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Coast News Aug 28, 1958

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 Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vol ume 11, Number 34, August 23 1958.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      2^0     GIBSONS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  The fund started through  columns of the Coast News to  assist firemen who suffered  loss of or damage to clothing  during the Bal Block fire is  now .closed.  Total   amount   collected   is  $277 and it will be turned over  to  the  firemen   by the Coast  News.   According   to   fire   de*--  partment wishes the portion of  this money required to replace  ?lost or   damaged  wearing ap  ?parel will be distributed  and  the   remainder   applied   to   a  fund for the purchase of new  hose.  .?'_.- The firemen have received  Jfrom the Women's Association  ���of Gibson Memorial United  ?Church through a tea and donations,  the sum of $123.30 for  an equipment fund.  Fire Chief Fred Feeney has  thanked the Women's Association for it support and has announced an accounting will be  sent them as to how the money  is used.  A Ladies Auxiliary to fire  services was organized at a  meeting held in the fire hall.  Officers elected were  Mrs. L.  Coatee, president; Mrs. J. Wilson, vice-president; Mrs. C?  Chamberlin, secretary treasurer and Mrs. J. Duncan, publicity convenor.  All women will have a  chance to help and they can do  so by joining now. Phone Mrs.  Cecil Chamberlin. Next meeting will be held Thurs. Aug.  28 at 8:30 p.m. in the fire hall.  \'early dues will be $1.00.  wo^->y^c^rfy^.--< *,^svfrj ** > V.-ir-VN  f��  /-> '*AAyy4  A FLYING PADRE IfrfTHE RCAF is Flight Lieutenant J. K. Goldie  of RCAF, Station Comox on Vancouver Island, B.C. Besides1 his  regular duties as Protestainfc. Chaplain on the Vancouver Island base,  he is also an active pilot on T-33 jet aircraft.  Whereas and whereof  By Don Donaghan  A barber in an English town  has installed TV for waiting  customers. Now we suppose he  will need an alarm clock to  wake them up. ���  v sjs ���   j_e .    5fc '  The rejuvenating qualities of  royal queen bee ? jelly on aging  people came up for discussipn  at?; Ottawa last, week. Good  pl|ce to experiment with the  s-itiff wouldyoe the .Seriated  'A pair of nylon stockings,  with its 5'437 yards of; yarn  and 2,000,000 loops, uses about  12^ cents worth of raw nylon,  according to a report. Mebbe"...  so, but many a pair look like  a million dollars ��� when filled properly.  Actress Janet Leigh was  shaken up slightly when her  ,car was in a collision because  a husband thought he was chasing his wife. Oh well, they're  never sure whose wife is who  in Hollywood.  . *        *        5}f  Kn American company, the  largest manufacturer of bank  vaults, has taken over its Canadian counterpart. When negotiations   for  the merger were  under way it is understood  they overlooked each other's  vaults.  #    *    *  Suppose they [give hurricanes feminine names because  they blow hot and cold by  turns and have little or no  sense of direction.  'The moral  integrity of the  'Social    Credit_   government's  '.book-keeping   has  been   questioned by Dr. H.F. Kidd, can-  Students will return to Elphinstone High School for the  new term on Wednesday, Sept.  3. Following an assembly _at  which students will be assigned to their new classes, textbooks will be distributed, and  classes begun.  Text-book rental fees have  been increased this year, with  students in Grades 7, 8 and 9  paying $4.50 per year, and  those in Grades 10. 11 and 12  paying $5. This fee will be  collected on the opening day  of school together with the  Student Association fee of $ 1.  Students should also bring  notebooks and pens and pencils  for this opening day.  Students who have -moved  into thedistrict since last June  and who will be enrolling the  High School for the first time,  may come to the schobl for in-j  teryiew on Tuesday, Sept. 2.  - Here is the School Board's  list of teachers for the various  schools.  mour, Mrs. Phyllis Hicks.  Egmont: Mrs. Gladys Mc-  ���Nutt.  A- Gibsons Elementary: Mr.  A?.H. Child, Principal, Mr.  Douglas Hill, Mrs. Gladys Mac  $Willen, Mrs. Dorothy L. Moss,  Mrs.    Gladys   Armour,    Miss  iMuriel  Gustavson,  Mrs.   K.M.  Morrison, Mrs. Marie Scott.  .    Halfmoon  Bay: Mrs.  Caroline Surtees-  :'-. Irvine's Landing: Mrs. Rosemary Ault.  Madeira Park: Mr. Gordon  Freeman, Principal, Mrs. C.  Lee, Mrs. C. Cameron, Mrs. V.  McLeod.  ? Nelson Island: Mrs. Jessie  Kent-Barber.  ; Port Mellon: Mrs. Agnes  Skidmore, Principal, Miss Irene  MacAualay.  ? Roberts Creek: Mr. J.D.  Jones, Principal, Miss Mary  VJgar, Mrs. Lillian Gibson..  Sechelt:  Mrs. Margaret Sla-  teri Mr. James Strachan, Principal, Mr��. Jessie Wallis, Miss  ^No-^a Thompson, Miss Phyllis  ^B.C^Conservative party. He's        - * ��� ��� -*---  Summertime with Bert Devitt,  on CBC Trans-Canada radio network, provides a half-hour of  light music, travelogue and a  story from the past. Heard five  days^a week, Devitt replaces the  Happy Gang during their vacation.,.    . ' '..u::'; ?���.  _vi* .' ^s&^/rr*�����?������*'*?*s-sz-"*A '-vr-y'���'?-.���.**.* ���-<������'.-���yy*--**-*���-'-���>. ���  just Kidding bf course.  Here's hoping  anguish at end  There is a fisherman to  "whom the Coast News owes an  apology. Here are the facte:  E/ditor: Last week in your  paper you were guilty of an  error in fact that has caused  real mental anguish' and considerable suffering.  You stated that the 31 pound  salmon caught at Davis Bay  was by Charley Hopkins which  was decidedly far from the  truth. ��� "    . v  It was caught by Ted Hopkins, the same .chap you mentioned about a week before  when he caught a 36 pound salmon at Davis Bay.  1 This letter was signed by  one who likes the truth. So,  forthwith, an apology.  Christen baby  Mark Alexander, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Dennis Gray, Sechelt,  was christened Sunday, Aug.  10, his father's birthday. Canon Alan D. Greene performed  the ��� ceremony in St. Mary's  Church, Pender  Harbour.  