building centre  answers  . When the first Building Centre in Canada opened its/doors  ih 1952, it was intended to provide^ a complete liaison be-  ���tween prospective home builders and the building industry.  Charles H. Thorn, originator  and president of - |be Centre,  after many years in the industry recognized *ttie need for  some central point where the  public and building industry  could meet on; common ground.  Service is the keynote, of ?all  the Centre's activities. rTlie  needs of the:prospective home  builder are the main concern  of its staff. With this in mind,  one of the most important functions of the Building Centre  has become its public relations  department. Here the tSixilding  public can obtain advice o^ all  the public receive invaluable  help, but building products  people can take advantage of  what amounts tb an additional  selling organization.  In addition, a competent  staff has: been recruited to.edit  and publish a^ new 100 page  magazine called" "Design for  Metropolitan and Country Living" (.copyrighted), The colorful illustrated magazine will  be devoted to answering in? detail the most commonly asked  questions about building and  "will feature articles on every  phase from choosing a lot to  -the installation of a rumpus  room and swimrning pool. The.  "Met" will also carry informa-'  tion on a wide range of building -Materials as well as feature  articles on completed homes.  It .will---, fee., available, .on ���, news  'stands V and   bookstores,   plus  M'fe-rSs  iiib  ^���--Th'e;'loici-l': Branch' or the Canadian Legion had a very interesting. display - of Vet-Craft handiwork^made by the  paitaents  of  _��S^ ^S-SSS^^^^s^^:.^,-^^"  building.  ;^^;. Z-L.y^y' j ���jyaras.^ ,_,-:..a, ������.<>.������ ->��,���,��� ;. ������}  As?ah important?part~of this ������_. ^ ��� ���,  :-aeryMey^A:mn^  ^4i':'ne^pa^^sZ.fi^^^.'^s^^  . and in|^s]3eciai|;se^^  newspaperisi ?-;J^l<ec*iecl;-;:;_riiBiJns' y in ?  sketch  form are made available for use by the newspapers  as focal features around which  to build  editorial? copy about y  house?  dfesighing;  and   /ideas,  about interior^ jdecorating etc;;  In this way, ?-tne Building? Centre endeavours to acquaint the  Canadian;? publicWith well-de-  erigned homes; designed for the?  approval of the Canadian National Housing Act.  The new modern Building  Material Display Centre is located at' 116 E. Broadway, in  Vancouver.  Experienced staff members  will assist in promoting and  explaining the wares of the exhibitors. Thus,   not only does  The Sunshine Coast Falla  Fair concluded Saturday night  after a successful two days and  left the feeling amongthe spectators that the qualuyx of this  year's fair was higher, generally than many, fairs of the past;  Roy Malyea, chairman of the  committee expresed his pleasure at the showing imade and  pointed with particular ?pride-  , to the excellent displays and  to the fine riiuseuni display .or-;  ganized by Les Peterson whd>  will have something to "write?  on the exhibits shortly.  The fair was opened in front  of the School Hall on Friday  evening by A.E. Ritchey, chair- ;  man of the village (Commission..  During the evening the chairman of Sechelt's commission,  Mrs. - Christine ; Johnston _?and.  Magistrate^ Jjo tin ��To n''^were"?.  guests, of the fair.committee.  To those wending their?, way 2  ' between tables laden with veg-  ^e^ables^V^ruitsi?:- co^ingi���;-.; pre-A  other torms ofentries the View-  was a surprising or^e considering earlier reports about there '-'  being   few   vegetables?   fruits";  and so on, due to drouth and?;  ���..heat?.-'?: ���'������?'-.-.������ J v.    :';??" \. -,'y '::'Z-';;v.;.  One item? noted was the re-, yy.  Junior Garden Club with flowers, vegetables, ferries and  grasses.  To .say the home cooking  tables were attractive is modes;.y carried farther than necessary feefcause the culinary art  displayed was as tempting as  it could be. One wanted to be  a Jucfge and takeJa whopping  good! sample of some of the  prpdticts displayed, starting, na-  ^tijrklit-y- with   the breads  and  toe iarious  Vefer^ :^^  rHere are winners of Saturday af .ernoon s -Pet Parade:  : This parade was led by Piper? Eric Thomson.   ?:  Special: Sheerie Wingrave as  Mrs. Centennial with Century '���  Sam dolls.  .    i^Iary Oviatt, Indian Girl.  ?;>^|by asa girl, Ira Oviatt.   /  ^rr|bt, Mark Oviatt.  ZZ-y^i rabbit and bantam, Jim ;  IVId J^-d ci .\  Ay^tZ'^dpg:    Blondie,    Dinah  "Coa  ' Pet dogjC^o^-'J^n^  ter.:   :'/ i-yyAZyr. l '''y'A'"A .  '���_,?Gypsy, Francis Volen. ���;  -: Sour leaf clover, Saily Bush  .' ^Miss-Music,  Thelma Volen.  I -AMiss Pacific, Willa Wingrave  rjon horses, Barbara Cook and  David Husby; ?'  Welcome Beach  names officers  Welcome Beach Community  Society held its annual general meeting and election of officers Aug. 16. Mrs. F!W.  Leuchte, chairman, expressed  her thanks to the members  who had worked so hard during the past year to help build ....  the new community hall which .  is to be officially opened at the  end of the month.   ��� y  The following officers were  elected: President, Mr. A.  Young; vice-president,! Mrs. E.  Klusendorf; secretary, Mrs. P.  White, treasurer? Mr, R. Stewart; committee., Mrs. J. Meikle.  Mrs. G. Ladner, Mrs. M. Tinkley, M-C19.F.W. Leuchte, Mr. E.  White, Mr. E. Piper, Mr.| W.  Grundy and Mr. D. McCaul.  The next meeting will be  held August 29 at Welcome  Beach.  ih the Greater Vancouver area^  .The items' *jusplayed. were for  sale a'ti cost and each sale is  credited' to the V^fan^ho  actually made the article, thus  enabling him or 'her to earn a  little "comforici" money.  The display included hand-  towels, bathmiats, dusting mitts,  pot-holders, leather goods, shopping bags, and a good assort  ment of childr'ens_ toys, the lat-..  ter all made of soffc materials^  most of them being washable.  A beautiful teddy-bear in two  shades of blue ,, which played  "happy birthday to yo>u" when  wound up was raffled and was  won- by Wendy Holmes? ? 2231  East 461th ave., Vancouver.  Proceeds of the raffle will go  to the ladies, auxilliary of the  Branch to assist in their welfare work.  iThe 'sales' staff were recruited  from the ladies auxilliary and  the booth was under the supervision of Archie Crowe.  to   the   fair   with  an  exhibit?    ^_       -.      ; f  which included practically all?    ti/7tf*/lf^/J^PX  locally grown types of garden.    -L   l*tr    1*1 itk*,**  produce even-to grapes. There ^  were pear's? peaches, plums and^  red curran-fe centred by a huge ���  pumpkin.  There was also the .start ofv  something which corald be of  use to the fair board each year  in the form of a family exhibit with : the West .family : of  Gower" Point . showing collections of stamps, rocks feathers,  art :work; ' knitting and snap- ���'���������  shots. At the other end of the  hall was a fine showing pf the  buns, leaving some room for  the gingerbreads, at the far end  of the table.  Gracing the area in front of  the stage was a display Of  flowers but not the usual begonia display by Mr. Reeves  from Roberts Creek. Owing to  illness Mr. Reeves was unable  to display, his pet 4,green  thumb" product but his-- son  provided some potted plants vo  take their place.  . During the evening the Mary  ledale; dancers performed in  various dances aided'by the  pipes and other music. The  special Centennial Ind ia'n  dance was highly effective and  the Scottish sword dance, Irish  jig and others were performed  in a bright and refreshing manner in spite of the heat some  of the dances brought upon the  dancers. The Mary Isdale dancers hare become a fixture at  (the Fair and the encourage-  ment it provides the youthful  dancers should not be over-  ?iooked.? ,.���' , -,.?.-��� ; .  yy In;;^|ti;_SchppJl; HaJl^.m. ^Rfe;  cor^e^r -was^^'^  could? have; been? part of . the  riiuseum exhibit, consisting of  articles which ranged as far' as  130 years old. They were old-  time shawls, panels and other  needlework. -  \ Mrs. R. Telford exhibited  the 130 year old shawl arid ;twb  Chinese  panels  50 years  old.  of the Commission, A.E. Ritchey and Mrs. Ritchey attended the reception and Mr. Ritchey re\?orts h_��*Jv��ijng had a  short conversation with the-  princess.  Council will also send a letter to C.B. Davies, manager of  the Canadian Forest Products  Port Mellon mill thanking him  personally, on behalf of citizens  of Gibsons for assuming the  responsibility he did in sending the Port Mellon fire department to help fight the Bal  Block fire.  Whereas  and whereof  By Don Donaghan       '  A television producer's plan  to give away a Scottish island  on a quiz show has fallen by."  the wayside, due largely fo the  natives' protests. Scotsmen  still hate to see things given  away.  *  *���  The $5fcjaffle draw will be  If%ivniir%Wat two weeks time.  the fair committee reports  as  all of the.books are not in yet.  Mrs. C. Erickson, 6644 Victoria Drive, "Vancouver, claimed the second door prize offered at the fair, amounting to  $5. She held blue ticket No.  294. The first prize of $10 will  go to blue ticket No. 348 when  it is claimed.      . /  BUSINESS  VISITOR  A recent visitor in Gibsons  was Max Propp, son of Arthur  Propp. Mr. Max Propp is a  chartered^ accountant in Vancouver and visited Gibsons" to  look over   business" prospects.  Swim films',  to be shown  Swimming films will be  shown Monday night and Tuesday night for the Wednesday  Kinsmen ,_wim classes. The  Red Cross examiner will be in  Gibsons   Wednesday   evening. ���  The films'will be shown in  the    Kinsmen    clubhouse? on  - Kinsmen   playground and the  Monday night: classes "are  rer  quested to go/to the pool first.....  and   to    bring   clothing    into \v  which'tb change after lesBOns.  Tuesday   night  there   will  be  written exams for the Wedries- -.  day night  classes ' agi well as  the films. These meetings start.  at 7:15 p.m.  C.I.L. TRANSFER  Mr? and Mrs. G.W. Downes  of Roberts Creek have as visitors Mr. and Mrs. Heaslip and  their three children. Mrs. Heaslip is a daughter. The Heaslips  will be moving to Montreal  where .Mr. Heaslip has been  transferred from the Victoria  C.I.L:- office to the Montreal'  office. They will be,leaving at  the end of the month.  (Continued on Page 4)  P.R. party at  Gibsons fair  A party of 14 came, down from  Powell River to take in the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair Friday and  Saturday. They were headed by  chair Fair Queen, Diana. Lan-  strom and last year's queen  Louise Beeman.  Along with the party was E.  T. Berner, Reeve Ray arJ& Mrs.  Weaver and the Powell River  Fair secretary, Mrs. J. A. McLean. They also br,oughfc with  them a three-piece band which  provided mcsic for dancing on  the pavement late Friday evn-  n-ng. The party was greeted by  Roy Malyea, chairman of tho  fair committee and master of  ceremonies at the fair.  All this yakking about whether the Doukhobors will allow  '��� iis to pay them to settle in Russia must make this country a  laughing stock. Why don't we  treat them as they will be hah-,  dledjn Russia ��� get them acclimatized, so to speak. .  *    ;.i    -.'   ''  Premier Bennett, has promis-;  ed that the $28 tax rebate will,  be maintained "and perhaps increased." Oh, oh, look for a'  jump in your assessment, folks  * ���. '*��������� '"-��� * -..*-  A" man who boasted of 306  breakins in cities across Canada was jailed for two years  last week. Some people like  golf, others fishing, but this  guy had his own peculiar hobby.   , ,���:.'.   ������ .,. ::y:y ������/������   .::,-,.<:.  Then there's the poor store^  keeper busy chalking the customer' purchases up on "the  cuff" and ribfices: a bottle of*  "hooch" protruding from ;the  -latter's pocket. The hooch, naturally, was paid for in cash. ���  ������������������������ *    *    *  Mrs. Charles Moe, a Quebec  woman, celebrated her 106th  birthday this week. May she  have'many Moe years ahead of  her.  . *    *    * -  We notice where real estate  salesmen are voting to decide  whether to form a union. Next  thing we know, if we want to  sell our property we'll have to  cross a picket line.  A Michigan man ..was acquitted of a drunk charge when he  claimed that his staggering  was caused, by warts on his  feet. Which makes us wonder  "Warts new?"  VISITORS FROM U.S.A.  Mr. David. Winton was visited during the week of August 10: by Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Smith of Edina, Minn.  Mrs. Smith is a sister. At the  same time Mr. Winton had his  brother Herman Winton as a  vistior.  Creek in valiant drive  BIG FISH  Sunday, Alan Jacks an  caught a 37 lb. 4 oz? white salmon at the booming ground,  at Wilson Creek.. He was assisted in boating the fish by- Bert  Campbell. The same day,  Charles Hopkins caught a 32  lb. 2 ��z. salmon off Davis Bay.  Charlie had just Come back  from the Fishing Derby.  LIBRARY HOURS  Library hour*! from Sept 9  will be on Tuesdays from 2 to  4 p.mvand on Saturdays from  2 to 4'p.m. each week.  The second game "between  North Vancouver and Wilson  Creek in the Zone finals was;  played on the latter's, ground,  and was.of the variety which  will be remembered by the  fans for many weeks to come.  Both teams were evenly  matched, but the Engineers  from the North Shore were  first to take advantage of the  (slips and errors which are  bound to occur in such crucial games, scoring two in the  first, one in the second and  three in the fourth. It was at  this stage of the game, that  the home team commenced to  fight   back,   getting   to   Don  Holmes ��for two runs in the  bottom of the fourth? and four  big runs in the-seventh, thus  making the score even at six  all.  . North Van came back with  two runs in the - last inning,  and although Wilson Creek  gave everything they could,  their last rally -was good  enough for only one run, thus  losing to the visitors by a score  of 6eight to seven, who now tra-  'vel to- Lar,y.-**rmth. for the B.C.  play-o_�� finals.  Holmes and Anthony, the  battery for the visitors worked  well together, whilst Clayton  and Gray for the Creekers  plugged along steadily, improv  ing as the game progressed.  The home team seemed to be  a little over-zealous in spots,  the infield # misging several-  easy pop-ups and- failed to take  advantage of several possible  double plays.  The team as a whole, showed great improvement over the  first encounter, and this brand  of ball will surely bring the  fans back to the fold.*  Efforts were made last year  to form an interlocking schedule between the North Van  teams and the Mid-Peninsula  League and it is to be hoped  -that an earlier start will be  made this year, with the same  objective in view.  Safe robbed  Thieves broke in to Lloyd's  General Store ih the early  hours of Sunday morning, blew  the safe and escaped with from  $2,500 to $3,000 in cash and-a  like amount in cheques. Entrance \vai5 gained through the  ,cellar to the office.  investigators from Vancouver have been on' the scene in  addition to the Sechelt detachment of the RCMP. It is not  known whether the thugs made  their getaway by land or water  ! axs exparssion  By the purchase of Roy's  Taxi business by Ray's Taxi,  the latter is now offering to  residents of the. Gibsons area  a faster and more efficient service.  Ray's Taxi cabs are radio-  controlled, and operate on a  24-hour basis, and should be  a decided asset to public transportation facilities in the district. ,  W8TH $M��m \  NAVY BOAT VISITS  H.M.C.S. Fortune,- a minesweeper, docked at the federal wharf Tuerdl^y morning to  replenish water supplies. The  vessel remained in port for  about two hours. Aboard was  a former Gibsons man, Roger  Sweeney who is related to the  Bell Irving family. oost:^jetus  6, OlirSClVSS   (EDUCATION VIEWPOINT)  An ABC Weekly  Published by Secheli 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 3-4742  Member Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association  and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A.  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., SI.50; 3 mos., S1.00  United Slates and Foreign, S3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  --Tlie Soviet Union is not yet ahead of the West in all  branches of science. Undoubtedly, however, it will overtake us  soon unless we rediscover the respect for knowledge we dhce had  and unless we put considerably more money into education than  we do now." ,-,._,.  The above quotation comes from the report of President  Norman Mackenzie of the University o�� British Columbia, covering operations of U.B.C. for the year. The part which stands out  in that quotation is "unless we rediscover the respect for knowledge we once had." , -,  What caused knowledge to fall into disrespect? To answer  this in "a few words is impossible. There are so many things that  have led to this situation.  It could be that the idea of arriving at a truer set of values  has considerable in its favor. Perhaps our press, radio and TV  along with other means of communication could help out. Dr.  Mackenzie talks of spending more money on education. This  should not be opposed but first there is a great job to be done in  straightening out the minds of a good many, people whose  thoughts rarely extend towards what one could designate as balanced living.  There are visible trends in some directions that some of  the populace are tiring of mass production  entertainment and  are becoming  individualists seeking something oh their own?  Monotony could force the lazy mind to find a way out of the moras�� towards greater things.  . Money is a great asset but definitely is not the greatest  force for education. There the great institutions in the United  States working on the minds of people, striving to direct them  into more orderly channels. They are sometimes attacked as being reactionary. Perhaps we do need to call a halt on "progress"  and find out where we came from and where we are headed.  Todays we have better living in a strictly physical sense. Spiritually we are definitely found wanting. Progress in that direction  has just not happened. But it wili come. Maybe not in the life of  the present ruling generation but the groundwork is being laid  and in time our educated people will be able to stand up and be  counted without appearing somewhat embarrassed.  WIFE IS PARTNER  "The push-button era hasn't cramped women in the use  of their hands; they still manage to get at least one of th$m into  the bread-winner's pocket on payday."  This bit of editorial comment in an Ontario daily exemplifies a theme that has been worn threadbare in comic strips and,  indeed, in jokebooks before there were comic features. A surefire hit, comic artists evidently think, results from picturing a  woman arriving home with an armful of parcels, these purchases  charged to the account of her husband, shown suitably dismayed  in the final panel. It is regarded as hilariously funny to. depict a  woman going .through her husband's pockets while he sleep��. In  Quebec Province, a recent' court case demonstrated, there is a  legal "community of interest" on the part of husband and wife.  Without some such theory, sequestration of a partner's property  would seem to come under the head of theft.  The wife as a partner ought not tb have to beg for a dole  each time she needs money. There are families, it is said, where  the wife takes over the pay envelope ana the other half of the  sketch has to make out a case for each instalment he draws, but  unless there are compelling reasons that setup is no more desirable. The comics' favorite theme is inept, anyway, because many  couples share the family income on an agreed basis.  That the haphazard ways portrayed in the comics are not  generally true to life is amply proved by a statistic well known  to economists: Eighty or 85 per cent of retail buying in Canada  is done by women. ��� The Printed Word.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  VOTERS' LIST  Qualified persons, other than property owners, wishing to  have their names enfbered on the List.of Electors for 1958-  1959 must file the necessary declaration with the Seclretary-  Treasurer of School District No. 47 (Sechelt),"Box 19, Gibsons,  B.C. from whom declaration forms may be -obtained, NOT  LATER THAN 5.00 p.m., Tuesday, September 2nd, _958.  Attention is drawn, to Ithe change in classification of voters  effected by the new "Public Schools Act." The new classes  are as follows:���  RESIDENT ELECTORS ��� British subjects of the full age of  twenty-one years who are resident and who have resided continuously for not less than six months within the school district immediajtely prior to the submission of the declaration provided for in Section 69, and  whose names are not entered on the list as owner-  electors.      "���  TENANT-ELECTORS ~- British subjects v.of the full age of  twenty-one years and corporations which are and have  been continuously for not less than six months immediately prior ��� to the submission,yfife the declaration  provided for in Section 69, tenants in occupation of real  property within the school district and whose names  or -the names of which are not entered on the list ,as  owner-electors or resident-electors.  CORPORATIONS are not automatically placed on the list and  those qualifying as owners of property or as .tenant-electors  must also file a written authorization under the seal of the *  Corporation naming some person of the full age of twenty-  one years who is a British subject to be its agenfc on behalf  of such corporaftdon. Such authorization shall be filed with the  Secretary-Treasurer not later than September 2nd, 1958.  