Mrs. L? Scott and Mrs. M.  Gray, the baby's grandmothers  acted as godparents. Mrs. E.  Johnson of Redcliffe, Alta.,  and Mrs. H. Larsen of Govan,  Sask., attended making four  generations on both sides present.  After the ���ceremony, a buffet  supper was served at the bnme  of   the paternal  grandmother.  OLDTIMER  BALL GAME  It could be termed the game  of the century, but some of the  younger fry taking part in the  Oldtimers Softball team might  prefer not quite so much time  be emcompassed because they  are in the lineup.  The game will take place on  Labor Day at Wilson Creek  Park when the Oldtimers wiU  play the Wilson Creek team,  p.m. and it is reported first  The game will start at 2:30  aid teams from far and wide  will be on hand to assist such  oldtimers as Gus Crucil, Doug  bike, Stan- Tysioh -sr., Herb  Stockwell, Ernie Hume and  various others.  Osb  ome  cup  game  Sund  : At Wilson. Creek Sunday  ball team will play a sudden  death game with Wilson.Creek  evening at 6, Gibsons Firemen  team for the Osborne Cup. The  Firemen have defeated Port  Mellon twice and now play the  final game for this cup.  It will be the climax of the  ball season and it is expected  the crowd taking in this game  will be large.  O AP meeting  The regular meeting of the  Old Age Pensioners' Organization of B.C. was held at the  Kinsmen Club House Augrst  18. One minute silence was observed by the members present in memory of the loss of  two of their members since  the previous meeting in June,  Mrs. Marie V. Bye and Mrs.  Mabel C. Hill.  Refreshments were capably  handled by Mrs. Ruby Lang  and Mrs. Malrgaret Emer-On  the leeting. The next meeting  on behalf of the Kinetes, after  Will be held on the third Monday in the month which will  be Sept. 15. A large attendance is anticipated in view of  cooler weather and in preparation for the winter program.  Potter,    Principal,    Mr.    G^ A.Cooper,.'Vice-principal, Mrs. B?  Rankin, Girls' Counsellor, Mr.;  F.D. Paquette,6 Boys'  Counsellor,   Mr.   J.A.   Wicklund,   Mr.  L.R.  Peterson, ��� Mr. A.S. True-  man.   Mr.   Norman McKenzie,  Mr. W.G. Peers, Mr. R.F. Bonnie,    Mrs.   Hazel  "Evans,   Sr.  Home Eic. Mrs! Iris Smith, Mr.  B. Dombroski, Industrial Arts, ?  Mr.   R.L.   Cloke,   Music,   Mrs.  Clde . Day,   Commercial,   Mrs.  Mary  Hercus, Mrs.  Jean Fallows,   Mr.   Eugene  Yablonski,  Boys' 5?.E., Mrs. Eileen ��� Glass-  ford,   Mrs.   Margaret McKenzie, Girls' P.E.  Pender Harbour Hiffb: Mr.  H.L. Buckley, Principal, Mrs.  Florence Buckley, Mrs. Louise  Fleming, Mrs. Wanda Murphy,  Mr. A.B;  Tjorhom.  Bowen Island: Mr. J.W. McLeod, Principal, Mrs. D.  Schuchter.  Davis Bay:   Mrs.   E.S.   Sey-  Potlatch room  is photographed  A plywood manufacturing  company was so impressed  with the new ��� Potlatch Dining  room built by Danny Smith  on Sechelt Highway that a  photographer for the company  came from Vancouver early  this week and took several  shots of the place.  It is a 32x40 foot room which  will take care of up to 120 persons seated at tables. It has  fluorescent lights with an open  fire place at one end and about  30 feet of windows in front  overlooking the' highway.  There is a ladies' powder  room with modern facilities  and a large mirror and for the  men, the refresher room is fitted with modern conveniences  It is expected there will be  a fair-sized gathering at the  new dining room, now not yet  fully complete, during the  early days of November. By  then it should have its hardwood floor laid.  Vancouver  Lockhart.  Cons ul tan't  Wiren.  Bay:    Mrs.    M.  Mrs. Grace  Stroshein  family leads  Top winner at the Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair this year was  Mrs. Celia Stroshein of Wilson  Creek, according to the first  check made by officials in  charge of the' fair. An initial  count gives Mrs. Stroshein 27  placing-!,; either first, second  or third in canning and home  cooking. "  Another member of the family,.. Donnie Stroshein, captured  16 placings in junior home  cooking with most of them being firsts. Some of the fair results will be found on Page Six  First prize in* the door draw  $10. way claimed by Roland  Spencer, R.R. 1, Gibsons, with  blue ticket No. 348. Winner  of the pottery raffle at the fair  was Mrs. Alice Johnson of Se  chelt.  There will be a meeting of  the fair committee Friday even  ing at 8 p.m. in the Anglican  Parish Hall, Sechelt Highway.  BLIND  CARD LOST  Mrs. Dave Winton reports  she has lost her CNIB blind  can turn it in to the Coast  News so it can be returned to  person card. Anyone finding it  her or they can give it to Mrs.  Winton in person.  CAMPFIRES  PSHVEHT FOBiST FIRES!  catch up  Highligted by the largest'., catch,  of net caught spring sa:mon for  many years, British Col'-imbia  iisiiermen's' earnings in Jmivi  totalled $3,3384,0.70 as against  $2,533,000 in the same perkd  last year, according to June fisheries statistics published by the  Federal Department, of Fisheries.  Halibci: landings and value  were up for tne month, din*  mainly to the fact that the catch  quota in the main Canadian fishing area was not taken umidl  July 2, 19 days later than the  closing date in. 1957.  Troll landings of red and  white spring salmon were up 16  1,694,000 pounds from 1,540,000  pounds landed a year ago and  this, coupled with higher unit  prices, resulted in returns to  i .-oilers increasing from $442,000  in 1957 to $531,000 last month.  A total of 1,304,000 pounds oi'  red and white springs caught by  not fishermen for a total landed  value of $369,000 was 70 percent  higher than the June 1957 net  spring catch.  Coho landings were down 12  percent for a toltal of 1,074,000  pounds worth $193,000, a value  drop of $27,000. For the opening  of the salmon canning season  fishermen caught 416,000 pounds  of sockeye for which they received $104,000.  Canadian fishermen landed a  total of 7,750,000 pounds of halibut in Jvne, with average unit  prices 4,6 percent above those  of last June. This brought $1,-  674.000 ��� and in addition Canadians landed 494,300 pounds at  Alaskan and Washington ports  for an estimated $92,000.  