Names, other .than property" owners, will nob be carried forward from last year's list without a person making a new  declaraition in accordance with.the foregoing.  SECRETARY-TREASURER,  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SECHELT)  Box 29, Gibsons, B.C.  __E__3S~?g  ���5H__3E_W��_  It is "convenient self-delusion''  to-say that our society cannot  afford to spend more on education, Dr. N. A. M. MacKenzie,  president of the Universty cf  B.C., says in his annual report.  The report discusses the Soviet  achievement iii launching dearth  satellites and considers some oi  the   implications   for    Canada's  ���cliools  and  universities.  ..... *. ���  There is no necessity for an  unconsidered abandonment of  our own system and its values,  the president says. The Soviets  are not ahead of us in a'I  branches of science but they will  overtake us soon,- unless we discover the respect for knowledge-  that we once had, and unless we  put considerably more money into education, than we do now."  Dr. MacKenzie agrees with  those who .have interpreted the  Russian successes as meaning  that we must give more of our  young people a mote thorough  educafbion than we have been  doing. ���      .  Our own scholars, and scientists warned us of the Russian  advances, he says. "If anyone  was surprised, "he adds, "he reveals a lack of knowledge of,  c.-rd rospeot for, our 'own  scholars."     '��  If anyone is responsible for'  our failure to keep up with ths  Russians in cducd.ion, the -?prasi-  dent continues, it is thg publi;-  and the various levq's 'ofrgovernment. The dsficiencie-j c_'c-;r  educational system are tho>a 'of  our society and if we wish to  c,h a n g e eckication we ?musl  change ourselves, he. adds. f'.'  The reasons for Russian* successes are not in any wayV mysterious, the president main|ains?  "On Ibhe contrary, they are so  brutally simple that I can?', only  explain anyone's failure to grasp  them by assuming that he does  not want; to grasp them, that  he will not face the implications."  The Soviet' system differs  from ours in four ways, the president says.  1.    Soviet   Russia  has- putt   a  far   greater   proportion   of   its  economy into' education than we  ��have.  .2. In the Soviet Union success 'in education is rewarded  very well.  3. Education is respected  throughout  Soviet  society.  4. The Soviet attitude toward hard work differs from  our own.  Citing an American government report eatitled'"Education  in Russia," issued last year, Dr.  Mackenzie says the teacher pupil  ratio in Russia -improved from  33 to one in 1927-28 to 17 to one  in 1955-56. In B.C. it is now  more, than 30 to one, and while  teachers in Soviet' secondary  schools teach la hours per week  our- secondary school teachers  frequently teach 30 hours per  Week. "     ..'���'������  What we can learn from  .Soviet* education, is the importance the Russians attach to it  and the amount they are willing  to pay for it, the president continues.  ,We will get badly needed  teachors, he says, only when we  give them conditions under  which they may work effectively.,  -po'-tv-fr. oviv-that a ..teacher in?  a good English grammar school  fceaches only 15.hours a week,  <h?.. president comments, "When  'When people say they cannot  afford more education/President)  Mackenzie writes, they mean  that . they value some other  things more, and thalb they  choose to spend their money on  .other things.  He adds: "To say that we cannot afford more for education  ��� in a country with one of. the  highest standards of living in  the world  is just not true.'"  Finally, ��� writes President MacKenzie, science cannot continue  to expand as it has done ��� in  all directions at once. We shall  be forced, he says, to decide  which branches of science *we  war)b to develop most and it is  essential that those faced with  the responsibility of making  these .decisions be humane scientists or humanists with an understanding of science.  We have at best a few years  before we must make decisions  aboil* these questions, the president concludes. "In this matter,  as in education generally, we  must realize that we cannot  drift.    We    must make choices.  2    Coast News, Aug. 21, 1953.  choices that will almost, certainly  involve material sacrifices.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premise-  Phone Sechelt 96  THE  ROYAL COMMISSION  ON   EDUCATION  Revised Schedule of Hearings  For the purpose of holding hearings the Commission has divided cue ��� Province into regions. Those wishing to'be heard are asked to note the followng revised time-sdhedule of centers at which,  it is proposed to hold hearings. Before each set of hearings the  exact date of the Commission's visit,will be made known in the*  region concerned. Please note 'that those wishing to be heard should"  forward briefs at least two-weeks prior to the date of jthe hearing.  SEPTEMBER, 1958 ���   Prince George, Burns Lake, Smithers.  SEP rEMBER, .1958 ���   Revelstioke, Salmon Arm, Kamloops.  OCTOBER,' 1958  NOVEMBER,   1958  JANUARY, 1959  FEBRUARY, 1959  we let pur teachers'do the same, - "-MARCH, 1959-.,  we   shall be justified in asking    APRIL, 1959  th��t.. we   ge'(b  the  same'' results.  TT-ni'-.U then? We get .what we pay >  for." . ,        .'   " ;     -     ���     ���-   '     '  ��� Cranbrook,   Creston, Nelson,  Trail,  Grand  '��� Forks!  ��� Chilliwack,' Abbotsford,   New Westminster.  ��� Vancouver, Victoria.  ��� Duncan, Naniamo, Qualicum, Courtenay. .  ��� Pentietoh, Kelowna. Vernon.  ��� Powell River,  Ocean Falls, Prince Rupert.  S. N.'F. Chant, '  Chairman,  . University of British Columbia.  &  tt-  at these frozen specials?)  Let's stock wpV'J  "Iiuishmrfr  as big as this one���I'd get  enough for a year!"  PHOTOGRAPHED  IN WEST VANCOUVER  Bear in mind, when you shop for, your home freezer, that many people wish they"  had bought a bigger size. For ypu can.savemoney with a home freezer���when you  stock up with food specials and when you get foods at their seasonal, bountiful,  economical best. And it saves shopping time, too��� get what you need weeks, even  months, ahead!- The; electricity used ��� about 35c worth a week ��� costs little compared  with the service and savings you enjoy. See the many sizes and types of home  freezers now available at your appliance dealer's. And be sure to get one big  enough ��� the more food you store, the" more value your freezer has for you!  People are using more and more appliances every year. Actually, the   _^,  average B.C. Electric residential customer now uses nearly three times as  much electricity as in 1946, foift is paying LESS per kilowatt hour.  ^ to editor  Editor: I notice in the write-  up of the Pender Harbour Regatta it was stated that? Mrs.  Warden was in charge o��> the  prizes and answered innunb  erable questioner  There is an error here as I  ���was not present at the Regatta, .  and I feel that the lady who  did the work -should  receive  the.credit.  Mrs. Elsa D. Warden.  Ed. note: Will ? someone  please provide the name of the  correct Mrs. Warden., We were  ,sure. the right one was nien-  tioned?  Sechelt News  _SY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mrs. J. Oliphant won the cut  crystal vase, Miss. Agnes Bain  the Kenwood blanket, Mrs.  Micky Blanchard the surprise  packet and Mrs. W. Anderson  the door prize at the annual  summer tea and bazaar of the  L.A. to the Canadian Legion  Branch ..140* General Convenor  was Mrs. Jessie Peterson; home  cooking, Mrs. Dorothy Browning, Mrs. C. Kydd and Mrs. G.  Grey; stalls, Mrs. Peterson and  Mrs. A. Marsh;* grab bag and  children's box, Mrs. I. Biggs;  raffle, Mrs. A. French; kitchen  Mrs. A. Batchelor and Mrs. D.  Frazer; serving, Mrs. D. Erick-  . ������:; ��on and Mrs. A. Kennedy.  ,?;''V:-''Mr.''':and,Mrs. Harry Walker  with June,.Sharon and Randy  are staying with Mrs. Walker's  mother, Mrs. Rose Albert, in  Vancouver for one -week.  Mrs Charles Tosh of Vancouver is visiting her sister, Mrs.  Jean Murphy.  Mrs. E. Palmer of Powell River is visiting her sister-in-law,  Mrs. Margaret Gibson.  Ed Koike is home once more  with his family at Porpoise.  Mr. Koike was taken ill on  board ship and had to go into  hospital in Korea for surgery.  V.F. Dunn (Frank) is again  in Shaughnessy Hospital.  v,     Mias  Bessie Burell of Van-  "' couver is visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Frank French.  CHARCOAL  PLANT  The swing to. summer barbecuing? has started a new B. C.  . industry���the  manufacturing  of .  charcoal.      .'.''"..  Fira;. production of pure charcoal on a large? commercial basis  is now iri full swing at the South  IJuraaby mill of"..MacMillki and  Btoedel Ltd?''"  ' "'������"'" Z'*Z'*  Printed Pattern  9084    14V_-24&  Rows of tucking soften the  neckline of this Printed Pattern  for haif-sjzers. -The skirt has an  easy flare thaiti is* fashionable,  graceful. Proportioned to fit���ho  alteration problems.  Printed   Pattern   9084:   Half  Sizes    14V_,   16%,   18V_,.'20V_,.  22V_,   24%.   Size  16%   requires  4V4 yards 35-inch fabric*.  Printed dk-ectjons on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) 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 De^t.. 60 Frent  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  [alfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH  The wanderers are returning  home. Pete and Gretta Jorgen-  sen are back after a motor trip  to- eastern ' points; Mrs. Carrie  Surtees and John. arrived' Saturday from a trip to Cumberland. Mr. and Mrs:. Roy Doyle ?  and family and Mr. and Mrs.  Doug Foley and family are  home from an interior ^holiday.  Mr., and Mrs. Stan Moffatt  are entertaining relatives^rom  MissiqhV Mr; and Mrs. F.*Hark-  nesshaye friends from Nanaimo while Mrs. S. Edmonds is  .enjoying a  visit with  her fa  ther Mr. James of North Vancouver. ���'���.-,-  At Hydaway visiting the  Pete Meui e are, Donna and  Kindree MacDpugall also Miss  Nicola' Williarhsbn of New  Westminster.     .  *��T*     ' *$*- - ���  Mrs. W. Dix sustained a badly lacerated hand Friday, seven stitches being needed to  close the wound. The following  day her five year old son, Scott  suffered a severely injured  right eye.-He is at present in  hospital in Vancouver for the  next five or-six aays.  Mrs. Bill Thorn was the wiiir  her of the- first;.:prize for the  largest feh caught at the Redroofs Annual Regatta last  weekend. She weighed in a  seven pound, salmon.   Second  prize went to Ronnie Brox for  a six pounder.  *I* *$"* *7*  Canon Alan Greene and Mrs.  Greene are returning to Van-  , couver on Monday after spending .the past ten days at their  home here. Canon Greene held  . a well attended service in the  Redroofs Resort Hall  Sunday  evening and made special reference to Scott McPherson and  Julie Pearson, two young members of the summer colony who  are , hospitalized.   