With the settlement of the  herring strike early in June herring fishermen began summer  operations June 16 and finished  fh<* mor*i'i wrfh-n reported ca^t'j  of 5,543 tons valued at $191,000.  Landings of sole totalled 1,-  320.000 pounds with a value of  $68,000, a small increase over  June,  1957,  amines ai  id  gath  er resics  (By Les   Peterson)  The museum exhibit staged  this year at the Community  Fair was made possible only  by the co-operation and generosity of families who still posses-? relics of our settlement's  early days.  Pictures displayed came  from many sources. Some have  come dowri from the first generations of Gibsons, Fletchers,  Soames and Glassfords to come  to West Howe Sound. Others  came from the camera�� pf John ,  Hicks, Harry Winn, the late  Mrs. Helen McColl, and from  'the Burns, Chaster, Wiren and  Chamberlin  families.  The old buggies standing  outside the museum room were  displayed by Ed Turner, who  recently reconditioned them.  Mementos of steamboat days  came from Hopkins Landing,  souvenirs of the Hopkins' tugs.  Other articles were contributed to the display by members  '-'Wiren^and ??'Soames?^ "families,  of   the  Steinbrurmer, Roberts,  Mr.  and   Mrs.  M.J.   McMillan  Mrs. M. Telford and Bill Sutherland.   The old Edison gramophone which created so much  interest as loaned by Ted and  Vi  Winegarden. The  illustrated history, ybook was produced  ���by.the Vancouver City Archives, under supervision of Major J.S. Matthews.  As the result of this exhibit,  hopes arise that some permanent museum quarters can be  found during the coming year,  so that the nucleus of material  now available for display may ���*"  be added to.  Sechelt views  Civil   Defence  The regular meeting of Sechelt Village Commission was  held Aug. 20 with Chairman  Mrs. Chris Johnston, Councillors Parker, Dawe and Gordon  present.  Establishment of a civil defence unit was discussed and  material received on the subject was turned over to Councillor Parker for perusal and  conference with Fire Chief  Parrish.  Possibility of setting up a  picnic site by utilizing the  dead end road between Bur-  leys and McDermids was discussed. Chairman Johnston and  Councillor Dawe were delegated to inquire into this and  other matters pertaining to  parks and beaches.  ��� Incidental accounts totalling  $118.39 were passed for payment.  B of T draw  is arranged  In order to wind up the  Board of Trade $75 draw  which was to have taken place  in Gibsons Theatre before it  was destroyed by fire, the executive of the Board announces  a draw will take place next  week.  Members of the executive of  the Board of Trade will meet  at the Bank of Montreal office  where the stubs will be placed  in a box and the draw will be  made. First prize is $50 and  the second prize $25. Wit dToast Njeius  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  DON DONAGHAN, Advertising Manager  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby Si., 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.  iRates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  SJnited Slates and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  Ian S. M-ihood, professional forester, Nanaimo, B.C., testifying before the House of Commons standing committee on  mines, forests and waters, in Ottawa, July 15, said:  "The prairie wheat harvest has been sustained, at great  strains of wheat resistant to disease, that can withstand frost and  drought and that produce economic yields per acre. These same  public cost, by aggressive research programs that have created  principles of agricultural product must be applied to forest production.  "In the southern pine region (of the U.S.A.) tree breeding  is providing improved quality species and higher yields. Similar  thoroughgoing research has not yet been undertaken in B.C. It  is a monumental job, not only to get the new forest growing, but  to restock the cut-over lands with trees that will produce better  wood faster. That is the challenge that forest research must  ���meet." / ,  W.H. Payne, M.P. for Coast Capilano, in parliamentary  debate pointed out that British Columbia's forest industry contributes $112 million annually to the federal government in  taxes and, he said, under the previous administration less than  ���one percent had been returned for protection and sylviculture.  A speaker from Ontario quoted a speech by H.R. MacMil-  lan delivered on the occasion of the 50th anniversary of the forest  profession in Canada in which Mr. MacMillan stated the govern-  znents received more revenue from forestry but gave back to forestry less than one-third of the amount given agriculture.  The speaker from Ontario said there were two companies  in his bailiwick with diverse policies.' One company favored the  long fibres of spruce in its products while the other maintained  a policy of so much cellulose per acre, no matter what type of  growth.  It would appear, with wood having reached the point  ���where it can be used in extrusion processes, there should be some  definite trend taking shape in the industry. Perhaps.it is a little  early for decisions to be made but if it is to become a matter of  so much cellulose. per acre the whole economy of the forest industry could be affected. These days and particularly in wood  products the "artificial" type product is standing up extremely  well and there does not yet appear to be any end to the possibilities facing the forest industry.  A century of weeklies  When   the   Canadian   Weekly   Newispapers   Association  meets next week in Toronto for its 39th annual convention, dele-  _jates will nave in mind that association of weekly editors and  publishers as a group is almost 100 years old. jSVeptenaber, 1959,  will see the 100th birthday of the founding of the Canadian Press  Association which included weeklies as well as daily newspapers.  