Prayers   for  ths-ir safe recovery were offered.  Mrs.   E.  Pearce  has  a   full  house,  Mr.  and   Mrs.  W.  Gil-  bertson   and  family jpf  North  Surrey have arrived   to swell   .  the ranks. Mr. Don Ross ha��  his sister, Mrs. Brown and  daughter Dawn as guests. Miss  Barclay of Vancouver is at the  Dave Dixons, while the Bill  Grundys are welcoming the  newest granddaughter, Kathleen and parents Mr. and Mrs.  McLeod of Jordan River.  <_-��� 44* -.1*  *i�� Sf* ~r.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Sexton  and family have arrived to  spend the next two weeks.  Tom Robilliard of Whalley  is back for a visit. He spent  part_of laist week with his son  and family in Sechelt. He reported good catches of springs  at Pprpoise Bay and also had  good luck at; Bertha Rock,  bringing in a couple of nice  size springs). He is the guest  of Mr. and Mrs. Don MacDon-  Coast News, Aug. 21, 1958.   3  ~" ���       ������������������ i   i ���i- ��� , i:   -. - ���. .._ . ������#  aid.  At their Welcome Beach  homes for the remainder of  the summer are Mr. and Mrs.  James, Mr. and Mrs. At Kennedy, and Mr. and Mrs. G.  Ladner and family?  * ��� *    *  Hugh Ladner met with a  painful accident on Friday  evening. He fell through a  floor, fracturing his nose. He  was taken to St; Mary's Hospital for treatment and is home  again making good progress.  Mrs. Jack Hall and Miss Mar  guerite Hall of West Vancouver are spending the next few  weeks at Welcome Beach, the  guest�� of Mrs. J. Meikle.  ��� t  CtamestoB^  <*���.>'���  For two-thirds of a century the quality products  of the Calgary Brewing &  Malting Company Limited  have been among the most  popular symbols of Western hospitality. And during this same period  our Company has been privileged to contribute in many other ways to the life and  prosperity of Western Canada.  ��� :\ /���' -        ���;- ���' ;' ? '���"'���'':  ������'��� Z  We are proud, therefore, to announce that  two well-known British Columbia firms ���  the Caribou Brewing Company and  Princeton Brewing Company together with  some seven hundred British Columbia shareholders ������ have now amalgamated under our  control. v.      '>.-    ." .   -  This amalgamation means that Caribou and  Princeton-beers will henceforth be guaranteed by the entire brewing resources and  experience of Calgary Brewing.  ��.  The reputation enjoyed by our products is  based upon two-thirds of a century of brewing experience and upon an exacting system  of quality control carried out in the most  advanced testing laboratories operated by  any Canadian brewery. '     ?  1     - f       i  The benefits resulting from this meticulous  standard of production are now available  to purchasers of VHigh JLife", "Cariboo",  "Rpyal Export" and56/'Old Dublin Ale"  throughout British Columbia-  Today, the common interests of British  Columbia and Alberta are rapidly multiply  ing. The personal and business bonds  between bur two great Provinces grow  steadily stronger. ���  As a major Western industry, the Calgary  Brewing cV Malting Company Ltd. will strive  to'play its own full part in this consolidation  of the Western Canadian economy. In par-  ticular, through our purchases and payrolls,  we now look forward to making a worthwhile contribution to the prosperity and  progress of British Columbia.   /  Good neighborliness and hospitality are the  characteristics of Western living. It is.in  this spirit that we introduce to British  Columbia our well-known trademark and  *  . all that it signifies.  CALGARY  &   MALTING   CO.  and its British Columbia associate  >  Vv  CARIBOU BREWING COMPANY LTD,  Breweries ��� Prince George and Brincetoa  This advertisement is not published or displayed by tto^Uquoj^ntrol Bpar^^ 4   Coast News, Aug. 21, 1958.  AT TRIPLE FUNERAL  Rev. David Donaldson of  Gibsons United Church officiated recently at the triple funeral of Fred Walker, Rod Im-  akire and Don Thomas, killed  in an auto collision in California last week. The funeral  service was held at Mission  City's  Canadian  Legion audi-  ' toriurii where?' 1?206 persons  jammed the hall. It was one  of the? largest funerals in the  history of the town. Mr. Donaldson came to Gibsons from  Mission City.  GARGRAVE ON VISIT  '   i :  V.   . l  So he can visit his /constituents, Tony Gargrave, M.L.A..  for this area, will spend tlie  week of August 18 to 23 on the  Peninsula.  SUMMER STOCK  Phone GIBSONS 34F  SEPTEMBER 2  Have you been to see us in our new location yet? We may not have what you want ~  But come in and see us anyway.  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  We'haven't much room but we do have a  wonderful stock- See us for your BACK-TO-  SCHOOL needs.  Howe Sound 5 -10 -15c Store  NEXT TO TOTEM REALTY  GIBSONS  CHANGE OF PROGRAM  f FRIDAY .7-~ AtJ<*.   22  The Long Haul  with Victor Mature  WED. - THlfKS. ��� AUG- 27 - 28  The Brothers Karamazon  with Yul Brynner  REGULAR ADMISSIONS  ADULTS STUDENTS CHILDREN  60c 35c 25c  FIRST QUALITY PAINT  TO CLEAR AT COST  FIAT - SEMI-GLOSS  GLOSS - LATEX  (Continued from Page 1)  Mrs. Webb displayed a .hook-  rug type wall panel which-was  very effective .when seen at a  distance and an old type needlework cushion.  Mrs. E. Smith ighowecf work  done by her grandmother and  an 1835 sampler done by a  grandmother on the "/father's  side and a fischu collar "of ancient vintage. Mrs. H. Osborne  entered an embroidered centrepiece 50 years old, Agnes  Engen some Hardangar, Norway, needlework and Miss  Sambruok a 50 year -old darned type mat.  This exhibit was one that  created considerable interest  and it should prove an-interesting feature for future fairs.  Entering the Parish Hall  where some classes of exhibits  were displayed, one was Struck  with the plethora of local handicraft. Near the door s" were  j_ack Vernon's w 6 o d ?$ pr k.  lamps which were certainly an  attraction with plenty of eye  appeal. They _nowed what  could be done with local driftwood and prepared woods.   .  The Vetcraft exhibit ranged  on the platform and on the  side wall were the photographic ' entries, mainly . of ^ local  scenes. Along the same' wail  below the piadorm the art ex-  hibits were displayed y with  Mrs. M. Lau showing some excellent scenic arc worthy of "a  spot in some of the better galleries. ' There were, Works by  Tom Booker. Mrs. Cutting- and  an exceptionally good one by  Heather ?EJr'aceweli. Further  along ori the back wall were  works by Don -Roy ;Which were  of the impressionistic type and .  some sriiis which revealed .  vigor in his somewhatf rugged  style. ���  .  Elsewhere in the 'Parish Hall  were other .'h'andicraft exhibits  of rugs, woollens; cushions,  dressed dolls, weaving, a knotted rug display asd some" interesting, pottery. To one side  was an exhibit which should  be included .in the museum  section, a 100 yea-r bid sewing  machine which for: simplicity  had modern machines paled.  The commercial exhibits in  the EUementary school basement inqluded a Canadian Forest^ Products (Port Mellph) display of; ^f ety ? necessitiiies? and  products. Rockgas; had an ? interesting- display! Niagara Cy-  clo Massage representative  Mrs. Laine was? present to explain ^ things and Galley _v  Woodwork showed products";pf  the workbench.  The schopl section; also i<|  the Elementary school contained n-fny^ interesiting exhibits  and some of those attracting  the eye were the tyjpewriting  display and the Centennial art  work theniea.. Some of the  younger element in th�� schools  jumped into their Centennial y.  theme with great zest. The displays, partilularly the one' of  Fort Langleyvby Paul Rudolph,  of Gibsons Elementary school  showed considerable painstaking effort. The papier macfre  masks were also worthwhile.  Hews for Tourists  cial' campsites ���hd trailer canips?  in ?Briltdsh Columbia have added  500 new rental units to the province's    iLouriSii:   accommodation.  facilities since the beginning of  this year, the- Hon. Earle C. West-  wood announces.  ; The mfprinatioh; -was- contain-;  ed iii va report to the minister  of recreation and   conservation  from    the     department's    B.C.  Travel bureau.  The bureau, which star-rates  visitor accommodation for the  guidance of travellers, reports  ttte opening of 54 new motels  and 10 new commercial campsites during the pasib six months  in addition to many new units  added to ^existing estabhshmehts...  British Columbia now offers  its growing holiday population  over 2,100 toujrist establishments  v A crowd which should have  been far greater than it was  . turned out to hiear the Salvation Army bands and: choristers Sunday afternoon in Kinsmen Park. The Sunday concert  was the climax of a week's  training at , Sunrise Music  Camp of thei Salvation Army  at Hopkins Landing.  Fourteen local car drivers  picked up the party at the  camp and deposited rthem at  the bus stop in Gibsons from  where they marched with  bands playing to Kinsmen  Park. After the concert they  were driven back to   camp.  The camp under Camp Commandant H.G. Roberts with  Clifton E. Gillingham as music  director produced three bands,  the beginners under Bert Nelson, the intermediates under  Maurice Delamont and the senior^ under Lt. Gillingham.  The .bands and choristers in*'  eluded youngsters from Kelowna, Chilliwack, Nanaimo, Victoria and one girl from "Montreal performed as though they  liked doing it. They -went  through band numbers- for  massed bands and for the separate bands, provided choral  numbers and solos with Mr.  Roberts adding necessary comment'! The bands and choristers appeared Monday night in  the Vancouver Salvation Army  temple.  Bert Nelson who led the B  'band is a petty officer in the  navy at Victoria, B.C. The  massed bands will consider  giving a concert next year at  ; Sechelt if arrangements can be  made. . \  Previous to the Sunday concert a public band concert wasj  given Saturday night before an.  audience which packed the  hall at the camp auditorium.  William  Bain  trapper, dies  William Bain, late of Gibsons, died at Pender Harbour-  Hospital,'aged 82, on August  14, and was buried in Seaview  Cemetery August 18.  He Was iborn in the Shetland  .Islands, in the far north of  "Scotland, and-jajs; a?yp,ung man,_  came to Western, Canada,  where he became a trapper  and prospector. Many years  ago, he built himself a cabin  on,his property at Foam Falls  above Plowdeh   Bay on. West  ���Howfe'3��undvV-;?   ; ���'���*-.  -   He was one of the last- of the  pioneers who made the trip to  Port Mellon, summer. and winter, by row boat* with a pack  to collect his groceries and  mail, and with his money in a  baking powder tin, in case of.  accident, as was the custoin.  Some four years ago, he sold  his place and moved to Gibsons, where' he was well-  known, but failing sight ?and  hearing more recentjy restricted his activities. Mr. Bain was  a quiet, shy individual and a  good neighbor. He leaves his  sister, T^iss Margaret Jane  ; Bain,.of?Bellevue House, Lerwick;, in the Shetlands.  INNISFREE' VISITOR  Mr., and Mrs. Stanley Well-  burn and daughter Betty entertained Miss Barbara Scott  of Vancouver at their summer  home "Innisfree" recently.  FROM PEACE RIVER  Rev. H.W. -Grove, ���'���. Peace  River, 4sT spending a few days  on the Sunshine Coast Visiting  his; mother in Gibsons, Mrs. A.  Grove. , .     .  Savage and  Bonnie Stuart  and many other  popular makes  WIDE SELECTION TO FIT ALL FEET  WIGARD'S SHOES  PHONE SECHELT 25-G  lor school I  LUNCH KITS  KIDDIES -to^S TYPE ...-���-. $2.99  DECORATED MEN'S TYPE .... 3.29  ROY ROGERS FLAT KITS    3.49  All Kits -with new Pressure Seal Poly  Red Top Thermos Bottles  ��� at *  APPLIANCES  Phone Gibsons 32  U  DfttlVEN  LIST PRICE   -..-..-.  REDUCED' ...-.I...-..-.  NOW ONLY  $4,043  $3,443  .;.*���*-'  A terrificsaving on a Twb-Door Sport -  Coupe. Has to^be seen to be appreciated.  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  WILSON CREEK Phone SECHELT 10  ANNOUNCEMENT  PHONE GIBSONS 221  HAS BEEN TAKEN OVER BY  MARY R0MANCHUCK  EFFECTIVE  ED8ATELY  MODERN HAIR STYLING - EXPERT CUTTING  Phone GIBSONS  117Y  ^mmmmmmm^mmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  mzmmmzm  mmt Coast News, Aug. 21, 1958.  rates  DIRECTORY    -therhrmrfm���awes0ncefa ��**w���� ���v *ww.f* . i  15 words, for 55 cents plus  three?cents a word oyer 15. This  includes   name   and   address.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements.  In Memoriains .and Births V up  to 50 words $1^00 per insertion  3c per word over 50. ?       J?  Cash with order. A charge of  10 cents is made for billing.  Classified   advertisements^  accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Iiegals -��� 17; cents per count  line   for   first b insertion.    13  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion.  Consecutive rates available:  Classified  display ���-77c per  column inch.  \,/.-.^\v,';-AGREE__(ENT   ' ���  It is agreed, by any advertiser requesting space' that liability of the Coast News in event  of failure to'publish an 'advertisement or in  event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  tpvthe amount paid by the ad-  ertiser for that -portion of the  advertising space; occupied by  the incorrect item   only,  and  that there shall be no liability  in any  event beyon_ amount  paid  for* such   advertisement.  No  responsibility is   accepted  by the newspaper when copy  is hot submitted in writing or  Verified in writing.  COMING EVENTS  Aug. 22. The Wojnen's Auxiliary of the United Church, Roberts Creek will hold their annual sale of work and home  cooking in the church grounds  at 2:30 p.m. 2-14-c  CARD  OF  THANKS  ; . __     -    -     ���       ������ _     ;   Mr. , and Mrs. Harold Bartie  wish to thank their many  friends who sent letters and ���  cards during my illness, also  while I was in hospital. I can  only say thanks to you all.  Mr. and Mrs. Bartie  Mrs. Spencer of Granthams  sincerely wishes to^ thank her  many friend�� for their lovely  cards, flowers and letters received while hospitalized. Also  the ...W.I. and Rebekajh Lodge,  and the kind hospital staff, including Dr. Inglis.AShe regrets  not being able to do this personally.  HELP WANTED , \  LADIES! Short of cash? Work'  : TOTEM FLASHES .  KAY   BUTLER,,  our   sales*  lady, recommends the  follow-  (cing: ���. ��� *".'        ���  Something   to   write   home  about:. lovely  view   lot  land-  . scaped, 2 bedroom home, full  cement basement with furnace/  all facilities, only $1500 down.  Nice level lot close to beach,  all facilities available. $550.  Full price.  27 acres, small house, barn,  garage. A real buy for $7500,  oh terms.  Comfortable 4 room house,  large utility room, full plumbing, close to good beach. $5300  easy terms. : uv  Looking for a good home on  the waterfront, plus 3 summer  cabins to bring in those-extra  dollars? It is will worth checking into. Full price $9850.  some terms.  DICK KENNETT, our bargain Jaunting salesman recommends these investments with  a future:��� _ i  Four year old house neat"  completion. Insulated; 220 wiring; cement block foundation;  new septic tank: new chimney.  Do it yourself for only $4500  on terms.  12 acres with over 800 feet  on main highway near Roberts  Creek. 4 acres cleared, ready  for commercial development.  Only $5775 on terms.  118 feet frontage on main road  near schools and shopping cen-:  tre. Two cabins on lever grass  ��� covered" lots.   Electricity  connected. Yours for $2650.  Two peaceful acres near waterfront at Welcome Beach. 2>  room ^cottage newly- finished  inside and but. Duroid roof?  Mectricity. A real opportunity  for $2200.    .  ;        TOTEM REALTY ?        i  ���y. Gibsons, B.'C..v'":; ?.���;.'*'  6 room new waterfront 'house,  2' bedrooms, full cement base-,  ment, fireplace in living room  and pasement, built-in kitchen  cabinets, stainless steel double  sinky mode-nay? plumbing*, laun-  JOHN  COLERIDGE REALTY  Since 1945   A;.---  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  :        Call at  ���Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons  Phone Sechelt 22"or 158  WANT TO BUY?~ -��� SELL?"  SEE  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  DRUMMOND REALTY  For rent: Small home, school  road area, $45 monthly, newly  decorated.  Always has good buys  < Notary Public  Gibsons / Phone 39  . LISTINGS WANTED  Waterfront lots, cottages, acreage. Charles English Ltd. 1718  JMarine Drive, West Vancouver  4-7-1  BOARD AND ROOM  _*~���L_ : - ; '  Room and board available for  1 or 2 students. Box 515, Coast  News.  Room and board available for  respectable gentleman. Mrs.  Soos, Sechelt. <&  FOR SALE  WRECKING r~  '49 and -39 Chev. Gibsons 74A  DO YOU KNOW?  You can buy hen s at 25c lb.  live weight. 2 doz. small eggs  for the price of one doz. large  at Elander Farms, Gibsons 270.  We'll pluck your birds for 5*c  .lb., -.( : ' \yy ...y.tfn.  rHolstein heifer milks 20 quarts  second calf, fresjt in July. Ph>  , Gibsons 320F.  Evinrude .15 hp. outboard, ..almost new, $225.?Terms. Penin-?  * sula  Motor /Products,;   Wilson?  Creek: Phone Sechelt 10? ? Z  Registered Canadian Kennel  Club, "2 dachshund pups, 6  weeks old. Mrs. B. McLean,  Gibsohs 185;     : 2-21-c  Coal and wdod'stove, good condition, $25. Haddock's, Ma-  deiraPark.  LET US HELP YOU^  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and X.IGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 9QQ, Gibsons  D.J. ROY, P. Eng., B.CJUS.  LAND,  ENGINEERING  SURVE-$3  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  Home   and  Industrial  Wiring  Electrical Heating.  Radios, Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  Traders'  Accounting  Syndicate  ��: PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS  STATIONERY SUPPLIES  Gibsons (above Post Office)    %  \��� P.O. Box 258  Vancouver ��� 207 W. Hasting.  Phone���. Gibsons 251  (res)  285        ..-?'���  ��� Vancouver   MA-1719  (res) FR-4657  Hours - 8:30 a.m. la 5:00 p.xn.  C and S SALES, SERVICE  ./������: Agenis  For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales' and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  ? FURNITURE    *  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt   '(���  ~~    "GIBSONS ~~  BUILDING: SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE  STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  :-���������    LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  YOU TfilNK (M A   COCO, HAKD-60H-ED CYNIC ABOUT VKlMeN.  HM-M J REf*HflPS You're  RIGHT.  MV/WlE  *S  CLIFFORD  AFtMYTAGE.   /fa A SECRBT SERSflCB Al/VJ, AND AlV WORK  HAS TAKEN ME To ALLlRe LEAVING  CAPITALS OF TUB  WORLD. NATURALLY TFiERE HfitJE BEEN WOMEN IN MY.  UF_r, mawy of them famous beauties, t domt know  WHYl'AI TStUNS ALL fJIS To You, UNLESS ns BECAUSE  YoURE A   WOMAW OF UNDERSTANDING ANO  TUG 1&N C���NT FALSE MUSTACHCr AMO TRE.  MAGINARY INTERWEW  WITH A BEAUTIFUL VJOMAN  �� N~ T���4 Ha-M Ti��_�� UC. ���*- < - ���  ^7  ~  DIRECTORY   (Continuwi)  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  PENINSULA TELEVISION"  i Radio  and TV  SALES & SERVICE  Phone Gibsons 303  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  Sun-Co Electric Co. Ltd.  For anything  electrical  call  Wiring- and Heating  We serve the Peninsula  Dave Gregerson, phone Pender  Harbour 392  Bob Little, Phone Gibsons 162.  sister. From there she will continue on to visit her father in  Pincher Creek, Alta., and then  home.  Mr. E. Preiss, his mother,  Mrs. Preiss and Janice and  Kenny will motor to Seattle,  for part of their vacation.   ,  Mrs. Lorraine Tyson, of the  pulp mill office staff was in  St. Mary's Hospital at Pender  Harbour, during a recent illness. '  The Uchuck I moored in Seaside on Saturday. Aboard were  'the Japanese Trade Group, for  their  annual   picnic.  Mx. and Mrs. J. Wiren are  on vacation to ,B.C. interior  and points through to Seattle.  Apply? local real estate;^irms..  *v:?'-  ���' own neighborhood as an AVON  :-i^resem1atiye.?,^? /:I|Qi^wJyes:'.  peferred,  no  experience; nee- ?  essary.Write Mrs. J. Mulligan  ?Westsyde, Kamloops.  4-7-1/  WORK WANTED ~~?  .' .., r.,, . .'/ ,_���_, _,..  .  ���r���r ������������������:  C&imney' "Sweeper in'- 'Granthams, does stovesi. and chimneys. Phone* Gibsons, 315.,:  ?���---������- ������ r ^Ayyy'Z:yA: '��� '���6-7-c'  ?Yot_r? jointer/ is   as near'as  your ^telephone a. 45-Q.   .  services yy a       ���������.     ������:>.;,.. ���  ���   1_* ,, ' /  Most professionals charge for  their services. Insurance men.  spend years studying, learning,-' analysing ��� and then  counsel you WITH OUT  CHARGE. ADVICE Is FREE.  YOU'RE A L W A Y S WELCOME AT  SECHELT INSURANCE  y,y age^gjiss*  TOM DUf'EY  ���   - Phorie?^e^h^'-^|^?15j8j? 'p:.  ANNOUNCEMENT v ^  '?' j:;::'f/;V copying: ." ��� ';.������'������  Another modern service has  been added to the Peninsula!  Almost anything typed, written, or drawnrr^- ,$yen on both  .sides ��� can hpw be copied  photo exact at  TRADERS' ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Gibson's 251  BURGLAR'S   FRUSTRATION  Fireproof, burglar proof cash  box.   An   'alarming'    buy   at  ��� $41.50' -���  '��� '���    ���  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Phone'Gibsons 251  Chests of drawers, middle  slides, $18-50 and up; lawn  chairs,-screen doors, anything  in furniture and cabinets.  Saws filed. Galley's Woodwork  ing shop, Gibsons 212W.  THRIFTEE STORE NO? 1  New stock of wools - Mary  Maxim, Bouquet, Beehive,  Kroy Crocks^ ealk twist Orion? 'Phone Gibsons 34F.  TO RENT  Furriitsihed 3 room cottage,  lights, oil, semi-waterfront.  