There are in Canada today, more than a  dozen weekly  newspapers that were charter members of the Canadian Press  Association when it was formed in 1859. A number of years ago  the dailies and weeklies separated to form their own associations,  and thus the CWNA and the Canadian Daily Newspapers Association were born. Both groups of course, still retain membersibip  in the century-old Canadian Press Association.  To put it another way, Canadian weeklies have stood together as a fraternity since long before Cenfederation, enlarging  their membership as the various provinces came into being. Today the CWNA has 517 members from coast to coast representing every province and virtually every community.  Delegates to next week's convention will come from far  away Newfoundland and from Vancouver Island. They will meet  to discuss conunon.'prpblems in publi_*cing: Canada's well read  weeklies. As always too, many wives and children will be present for they are part of the CWNA family. Many of them are active workers on the family newspaper.  Spiritual values best  The following is the address  delivered by Mrs. G.R. Reeves  *at the Roberts Creek flag raising ceremony on the  Centennial    project    recently.    The  speech is regarded as one  of  the   highlights   of the   event.  Here is what Mrs. Reeves said:  We are happy today to be a  minute but vital parft, of B.C's  Centennial Celebrations and we  .can be jusltly proud of pioneering  a tiny portion cf this vast and  beautiful province.  Today we pay tribute to the  pioneers of  Roberts; Creek,   especially    the    Robert's   family,  ���whose  Grandfather,   found this  beautiful spot and opened it up  for   us   to follow. We are just  halfway   between   Gibsons   and  Sechelt  and   we are a bit like  my husband who has often told  me, he was the middle one of a  large   family   and was   pushed  both ways. But through the years  the  pushing lias done us good  and we have retained our own  individuality  something unique,  (contained in two words namely  -'RoDerts Creek."  We are not advertised much,  why should we be, Roberts Creek  as so desirable, that anyone  ���who has ever lived here always  ���warits to return. Years ago a  man   said   to  me /that Robeits  Creek is dead on its feet and  I quickly replied, oh no it is'nt,  not while I live here The Spirit  of our early settlers pervades  the who place and that we never.  die.  When my husband and his  brothers came here in 1907 there  were no roads. He helped to  build the Sechelt road and was  the first one over it with a horse  and cart, and about the last one  to drive a horse, and buggy over  it in 1956.  Many years ago a  statesmen,  ih  England  stood up  to  speak  but (the heckler started first and  said,   aw   your  father drove a  donkey and cart. The statesman  replied my good man, the cart  and harness have long since dis-  Sappeared, but the ass  is  with'  us still. Roberts Creek has made  history in many ways. We were  the first  to put on an agricul-  tbural   show in the old Elphinstone Bay school, and we have  lead   the   way in  the  fields  of  Arts and Crafts for many years,  I think I speak for all the pioneers ,of B..C.  when, I   say, we  want to leave behind us not so  much, material wealth, but those  spiritual   values    which    really  count, for the bible tells us "a  good name is rather to be chosen  than great riches.  "THE~roREST��r PRIME EVIL  ^mmp^-p^immp^m^m  Whai is Columbium?  Columbium is a metal, also  known as Niobium, very hard  and brilliant steel-grey in color. In the mid-1950's research  was carried out on an ore from >  ~i**.2 Lake Nipissing area by the  Consolidated Mining and  Smelting Co. and by other  companies in the Oka area of  Quebec with a view to production of the metal. There are  other columbium depoisits in  British Columbia and the  Northwest Territories. The metal occurrs in small quantities  in various minerals and has an  atomic weight of 92.91. It is  used in the preparation of  stainless isteel. ��  When were the Doctor Bamar-  do Homes active in Canada?  Thomas John Barnardo was  born in Dublin in 1845. He  subsequently went to London  to train for a medical missionary career, but became deeply  moved and inspired by religious work among children in  the slum areas of London. He  thereafter devoted ii__ life, to  the rescue and care of destitute  children, and in 1867. at the  age of wenty-one, he acquired  the first building of the vast  group of "homes" which bear  his name. His eventual headquarters in Stepney, London,  was founded in 1870. A qualified doctor, he built up an organization which laid great  stress on not only the building  up of the body and mind of  the unfortunate waifs, but also  on the foundation of Christian  home life which, in later years  gave the "Barnardo children"  the security 'necessary to take  htem to great heights. Cabinet  ministers, clergymen, doctors,  lawyers, engineers, architects,  navy, army and air force officers are listed as ex-Barnardo  children.  Barnardo -Jhad    great   interest   in   Canada,   and   in   the  growth of the Commonwealth  as a whole. Under well-supervised   rehabilitation   schemes,  the pic-k of the children from  the  ''Homes" were  given  the  opportunity of emigrating from  Britain   to  Commonwealth  countries.  As early; as 1870-Sa*  few  Barnardo   children were  arhong^a group of new arrivals  in  anada? With the  establishment of a Canadian headquarters in Toronto, in 1885, more  and more of the little immigrants arrived in Canara to be  placed in suitable homes. From  the setting up of the Toronto  Headquarters to the year 1925,  when   the   CanadJian   Government   placed   restrictions    on  the   immigration   of   children  under   14 years of age, more  than 28,000 children had found  new homes in Canada through  the Barnardo organization.  Despite the fact that the  1925 regulations virtually discontinued the work of Dr,. Bar-  , nardo's-Homes in Canada, the  work of the great philanthropic' institution continues to expand in other countries, especially in Britain, where its  phenomenal growth has  brought it to the leading position in Child Welfare in that  country. *  carefully collecting each of  these publications. Many of  them bring to light a story of  B.C.'s past all but forgotten. _  British Columbia newspapers, both dailies and weeklies  are also co-operating in the enrichment of our history.  Instead of being clipped,  these special editions are being bound together in a single  volume by the provincial archives.  Climaxing this operation of  preserving the past is the official B.C. history which has  been undertaken by. Dr. Margaret Ormsby under commission to the government.  Aided by a staff of university researchers, Dr. Ormsby  has worked on the history for  the past two years. Publication of the history, first one in  44 yeans, is expected in the  late fall.  Gibsons now on record  K9TS    WITH  ALL    FRAMES  ASSEMBLED  PLANING   HULLS    DESIGNED  BY BRANDLMAYR  One of the greatest bounties  resulting from the Centennial  year will be the valuable addition to the recorded history  of the province, provincial librarian William Ireland believes.  He reports 28 communities,  which to many people were  just names on a map before,  kave produced local histories  this year. Many of them sold  out soon after reaching the  stands.  The history of Prince Rupert  for example, written by Dr.  R.G. La.rge, is iri its third  printing.  Among other communities  "putting themselves on record"  are New Westminster (written  by noted  newspaperman, Bar  ry Mather) Nanaimo, Vernon,  Kamloops, Sayward - Kelsey  Bay, Dawson Creek, Delta.  Gibsons Landing, Surrey, Pen-  ticton, Sointula arid Rutland..  and the list is incomr/lete.  In some cases the work has  been done by local authors and  financed by ��� local centennial  committees. Last year, the B.C  Centennial ���committee issued a  booklet .explaining how an amateur historian could go about  this  task.  Every published history represents hours of interviews,  sifting through old letters,  church and municipal records  and visits to remote areas  which once flourished but later were by-passed by community growth.  The   provincial   library   is  14'/2  ft. -  - $129.50  16  ft.    -  -      150.50  17  ft.    _  -      160.75  18  ft.    ���  185.90  and  FIBR  21 to  EGU  25ft. Kits  \SS KITS  10  ft.   -  -    $19.25  12  -ft.   -  20.25  14  ft.   -  -      31.00  Fibreglass Epo'Iux finishing  Fibreglass  Paint   for  that slick  Fibreglass finish  Boats in Complete or any Stage  of Construction, from 8 ft. to 25  ft.  All Boating Equipment  WATER  SKIS  Fairmile   Boat   Works  ROBERTS  CREEK  GIBSONS 216V  NEWEST AND MOST ATTRACTIVE SUBDIVISION ON THE  SUNSHINE COAST - LOCATED AT GIBSONS.  Lovely beach lots-with entrancing views.  Fabulous panoramic view lots��� a view to'suit you ��� never  have you seen any more perfect setting for your home.  Its   difficult   to   describe   the   enchanting loveliness of this  property.  Georgia View subdivision offe rs you what you want for modern gracious living ��� choose your location NOW ��������� while the  choice is available.  All lots reasonably priced and sold on terms of $500 down  ��� balance arranged.  EXCLUSIVE SELLING AGENTS  ����  GIBSONS, B.C.  KEEP YOUR EAR  But don't bufyyour  in  ��� if he was a merchant  d   i C hig  WITH SMOKES  nmmmmnm  Injur v caused by lawn mowers are of two types, direct contact with the mower or by objects being thrown from the  mower. Twice as many accidents  occur by contact with the mower.  In either type of accident the  legs, toes and feet are most  usually affected. Sharp objects  thrown from the mowers have  actually caused death.  For   the   guidance    of   lawn-  mower operators here is list of  "DO'S" and -'DON-TO".  Here are the DO'S  Inspect your lawn before you  start. Clear the area, of rocks,  stones, nails, bones, wires, sticks  and other debris.  When   you  start the  mower  The Sechelt Promenaders  BEGINS  SQUARE DANCE SEASON  SEPT. 6  - 8:30 p.m.  St.   HILDA'S   HALL - SECHELT  ���       ; GARRY MONK ��� Caller  ALL INTERESTED COUPLES INVITED TO ATTEND  NEW MANAGERESS:  ALL FIELDS OF HAIRDRESSING  EXPERT HAIRCUTTING  Phone GIBSONS 117Y  SEPTEMBER 2  Have you been to see us in our new location yet? We may not have what you want ���  But comei 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  v >:--;���"?.^- GIBSONS'.���  **  THE FIRST CANADIAN LOCOMOTIVE BUILT  IN MONTREAL  Another notable achievement in 1883 was  the creation of the distinguished Canadian  Rye Whisky, Seagram's "83". Generations of  Canadians since 1883 have enjoyed the distinctive  flavour and bouquet of this fine whisky.  niake sure your feet are in a  safe position. Keep them away  from the blades.  * Know novi/ to disengage the  clutch or h^w to stop tne engine  quickly. Practice this in case oi  emergency.  Store gasoline in, an approved  tightly sealed container. Keep  the eontamer in a safe place.  If you work on the underside  of tne mower, disconnect the  spark plug wire. If electric, disconnect the cord. NEVER, wor*.  on the machine when the motor  is runing.  Tip the mower by applying  pressure on the handles. Never  reach underneath and risk losing a finger.  x When mowing on rough terrain set the blades high to prevent debris from being ejected  from the mower.  Keep your hands, feet and  loose clothing away from any  moving part of. the machine.  .  If your electric mower doesn't  have a ground as a 'standard  part of the machine, attach a  ground wire to the metal frame  of the mower and attach the  other end of the wire 'bo a water  pipe or an iron stake driven  deeply into tbe grouiiid. Tapa  the wire around the power cable  to- prevent entanglements.  These are the DON'TS  Don't leave the mower unat-  tended when the motor is running.  Remove pets and bystanders  from the immediaibe area of mowing before beginning to mow.  Don't let the mower pull you..  ' To   maintain   control,   slow    it  down, Never run Or ttrot. ,  Don't' cut up or down on hills..  If. .you slip the machine'may  slide down over your toes. Cut  sideways.  Never aibt^mpt removal of any ?  object from the" mower until you  are certain the blades have stopped. Remember the blade may  still be whirling a minute or  two after, the engine has been,  cut off.  