Halfmoon Bay, Phone (Sechelt  7X. '  4-21-p?   piueh!eissr_-Apples,for ^ale. Cpme;,j  and piic% them,.$1 a box. Winid^, :^  ��� falls 50c a box. Mrs. Murphy,,   ,,  Sechelt 140X. -  V.^f;iCr,I&:>SICPTTE;.:  ���i   t-^LI^?f.NG    SERVICE  >i~: fc--*:_-_??I^nd-?Clearingi?-r;___: '���'  *\\'f'-?"���'.������' ..Rbadf^uUding-������:"' '���'" ' ��� "  Logging ������ Landscapiag *  -;"rai.E:lESTia_ATES';'   ���  Phone 232 ~ 'Gibsons  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  '   ' Phone:  Gibsons 100       *  STANLEY W. DICKSON  Accountant and Auditor  GARDEN BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  (Next to Lloyd's Store)  Phone Pender Harbour 353  SCUBA SALVAGE ���  Scuba Sharks recovered a  7V_ Seagull outboard from 65  feet of water at Irvine's Landing. Divers were Sandy Pig-  gott, George Flay and Tom  Crozier. Salvage work needing  to be done should be drawn to  the attention of Tom Crozier.  1 bedroom suite, with bathroom; at Seacrest, $35?.mdnth.  Now  va��ant.N Phone  Gibsons  ;;il7X. ..   Z-'y-y.Z /. .-,  "BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Crane and excavatng business  for sale. Long established;  good return. Terms if desired.  Box 106, Gibsons, B.C; or ph.  Gibsons 107W.  BOATS FOR SALE  ^ i    - ���..,    ���   ���     ..I -- ��� ���         ��� ��� ��� ��� ���-"      .���*..'������ ���  Well built 1-8 ft. clinker built  boat. 7 hp. Briggs Stratton  (marine). Hull fully fibreglass-  ��� '^f^JIfS   RICHTBR'S RADIO ��� T-V  in, ^cellent co^djtitfn, $100 FinG HQme Purnishinei  '56 Alto outboard,, 5 horse. Ph.  Tom, Sechelt 57F.       ' tf  '--^ ���-*-:.,   :-���'������������ ���.-���������" '-X     "   >���'������������'  oWy  ��� ��� cliciin.  CHffs ZM^ySetvi^. Sechelt.  Sacrifice, Alrnost- hew -blond-  21 in. TV and Philcb 9lA> cu.?��t..  fridge; 1 small dresser, Trixf  twin elec^i�� train and Winnipeg couch. ? 4. Ford> Wilson  Creek, .Phone,Sechelt 225Q.  Battery radio, good for ship  or fish boat, $15. Phone Gibsons 293. 2-14-c  A par note sralue $550 on a  new car for. $200, quick sale.  Phone Gibsons 293.:  y ���REtEVISION  SALES AND; SERVICE  Dependable Service  Fine Home Furnishing!  ?j(ta30r Appliances  *   Record Bar  Phone 6 Seehfelt  ed-Can be seen at F.W.,Stone's.   Oil bvurning  hot .air furnace,  v^&$$cet'"^tJoiire? ?_>rice   $450   or;j   suitable fo? hall'6r large build  ^near'offer^  :    Electrical work -  all t_"-oes,;:  SIM  ELECTRIC t*TD.  Phone' Sechelt 101  ? ??      Eves. 130 or 18K.  John   , '    Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sech,elt, B.C. .,  Electrical' Contira'ctors  "Do it yourself?"  "We cbn-du-it best!"  Commercial, Industrial and  10 !ft. 6 in. fibreglassed, $60.  Stan   Moffat,   Phone   Secheltv  176G, Halfmoon Bay.      2-14-p  buii^ngIsupplies  ' Gibsons.  tfn  MAX PROPP  CHARTERED  ACCOUNTANT  3346 West 41st Ave.,  Vancouver, B,C.  Telephone  KE4999M  Gibsons 151  TIMBER  CRUISING  K.M? Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver   9,   Phone   CEdar  0683.  --; ��� 1 :   Spray and brush painting? Also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD-  for. all Building Supplies. Spec- ,  ializing in Plywood. Contractors enquiries solicited,?f,I?hbrie;;  or wire orders collect. 36Q0 E.  Hastings St. Vancouver. Glen- *  burn 1500.  CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING & ROAD  CONSTRUCTION  Dump, trucks for   hire,   sand,  grave! and  crushed  rock.  BULLDOZING   '   . :  ROY GREGGS  ' Halfmoon   Bay,    Ph.    Sechelt  183G.  RAfa VERNON  Construction ��� Alterations  Repairs ~- Concrete work  :   Sand, gravel & cr. rock.  Special  price   on   gravel  .fill.  Gibsons 173Q. tfn  35 ft. house trailer, fully equipped for housekeeping. Phone  ��78," Gibsons. To view, half  ^lock from Rite Motel     3-3l-p  Eggs ~ Eggp ~- Eggs  All sizes available ;at wholesale  prices. Bring container. Wyn-  gaert  Poultry Farm,  Gibsons  Usgjt electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine ��� Men's ~ Wear. ^ Agents  for W. H. Grassie. Fast  reliable service. tfn  For  Guaranteed  Watch  and i  Jewelry  Repairs,, See   Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  ing, at feargaifjL; C.P. Ballentine    Residential Wiring and Repairs  "Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: 23.  Res: 146G sind 59F.  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters for Wool  Phone Gibsons 34F       /  Notions -��� Cards ��� Tofs  Miscellaneous Gifts    ��� ���        t ���  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 8 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37v  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K   MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATTNG &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R.  Poril^HoR  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  For the next week, Mr. and  Mrs. S. Rowland will have as  guest from White Rock, Mrs.  Rowland's brother, Forest Fen-  ' nell, and her sister, Mrs. Anne  Evens, with Lori-Anne..  Recent, visitors' of the William Helina's, was Vern Dahl.  At present they haye as a guest  Mr. Norm Hill of tlie Canadian  Army.  Mrs. R. Marleau, and granddaughter Louise were guests of  the N. Marleau's.  .-.-.-,Mrs. Brown,  sister /of Mrs.  T. Bentham, is a guest in Port  . Mellon.  Mrs. J. Latham, and the  twins returned home .from Ontario on August i4.: '  Mr. and Mrs. p. Pitman,  with^Joarine, ;?Billy and Bev  will visit iri Birch 3aj^ Wash.,  while, on holiday..  The first com-oahy of vPort  Mellon Girl Guides is beginning; now to, ready itself for  the -all"; and .winter meetings.  Frank West, of tlie pulp mill  office staff, has left for a two  week vacation.  Mabel Conrad has left for  her ^vacation. She plans first  to attend the Wren reunion in  Vancouver, and then to fly up  to  Nelson,  to visit with her  Church ibices  . ANGI_lfc_VN,--  St. BartholomeW-f,    Gibsons  8 a.m. Holy (SornmuniOn  11 a.m. Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Cr����k  3:00 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's   SecheU  7:30 rp.m.. JEvensong  -The Community Church  Fort Mellon, 7.30 p.m.  ~~ UNITED "  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  .11 a.fn. 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 ���job  at. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 aim.  Port Mellon,  first Sunday of  each month, at 11.35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Robert!  Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  11 *jm? Devptlpnal  ���  ��� 9A5$iM��fBW ..'���'  7:30 j*mZ^I3van^li_tic'Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist  Church  7:30 P.M.; W_d��� Prayer <  II;15 A.M^, Worship Service  "���V Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabernaeto  Sunday School. 10 a_m.  12:00 am. Morning Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Pray��  . er Meeting  RAWLEIGH Produets, REGAL  cards and novelties. Write, or  call JIM0TOWLER, R.R.H, Gibsons 263F, evenings.        3-24-p  Service ' Fuels. ^ Large loads,  good alder, some fir. Phone  Gibsons 173Q.  WANTED  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  Oil stove, phone Gibsons 36K  between 6 and 7 p.m.  THE DUTCH BOY  SNACK BAR  HAMBURGERS & LIGHT LUNCHES  GIBSONS  Girl's used bike, Phone Sechelt  104Q.  EXCHANGE  WILL   SWAP  1951   Chev  dump truck in  excellent shape for crood seg  . front \o\ en Sechelt Penin- \  sula. Phon�� Sec:?eit 13  A.M. CAMPBELL  RKFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  Wilson C-3ck  Phone Sechelt 83Q  COMPLETE SELECTION OF ALL  STYLES & SIZES  HacLEArS SHOE STORE  Phone GIBSONS 6 BY  JUDITH  FLETCHER  Mrs. Arnold Egner of Gun  Boat Bay is visiting relatives  in Campbell River.  J. Macdonell of Garden Bay-  has returned from a business  trip in Vancouver.  Phillip Groves of Seattle is  spending a few days with his  family who are spending the  summer  at Sinclair   Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Holden of  Vancouver are on a week's holiday at Sakinaw Lake.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mc-  Cormack of Vancouver spent  the week fishing in Pender  Harbour.  Mr. and Mrs. George Hasr  kins of Sakinaw Lake were on  a business trip to Vancouver  during the week.  Royal Murdoch of Murdochs  Landing is en a business trip  in Vancouver.  *l^ ���"_��� *S*  Robert Cameron has returned to his home from Namu and  is leaving shortly for the north  Mrs. E. Kammerle of Cowi-  chan is visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Bud Kammerle. of Irvine's  Landing. *  18 acts featured  in  Sh  rine circus  From August 18 to September 1 inclusive, the Forum in  ' Vancouver is the home df the  Shrine-PNE 'Centennial Circus  ���this year, two shows in one.  The best of Pollack Bros. Circuses from the East and the  West have been combined into  a single big show with 18 spectacular acts.  Etach year the Shriners bring  this outstanding achievement  in entertainment to Vancouver to help raise funds for  their Shrine Crippled Children's Hospitals. These hospitals are almost entirely supported by Circus proceeds.  There are two shows a day,  at 2:30 and 8:00 p.m., every  day except Sunday ��� AND ���  this year there are three big  shows on August 23, 25 and 30  and the September 1 holiday.  Times on triple show days are  1:00, 4:00 and 8:00 p.m:  ATTENDS   LECTURES  Hazel Critchell. A.C.T.L.,  payis-.Bay,.?has just returned  .'from the UBC where she attended the lecture�� of Marcel  Marceau, the famous French  pantomimist.  <?*����  wf Xam& Wk*<&-�� ...  Discover the joy of that early  American art -r- rug hooking..  Easy even for, a beginner!.  ��� Blocks permit varied arrangements ���-'six in pattern, sma-lest  24x32 inches. Pattern ,677: transfer of 12 blocks (two of six  flowers), dolor chart, key.  ��� 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 prinited right m  our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other designs you'll want to order���easy  fascinating handwork for yourself, your home, gifts, bazaar  items. Send 25 cents for your  copy of this book today!  our district  Bob Thompson of Prince Rupert and his guest, Capt. Mc-  Williamis of the Vancouver  Fire Department, spent Thursday sightseeing^ in Pender-Harbour.  Among the Vancouver visitors to Pender Harbour on Wednesday were Mrs. Frances  Roach, Mrs. Ella Chambers,  Mrs. Thekla Griffiths and Mrs.  Doris Sampson.  ; 1  *V *I* <Jjt  G.E. Upton "and W. Thomp-  sett of Vancouver are on a  short holiday in Pender Harbour.  Mrs. Ian McKechnie of Gibsons visited Garden Bay during the weekend. ?*  Alex Laing and K#n Wells  of West Vancouver are (spending a week in Pender Harbour.  Mrs. Alfred Page and young  son visited Nanaimo during  the past week.  Mr. and Mrs. A? Stark and  children, Vancouver, are  spending their holidays in  Garden Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Clark Carr  Albuquerque, New Mexico,  have been spending the past  week fishing in Pender  Har-  6   Coast Nems, Aug. 21, 1958.  