Don't  increase the  speed   by  tampering with (the governor. Ex- ;  cessive   cutting   blade speed  is-  dangerous. .  Don't refuel the engine when ���  *iti is hot ��� it may burst into  flames. And don't fill the tank  to the brim ��� ���a'low.fbr expansion. Always refuel out of  doors.  If you are using an eleetrie  mower, don't cut the grass when  it's wet; or when it's raining 'unless yew are sure the motor and  ���cord are in perfect condition.  Before you start, chor-k to see  if'fh*\..rZwd if frav��d. Malce-surc  the. ground wire is secured.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  One of Canada's best vocal and  instrumental arrangers, Gino  Silvi is responsible for the arrangements of Dream Street, a  CBC radio program of relaxed  music for summer afternoons.  His Gino Silvi singers are the  choral group heard on the same  program. Dream Street is broadcast each Sunday afternoon on  th.3 Trans-Canada network of the  CBC.  f. a. Gaglarui, mi_u_._r of  highways, has given cautious approval to an extension of the  Lund highway from Powell River  to Bliss Landing. This will be an  extension of four miles to Bliss  Landing which when built will  provide needed harbor facilities  for small boate in the Powell  River area.  Mr. Gaglardi told the local  member, Tony Gargrave, that h_.  had received a report from his  department giving estimate!  cost and other data. The minister staged he intended to place  this project in next years estimates for '--consideration alt that  time and to carry o*at the work  if possible."  WEDDING LICENSE  The Europeans have been  practising forestry for centuries  and the Germans place great  stress on the proper care of their  forests. Many laws compel good  forestry measures, but perhaps  fohe strangest law is that of a1  small German town that for several centuries has required1 prospective bridegrooms to plant a  tree in the town forest before  they can obtain a marriage license.  Coast News,.Aug. 28, 1958.   3  ���  About 38% of all the pulp and  paper made in British Columbia  is manufactured from mill residue and salvage logs.  Robert D. Wright, N.D,  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc  MON., WED., FRI.-���1 to 4 p.nx,  or   any  time  by appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  INCREASED TIMBER VOLUME  Sound forestry practice provides for the removal of trees  as they mat_re so that they can  fee quickly replaced by vigorous  young stands. In this way, the  forester can grow two or even  three times the volume of timber  on the same acreage and in the  same time as Mother Nature  , with her more sluggish and vulnerable old growth stands. Like  the farmer, the forester wants  to make his forest produce more  and better timber with each succeeding generation. His slogan1  is "iTrees May Die, but the Forest'  Lives  Forever."  SAME NIGHT  SECHELT  MONDAY, SEPT. 1  6.00 p.m.  Fho_ie SECHELT 92Y  PIN   BOYS:    Contact Mrs. Moscrip  SECHELT 92Y or 68X  SAME TIME  SAME PLACE  Giant  THURSDAY, AUG. 28  ��� Gibsons School Hall ��� 8 p.m. Sharp  BIG CASH PRIZES  $5 - $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  Don't Miss First Game - $10  3-WAY ENGINE  PROTECTION-  RPM Motor Oil protects your; gasoline  engine against three basic causes  'of damage. :y ��� / .���.'���?  1. A special detergent washes away  carbon deposits���keeps rings free  and unclogged.    ?  2. Rust and lacquer are prevented  by a corrosion inhibitor.  3. Wear is minimized  by a tough film of oil  that clings to parts  whether engine is hot.  or cold,., running or  idle.  For ony Standard Oil product, call  G.H. (Gerry)  MACDONALD      v  WILSON CREEK  Tel.  SECHELT 222   ~   " yA?;.fty#&: ���].  ���;.-.  ...&;�����'���;���;.*._���'  ������:.���'-?.'.   .���:��.���  SHEU SERVBCI  PHONE: 178 SECHELT  DODGE AND DESOTO SALES AND SERVICE  -���5  GOOD>rYEAR  -" tl'HE5;:  _=?    Look for this  high sign of quality  SEE US  FOR NEW  SAFETY AT NEW LOW PRICES!  for 6.70x15  with trade-in.  AH Nylon tires are not alike! Only Goodyear Nylon  is 3-T Nylon���specially itempered (like steel is tempered) for greatest strength and resiliency. You get  more blowout and puncture protection than ever before. 4   Coast News, Aug. 28, 1958.  BIGGEST FISH  With a salmon weighing 26  pounds, 8 ounces, Ted Farewell won the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club Derby  for July. The fish was caught  WANTED TO RENT ��� 2 bedroom house.  Gibsons area. Will     near Trail Islands,  lease. Phone 45Q.  Advertising   helps   combat  harmful propaganda.  GYM SHORTS ������ WHITE DUCKS  Skirts  $3.95 to $7.95  Pullovers, Cardigans ������ $4.95���$9.95  Phone SECHELT 54  more  enjoyment  naturally  8ICK8' CAPILANO  BREWERY LIMITED  M-4��  This advertisement is not published or displayed by *]�� Wquor  Control Board or by th�� Government ol Bntwo Coiumm*.  \fuick, convenient  and profitable  v mm  ������  CONVERT YOUR  Victory Bonds  of your nearest branch  of the Bank of Montreal  You get aa immediate cash adjustment and  a. higher investment-return in converting to  the new Conversion Loan Bonds.  f You don't have to be a B of M customer to  take advantage of this service, and you don't  pay a penny for it.  'BAN**- OF MONTREAD.  Gibsons Branch:  Sechelt Branch:  EDWARD HENNIKER, Manager  DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK  OF LIFE SINCE  1 817  (By Thomas Humphries)  For some time my wife and  I had been considering making  one more trip to the Old Country, and particularly to tlie*  county of Yorkshire which we  left over 40 years ago to come  to Canada. We had a short visit to England and Scotland in  1935 and we had enjoyed that  trip so much that we had made  up our mindsi to go back again  in 1940 and every five years  thereafter but, the war intervened and when the war ended England was so devastated  that we felt we did not want  to see it again under the changed conditions.  Returning tourists in the last  few years gave  us- such glow-  (Mcls Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's*    Gibson*  8 a.m. Holy Communion   -  11 a.m. Matins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  7:30 p.m. Evensong  The Community Church  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.m.  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Oeek. 2 p.m.  Wilson  Creek  Sunday'School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first Sunday  oi  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 pi-m. Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30  P.M., Wed., Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.   A -l  Pender Harbour TabernacU  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday    Prayer Meeting  D-27.SS  ���__S_^'i��S:-_wKaSH5��E��srj  bu X_uma WkectsU.  What joy in entertaining when,  you /can set a charming tabid  (with Sfchis cloth. Crocheted 9 in.  petal stitch, and mesh in string.  Center in one piece; 11 inch  border. Pattern 862V crochet* directions for cloth 42, 52 or' 62  inches wide and any length.  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 want to order���easy  fascinating handwork for yourself, your home, gifts, bazaar  items. Send 25 cents for your  copy of this book today!  ing accounts.' of their visits that  in October of 1957 we made the  decision to make one . more  trip and, once the decision was  made we lost no time in consulting a travel agent and making our plans. These plans  were not easy to make as Great  Britain is no place to go in  the winter time, for pleasure  and we were long ago convinced that there is no place to  compare with the Sunshine  Coast in summer so we finally  decided that if we left Granthams in April and took the  plane across the continent both  ways, we could cross" the Atlantic both east and west by  boat, have seven weeks in England and be back home early  in July in plenty of time for  most of the summer activities.  After advising the travel  agency of our plans they took  over and did a wonderful job  for us. First came the business  of vaccinations with proper  certificates to produce to the  authorities when entering the  United States and Canada on  our return trip. Next came  passports, and advice and tlie  necessary forms on these matters were giyen us by the travel agency. Finally, in March  of this year, after numerous  consultations and much correspondence with the travel agency we were satisfied with the  accommodations and itinerary  prepared for us and every  thing was ready for the trip including passports, vaccination  certificates, T.C.A. tickets, Van  couver to Toronto for April 2.4,  and Toronto-Ottawa April 26,  rail transportation tickets Ottawa-Montreal for April 27; hotel reservations Toronto, Ottawa and Montreal for the relative datesi we should be staying in these cities; hotel reservation in London for two  weeks from May 5; l)Otel reservation in New York for June  30; steamship tickets for the  'Empress of England' sailing  from Montreal to Liverpool on  April 29 and for the 'Caronia'  sailing from Southampton to  New York on June 24 and finally air transportation tickets  New York-Seattle and Seattle-  Vancouver for July 1.  Also arranged and ���confirmed by deposit was the hire of  an English Vauxhall car from  a London agency for five  weeks from April 19 and a  comprehensive insurance policy oh same, arranged with its  London office by the Vancouver branch of the insurance  company which has been covering my own car for a number of years. This was neces  sary owing to the difficulty of  getting coverage in England if  the applicant is over.65.or under 25. With the exception of  the car hire arrangements all  these matters were attended) to  by our travel agency, even to  supplying proper steamship labels for our baggage and the  care with which all these details were attended  to contri  buted greatly to the success of  our trip.  Booking well ahead, of sailings .bur steamship, .accommodations were excellent, sailings and arrivals were on time,  planes were on schedule and  everything .went like clockwork until we arrived back at  the Vancouver Airport oh the  evening of July 1. ,  After yon close camp enjoy a relaxing  light lunch or take one with you.  GIBSONS  iarbage Collection  LANGDALE" TO FRATT HD. AREA  houses only, twice monthly ;  ROBERTS   CgfEEK.AREA'  second and fourth Mondays each month  RATES PAYABLE  AT END OF MONTH  WOLFGANG FUHRMANN  -��� .... ���    ,,. < ��� -------- ������  BUY DIRECT FROM  THE MILL AND SAVE  LUMBER   &   BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Giroday Sawmills Ltd.  PHONE  1803 Granville   BAY 2141  Vancouver  SECHELT THEATRE  SpBcisI  MIDNIGHT SHOW  ���;-.���*-' '-.*���**. ^v^^.S'i .':'���-;���.*������'���": ���Aj-*,��'t.'  12    MIDNIGHT  COMPLETE STOCK OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES FOR ALL GRADES  at     ;.���'���''?;���      "... ���   ..:; ���";,  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Phone SECHELT 96  Continuing!  _j_.  ... _*r -r* '���'  STILL MANY GOOD BUYS IN ALL LINES ��� PAR-  ^>riCULARLY FOOT WEAR.  NEW STOCK IS ALSO BEING ACQUIRED  TEMPORARY QUARTERS  rrTrifnuiw���-"""*"*���"~��~�������������_����� fi��iiii_ya��i��i��flji��i-i-iii��������iMiiwiKiiiLi_.iiMi��iJi��i��MiM,- Coast News, Aug. 28, 1958.    5  Want ad rates  , 15 words for 55 cents plus  $hree cents a word over 15. This  includes   name   and   address.  Cards of T*hanks, Engagements.  In Membriams 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.  HELP WANTED ~~~~~  Lady to care for children aged  8 and 9 years and 16 months,  while mother in town awaiting  new arrival, for 1 month.  Write Mip. Weston, Port Mellon P.O. or House 24.  LADIES! Short of cash? Work  mornings or afternoons in your  own neighborhood as an AVON  representative. Housewives  peferred, no experience necessary. Write 3Vtrs. J. Mulligan  Westsyde, Kamloops.  4-7-1  WORK WANTED  Girl 16 will baby sit, do housework, or odd jobs, after school  nights or weekends.'Phone Sechelt 44G. 4-28-c  Family man urgently requires  work, steady preferred, but  part time jobs appreciated.  Phone Gibsons 26W.  Reliable woman wishes baby  sitting, available any time. Ph.  Gibsons 26W.  , Chimney Sweeper in Grantham-:, does stoves and chimneys. Phone Gibsons 315.  