bour.: Mrs. Clark caught a six  foot wolf eel, the first to be  caugh, here in several years-  Needless to say, many pictures  were taken of thisi ugly fisri.?>  -Mr, and Mrs. Al Zimmerman  of Phoenix, Ariz., are cruising  in Pender? Harbour waters. Mr.  Zimmerman is a professional  golfer '��� and - Until recently followed the Gold Trail of golf.  He is ��� how professionai at the  Paradise Country Cub in Phoenix; '"''��� -.-?   '���-?_ .'""' '���"'_...���'���'  Mr, and Mrs. A. Edmondson  of West Vancouver are guests  of Mr. and Mrs?? Gerry Gordan,  Kleindale.  Mr. and Mr. Harry Reiter  and daughter, Pat, "were weekend guests from Vancouver,  taking in the Regatta at Garden Bay.  Miss Marguerite Ryan of  Phoenix, Ariz.,'spent a few  days in Pender Harbour, enroute to Princess Louise Inlet.  Frank Anderson of Vancouver spent the weekend in Garden Bay.  Wilbur Douglas and wife, of  Lasquetti Island spent the Regatta weekend in Pender- Harbour.  red  Members of 243 Women's Institutes in B.C. have taken as  their Centennial project for  the year the compilation of recipes mirroring the tastes of  British Columbian�� in the 'various regions from 100/ years  ago to now. _  It is to be ready by the W.I.'s  Provincial Convention the last  week in May next year at trie  .University of British Columbia.  The book, which will have a  map of B.C., showing ail the  "Vv'.i. locations on the inside  cover, win be divided into 18  sections.  There will be a section for  eacn of the 16 districts into  which the province "was divided, each oistrict having a short  history and a picture preceding  20 recipies.  - * rem . the cattle-ranching  Cario_o, for. example, wiJl  come the meat recipes." The  women of the central interior  will handle wild fowl, fish and  game, in their own special way  of making the best game taste  better. North Vancouver Island  got the candies and icings and  fcoiiih    Vancouver   Island   the.  tidbits, such as canapes, hors  d'oeuvres, sandwiches and appetizers.  "And so it goes ���- the Arrow  Lakes district has been respon-'*  sible for soups and stews; the  Bulkley Tweedsmuir area for  breacte, waffles and pancakes;  the Douglas district for poul-  . try arid dressings; Fraser Valley north for vegetables and  sea foods;- Hopeline. for salads  and saiad : drfessingsi; Koptenay  east for pies and tarts arid Kpo-  tenay _ west for desserts and .  -sauces;' Kettle River for slices  and cookies; Okanagan North  and Salmon Arm for cakes;  Okanagan South and Similka-  meen for jams, jellies and preserved iruits; North Thompson  for pickles and relishes/ arid  Peace River for supper dishes.  Then there will be one section devoted solely to old-time  and pioneer recipes, like cooking ���a partridge in, ashes or  making beaver stew and to  novelty recipes from the past  The oilier section will be on  quantity cooking. ?"-  .Also included will be a history of institute activities over  the last 100 years. It will be  given in six different categor  ies ��� agriculture, citizenship,  cultural activities, home economics, social welfare and the  more recent United Nations  and ���. international exchange  myograms. ,  WITH  eAMPFIRES!  PREVENT FQEESTFIliS!  6  ��� S  a  *  ���  s wearm  Gracious! What next? A body can hardly keep up  with things these days. What with dogs spinning  around in the sky and all. And now all this excitement  about changing over your Victory Bonds. I was sorry ,  tc_see mine go. Had it so long you know. But when  Offer applies only to wartime Victory Bonds*  FOR EXAMPLE: a $500 8th series Victory Bond exchanged  for a $500 Conversion Bond paying 4^% will give you $8.75  in cash immediately. The higher interest will yield $22.50 per  year, instead of the present $15. See your investment dealer,- \  stockbroker, bank, trust or loan company today;.  the young man at the bank explained that these new  bonds paid more interest. WellM know a good thing  when I see it. And besides, he gave me a nice cash  - Z   '���������'���'     ������.'���-���'.. . ft'  adjustment���which I straightaway spent on a new  bonnet. JJke it? '  Convert your 3% Victory Bonctae  Earn up to 4<V2% on the new Coast News, Aug. 21, 1958.    7  .Nalley's    limited    celebrated  completion   of new. offices and  warehouse   facilities   on  Marina .  Drive with an official opening.  After  Afaoniey-jGeneral  Robert  Bonner opened the door with a ,  symbolic golden key,   which he  presented to Evert Landon, ?NTal-,  ley's president, the hundreds of  guesfbs were taken on a tour oi"  inspection of the new premises,  including   the   new   warehouse  area,   comprising  15,600  square  feet  for   storage  and   shipping  of Nalley's products, over seven  large loading docks. ,  The offices for the administration and clerical staff are air-  conditioned and ultra-modern in"  decor arid furniture, with cheerful color tones designed by color  consultants to provide an ideal  working environment. The exterior of the new building has  been . landscaped with ample  parking spact  ���4  -  V-  ��  .*  "S �����  ��? fc  S P  4i  : ** *���  ' /"*" Sr  a*  ������?���>  y^t��y%��  Ou  i  stee  committee organized  Commercial arisl Sports  ���     BOAT.?_l!lf^tALSv' ;>  BAPCQ   PAINT  Interior & Marine . ,  Hassan  PENDER HARBOUR 182  FRAME   KITS   WITH  ALL    FRAMES  ASSEMBLED  PLANING   HULLS    DESIGNED  BY BRANDLMAYR  14^  ft. ��� $129.50     ;  16 ft.    ���      150.50  17, ft.    ���v      160.75  18 ft.   ���      185.9Q  21 to 25ft. Kits  and  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  FairmHe   Boat   Works  ROBERTS CREEK  ,  GIBSONS 216Y  TENDERS  Organization of a liaison committee through which B.C. School  Trustees Association and, B.d  Teachers Federation can attack,  problems of mutual concern is  under way.  Preliminary meeting of representatives of the two organizations has prepared recommendations which will go to their respective executive committees  shortly. Given executive ap-;  proval it is expected the liaison  group" will hold its first meeting  in September*  In a joint statement -.'issued  II. VN??Pai;rp_6? "'-tezdiers' prcoi- '.  dent, and L. C. Aggett, trustees  president, said the scope. an-J  purposes of the committee shall  ' be:," '��� V* .-."; ; ' y.Z.  .-,   (a) tp promote joint  activity  in spheres or  common interest;'  (b) to clarify respective view-  Tppints, on? any conflicting situations that may arise and to at-  ,-jtempt to arrive at a.mutually acceptable solultion of sueh~prob-  ? lems for recommendation to the  : parties directly, concerned;  (c) to*- arrange for an exchange of information on problems of common concern."  v Mr.'Aggett and Mr. Parrott explained that ? "tentative areas for  discussion at future hieetings"  would be:  Teacher   recruitment,'   Public  education,    Teacher   evaluation, "���;  T e ache r-trustee relationships,  and Legislation. i  lb is proposed the committee  be called "the provincial teacher-  trustee joint committee;'r that  it holdi regularly scheduled meetings; and -that it consist of elected and appointed officers of both  groups. ..  General purpose < will be to  work together on fields of common interest; and where neces-  pary to seek mea***u3 of reconciling conflicting viewpoints so  (hat education generally and the  B.C. school system, in particular  ,shall progress with minimum  hindrance.. .  MEADE APPOINTED  Appointment of Ed; Meade as'  secretary-manager of the' B.C.'  Federation! of Fish and Game  Clubs effective Augorist i, was  announced by Te.��� Barsbv of  ManaimO,   fe-Jbraltictd-  pre:/den/.  Mr.- Meade is former outdoor  .editor, of the ,Province and vice-  president of B.C. Natural 'y Re  sources Cohfefenice; :'?;.: ?''.".  ���The federation will set up ,a  full-time; office, in   Vancouver,.  sten   up   its' public  information ^  program    to    ^hjCourago   . hiore  ?  sportsmen to join local fish? and   *"  ygame clubs, arid conduct a fon- .  tinuin-g program of conservation  education. .��� "*  *  By Mrs. M. Newman .  .Wilson.Anderson 'has. returned home to convalesce,  following van emergency appendectomy in a Vancouver hospital. .  ;.*.   ?;      ...     -.'.-.   -���      ���_'������-  Mr. and Mrs. Al >Byrnes: have  returned to their home on the  , island  after   visiting  Mrs.  WV  McLean.      . ?v  Whije Staff-Sgt. *.J.C, Boyte  is taking, a course -with the  arrhy.in Teias, Mrs. Boyte and  their five children are '��� holidaying at the Creek.f" They .will  leave for their home in Regina  on Aug. 26.   .        ' ..:.-,:.���.    ?  .'-.*" sk      ���*'*���':���'���     ��� '������ ������������-  ., Mr-g. Frank Isaacs, her two  children and their two guests  of North Vancouver are spending two weeks at a cottage on  the waterfront.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Boyte  with Johnnie, Betsey and Da-?  vid, have returned to North  Vancouver after a twoweek't?  vacation   ?bja v ^the^ Sunshine'?  rC,oasC ? -'ZAA '".?-'? Z 'i A Zy    '':":  After spending two months  at the Creek, Mrs. L. Jackson  arid son Brian, .have returned  to Vancouver..    _  ' Mr. and Mrs. Syd Roberts of  *    -^    *  Oregon are guests of Mrs. J.  Matthews and Mr. and Mrs.  Bill Roberts'.  ., Mr. and Mrs. Bill Woodley  and two children are vacationing, with Bill Senior at their  waterfront home.  Guests of Mr. S. Jefferson  are Mr. and Mrs. W. Davidson  and pr. and Mrs. J.' Dawson  ^Visiting at the Newman  home are Mr. and Mrs. W.H.  Montgomery and Howard  Montgomery of Powell River.  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to the undersigned, and endorsed  "TENDER FOR HARBOUR IMPROVEMENTS, GIBSONS  JANDING, B.C.," will be received in the office of the Secretary,  until 3.00 p.m. (E.D.S.T.) WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1958.  Plans and specificatibn can be  seen and forms of tender obtained at the office of the Chief  Engineer. Department of Public  Works, Ottawa. Ontario, at the  office of the District Engineer;  Department of Public Works,  1110 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C., and at the Post  Offices, at Victoria, Nanaimo,  Campbell River, New Westminster, Sechelt and Gibsons,' B.C.  To be considered each tender  must be accompanied by a security in the form of a certified  cheque or Bonds as specified in  the form of tender and made on  the printed forms supplied by  the Department and in accordance with the conditions set  forth therein.  The Department, through tha  Chief Engineer's office (H. &  R.), or through the undersigned,  or through the office of the District Engineer at Vancouver,  B.C., will supply blue-prints and  specification of the work on deposit of a sum of $25.00 in the  form of a CERTIFIED bank  cheque or monejAorder, payable  to the order of the RECEIVER  GENERAL OF CANADA. The  deposit will be released on return of the blue-prints and specification in good condition within a month from the date of  reception of tenders. If not returned within that period the  denosit. win* be forfeited.  The lowest) or any tender" not  necessarily accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER,  Chief of Administrative  Services  and   Secretary.   ,  Deoartment of Public Works,  Ottawa.  August  5, 1958.  P__i��m  pwn  THE BUILDING CENTRE  (aa) LTD.  ���i_>jv��  -m��  ��._--�� ur\p  P"J_0>0~    &(!!.��. M-.0    CGI   ~~.  t��o !_.--  PLAN No. R6-1176 (copyrighted. Serial No. 117093)  Post and;beam construction is? the main feature of this ���hree bed-  room, ndn. basement honie. sCpmbin4tion living and dining room of  26' offers many features for drxoration and furnishing. For example  the fireplace wall could be built right up to the ceiling ��� the  furnace is found _afc the back.of the fireplace for economy. The en-  'trance features a brick planter, kitchen wall could be of brick, lending itself to a built-in oven, andi range. Hhere is a semirflat roof of  tar and gravel type laid on 2" cedar planking supported on clear  strudtional beams which are visible in the interior c(eilings. Truly  an attractive, modern home. Working drawings available from the  Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd.^116 E. Broadway, Vancouver 1Q.  For omer selecjti stock and custom designs!, write, to our Design Department, for our free booklet "SELECT HOME DESIGNS" enclosing 25c to cover mailing and handling.  Mrs. Montgomery was the former Gladys Crow.  *    #    *  Mr. and Mrs. Wilf Turking-  ton have arrived at their summer home for a vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Leatherdale  have returned from Vancouver  where they -witnessed tiie wedding of Jene Leatherdale and  Ken Hillbourne. The young  couple later flew to Lima, Peru  'n where the groom will teach  science.. Mrs. Hillbourne, who  is the granddaughter of Mrs.  W. Pell, will also teach, music  and singing being her subjects.  Mr. and Mrs. Chester Hicks*  have arrived from Vancouver  to spend the remainder of the  summer at their home here.  NEW PRESIDENT  . The board, of directors of John  ?Lab'att Limited announce the  election of J. H. Moore to the  presiden-cy, succeeding , the late  W. H. R. Jarvis who died July  15. John P. Labatt, a fourth generation m'ember of the family  which founded the company.-  was elected yice-presiderit.'�����.  -J ���  Guaranteed   Watch   &.  '���.,���'��� Jewelry Repair*  Chris1 Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  ; Attention  Work done on the "Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  SAME MIGHT  SICKS1 CAPILANO  BREWERY LIMITED  58-48  This advertisement is not published or displayed by?theiLiquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  SAME TIME  SAME PLACE  istnt  THURSDAY, AUG. 21  ��� Gibsons School Hall ��� 8 p.m. Sharp  BIG CASH PRIZES  $5 ��� $10 - $15"- $25 - $50  Don't Miss First Game - $10  Sunshine Coast Welfare Fund  MARSHALL WELLS  0^MULAQ  It bonds so tightly on new wood that moisture can't get through tp cause blistering!  the only house paint sold with a "double,-  your-money-back" guarantee!  9 100% Blister-Proof on new wood I  ��� More Blister - Resistant on painted  wood!  ��� Stain-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.  Phone SECHELT 51 8    Coast News, Aug. 21, 1958.  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  ris   Jewelers  i     Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  SCUBAS PERFORM  Rules of water safety will be  demonstrated in continuing  performances at the Prize  House swimming pool throughout the Pacific National Exhibition. Demonstrators will be  from several skin diving clubs  in Vancouver. Organizing the  show is the Skin Divers' Association which counts it subsidiary dubs membership in hundreds.  NEW GRAHAM BLOCK - GIBSONS  Phone GIBSONS 34F  v-^*^^^  IN USED CARS  $2,495.00  1056 DODGE REGENT  New Rubber" ���.! Pushbutton   Transmission r- DODGE'S BEST CAR  1956   CHEV.   COACH  Jet _ black with excellent, rubber. Very  economical car at this low price.  1948 OLDS HYORAMAT1C  GOOD TRANSPORTATION  EXCELLENT .RUBBER  TERRIFIC TRUCK VALUES  1956 VOLKSWAGEN  VAN  16,000 ORIGINAL iVHLES ��� ONLY    \ 1    A J H   IIII  nan  1955  GrVIC   PICKUP  Good Shape  Vz TON PICK-UP ��� Excellent vshaj>3  New paint���Goo_ work truck���Only  Vz TON PICK-UP  A REAL BUY  1951  GIVBC DUrVEP  EXCELLENT SHAPE  A POSITIVE  STEAL  WILSON  (1957) LTD.  Phone SECHELT  10  BACK  TO   SCHOOL   CLOTHES   FOR  GIRLS AND   BOYS  WIDE ASSORTMENT OF Orion Pull-  avers ��� Cardigans ��� Dresses ��� Jackets  Jeans.  ��   SCHOOL   SUPPLIES - Leather binders, Lunch Kits, Etc.  THRIFTEE STORE N0.1  The Lady smith Fish and  Game club oh Vancouver "Is-  land is a well-organized _ and  amphibious unit judging from  its display Saturday in Gibsons harbour.  A convoy arrived with 14  power boats on a scow towed  by a tug and on the scow Were  some 30 men from Chemainus  and Lady smith and a launching ramp. Within 15 minutes;  after starting to launch, the  boats all were in the water'  with the efficiency shown by  big 'circuses in loading and unloading.  They brought their own f��od  and sleeping bags and slept on  the scow. After breakfast,  ��omewhere before...������_��� a.m. Sunday morning, the*-/ roared off %j  for the Sun Fish Derby prize .��� J|  when their head man blew a'||P  starting whistle. The fishermen?:??;  raced to their respective fislsyA  ing spots.. .-..A*... y      ":A  The convoy consisted of two  Chemainus Towing company  tugs, two boats that came under their own power and the  scow.  BUNGALOW���four rooms, fully modern,  unlimited water,., beautiful view -r West  Sechelt.  \ A' '  LAUR ��� HAGUE  Given in marriage' by her  father, Margaret Jean Hague,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John  Hague, Port Mellon,' became  the bride pf Francis Joseph  Laur, son s of Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Laur, Suxnmerland. Father J. O'Grady officiated. The  wedding took place August 1*5  10 a.m. in St. Anthony's  Church, Port Mellon.  The bride was lovely in a  gown of white nylon lace over  nylon net, with lily point  sleeves and a jewelled collar  to match her headdres_ which  held in place the French ilia-'  sion shoulder length, veil. She  carried a bouquet of white  carnations and pink roses.  Maid of honor was Miss Barbara Knowles of Vancouver in  pink taffeta. Bridesmaids Susan Laur,, Cynthia Laur, sisters of the groom and Judy  Hague, sister of the bride and  flower girl Clare Hague were  in pastels.  Mr. Tom McEachern was  best man and Jack Peron was  usher. ���  Jo^n Hague assisted Father  O'Grady. Wedding music was  played by Mr. W. Haley.        >  Following the ceremony a  reception was held at the Port  Mellon Community Hall.  Mr. and Mrs. Laur left on a  wedding trip to the interior,  visiting Summerland where a  reception was held for them  on Saturday evening. They  will reside at Gower Point.  ouna ma  expansion   urge  The general management of  Calgary Brewing and Malting  Co. Ltd. announces a plan of  cautious development for brewery concerns" it recently acquired in British Columbia?  Outlining plans for the immediate future, James Kerr,  parent company general manager, emphasised that shareholders should look forward to  a program of sound market development and gradual expansion as the best security for  their investment.  "We feel shareholders'will  fully support the new organization's schedule pf steady  growth and firm entrenchment  in the B.C. marjket,. rather than  in seeking a. quick gain," Mr.  Kerr said. ��   ���  "  Climaxing nearly 70 years  of leadership in Western Canadian brewing, the familiar  horseshoe-and-buffalo., insignias'  loom behind recent announcements of a change 0-N<contr6]L  of both Caribou Brewing and  Princeton Brewing to 'this  large Western Company.   ,  In addition to its heavy cash  commitment in the transaction,  Calgary's entire brewing resources and key personnel  have been at work for some  weeks? in both plants preparing for the changeover.  N-M-a-_M-M---_B-_M-n-aMB_MM-MM_-  Robert D. fright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic' College,   Etc.  MON., WED., FRI^l to 5 p.m.  or   any time  by  appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Wishes to announce he will be in Sechelt  AUG.  26 ''.'   s  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Mrs. Gladys Batchelor, Sechelt 95F  7 '" *  ���  If anyone wishes any adjustment or repair to  their present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.  COHTRCLQ COOKJNQ  TEMPERATURES  ON MODERN  LP*GA3 RANGES.  FOR EXAMPLE, WHEN  FROZEN FOOD THAV/S,  THIS: SPAIN  AUTOMATICALLY LOWERS FLAME..7  FOODSCANTBURN/ VV.-?,.  A. A. LLOYD  PENDER HARBOR, B.C.  C &SSALES  SECHELT. B.C.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  GIBSONS/B.C.  Cliff's decked up  Cliff's Shell Service Station  at Sechelt is resplendent in a,  brand new  coat of paint and  a new green-shingled roof.  It is only slightly over a  year ago when Cliff Connor  took over this, statioji; His confidence has been supported by  the business growth which has  been in keeping with the  strides made in the Sechelt*  area.       ......  Cliff's wife Peg is an able assistant, manning the. gas pumps ;  in addition to handling office [  duties. v '���.''���.���'     !  James E. King  James Evan King, 70, died  in St. Mary's Hospital, August  13. He had worked in Sechelt  for the Osborne Logging Company for about 30 years. He  was born in Ontario. He leaves '"  his^wife, Mabel, two sons and  one daughter. Funeral service  was held Sat. Aug. 16 at 2  p.m. at Sechelt Anglican  ��� church with Rev. Harris officiating.. Cremation followed.  Graham Funeral Home were in  charge.  Area  RAFS TAXI has purchased the  business known as ROY'S TAXI  now  same  .14  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, Roy Trites, Sechelt, was  fined $25 for speeding:  Wendell Commo, Nortli Vancouver, paid $50 for consuming beer at Selma Park.  Raymond Douglas Ofner,  New Westminster, received six  months' suspended sentence  for obtaining lodgings by false  pretences at Garden Bay Motel  He was ordefeo* to make restitution.  Three juveniles were placed  on probation for six months  and curfew set at 9 p.m. for  theft of ice cream. Their ages  ranged from 12 to 15 years.  Wm. McBryer, Granthams,  was. fined $20 for being intoxicated on Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Melvin Horseman and  Charles Day, /Gibsons, were  each fined $30 for driving  without due care and attention.  RADIO - CONTROLLED CABS  3  ICE  I "SBBE3SEBBS0SSBSaB3SSSi  BaaaaBBBsaBtBBsm

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