6-7c  TRAVEL  Going away for Labor Day;  Taking CAMERA, GOLF  CLUBS, VACATION CLOTHES? Loss away from home ���  mysterious disappearance -~-  theft ��� would spoil an outing. SEE ITS FIRST ������ then enjoy your trip. v  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  TOM DUFFY  Phone Sethelt 22 or 158  BOATS FOR SALE*  Well built 16 ft. clinker built  boat. 7 hp. Briggs Stratton  (marine). Hull fully fibreglass- .  ed. Can be seen at F.W. Stone's  Secret Cove. Price $450 or  near offer.  ANNOUNCEMENT i:\  DIRECTORY  Life's Darkest Moment  A -EBSTER CLASSIC  TOTEM FLASHES  End   of  the Season Bargains;  Loyely million dollar view lot  here in Gibsons ��� a gift at  9700.  One acre land main highway, cleared, small house, furniture; cabin, woodshed. Full  price only $1250.  5 acres North Road, lots  wood, good water, not too far  from ferry; $950.  Pender Harbour, 132 foot  waterfrontage, over 1200 foot  depth,     fine    moorage,    only  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Since 1945  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Call at  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons  DRUMMOND REALTY  For rent:  Small home, school  road area, $45 monthly, newly  decorated.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  FOR SALE  D.J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S.  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEY.  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender Si.,  Vancouver 5. MU 3-7477.  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons* 176  SWAP OR SELL ��� Dry stove  wood; wooden blocks, single  and double; 125' Vz rope; anchor, 40 lb.; small sail for row  boat; small umbrella tent; 2  canvas water bags; quantity  new nail; 2, 7.5" circ. saw  blades; .1 stirrup pump and  hose; 1 welder's helmet; 15  pieces reinforcing rod; 1 small  jack; 2 electric motors (vacuum)^ new paint brushes, 3-3",  1-2.5"; 2 stillson wrenches, 24"  & 18"; quantity artist's supplies, poster paint, 2 &"3 ply  white plate drawing, paper  23"x29", 50 sheets; water color and oil brushes, striping  Neat 2  br inside plastered,    brushes; Kraft tone and Kraft  Ten acres, good land, water,  lights and phone available.  Bargain indeed at $950.  40 acres,? 800 feet highway  frontage. Very desirable location for subdivision and commercial enterprises, only $5950  Near Gibsons, main highway  213 feet frontage', 1200 depth,  about acre cleared. Fine commercial 6r subdivision site,  only $2150.  outside stucco house, nice lev-  el location on black top road  in Gibsons. A steal at $5775  cash slightly'more on terms.    ���  Amazingly lovely 26 acre  island, $22,000.  6 unit motel, super deluxe  living ^quarters, never a vacancy. It's a genuine proposition.  Many other attractive properties from $500 to $50,000(  every one a good buy, beach  .properties, acreage, homes,  farms. Drop in and let us tell  you about them.  TOTEM REALTY  Gibsons, B.C.  6 room new waterfront house,  2 'bedrooms, full cement basement, fireplace in living room  and basement, built-in kitchen  cabinets, stainless* steel double  sink, modern plumbing, laundry tubs in basement. Fully insulated and partly furnished.  Apply local real estate firms.  4-21-p  WILL  SWAP  1951   Chev dump truck  in  excellent shape fox good sea  front lot on Sechelt Peninsula. Phone Sechelt 10  WANTED!!!  Waterfront    property    anywhere   on    the   Peninsula.  Customers waiting.  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  TOM DUFFY  Sechelt 22 or 158  COPYING  Another modern service has  been added to the Peninsula!  Almost anytihing typed, written, or drawn ��� even on both  sides ��� can now be copied  photo exact at  TRADERS' ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Gibsons 251  BURGLAR'S FRUSTRATION  Fireproof, burglar proof cash  box.   An   'alarming'    buy   at  * $41.50  THADER'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 21-TW.  ~~~ MAX PROPP  CHARTERED  ACCOUNTANT  3346 West 41st Ave.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Telephone  KE4999M  Gibsons 151  TIMBER  CRUISING  K.Mv Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver   9,   ��hone   CEdar  0683.  Spray and brush painting, Al-  so paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  LISTINGS WANTED  Waterfront lots, cottages, acreage. Charles English Ltd. 1718  Marine Drive, West Vancouver  ���'4-7-1  TO RENT  ��� ������_- ���      ���_������, ��� ���������-���-������.��� .__,.., i.    i.i.i       .I-.,���.....      ,._     ������      ���       -,,,...Ml  2 bedroom home, insulated,  full plumbing, waterfront, $50.  Apply N.L. Reid, Lower Road,  Roberts Creek.  Furnished 3 room cottage,  lights, oil, semi-waterfront.  Halfmoon Bay, Phone Sechelt  7X.  1 belroom suite, with bathroom, at Seacrest, $35 month.  Now vacant. Phone Gibsons  117X.  INSURANCE '  3 out of 10 homeowners have  not increased t*heir insurance,  in 5 years. With higher proper^  ty values and fire�� taking a  bigger toll, it's time to "update" YOUR coverage. See  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Phone Sechelt 22 or 158.  type (numerals and letters .and  background fill transfers; 1  complete course in modern illustrating, 12 vols.; 4 vols.  Drummond's poems; 2 albums  records, Frank and Beethoven:  several pure wool sweaters,  sizevapprox. 38. WANTED ���  New or good used:��� Plywood;  brick; shiplap: siding; electric  water pump; 2 wheel trailer;  wood stove; flat top wood heater; car top carrier; Yukon,  chimney; 2 or 3 hours bulldoz-:  ing. and (skidding; skilled help  in wiring 12x24 building; good  chain for 28" I.E.L. bar. B..  Smyth, opp. A. Fletcher, Hill  crest Sub. Div. Gibsons.  FRESH EGGS! Candled and  graded at farm prices. Bring,  along egg cartons. Wyngaert  Poultry Farm. Gibsons 167.  3-28-p  COMPOST! Prepare your garden compost now for next  spring, with added poultry manure. .For prices call Gibsons  167. Wyngaert.'Poultry   Farm.  3-28-p  Deer rifles: Eixcellent .250 Savage deluxe model with, ammo  $90. Good Krag with ammo,  $30. Light, fast wodsi rifles.  Phone Gibsons/26H evenings.  Galvanized steel range boiler  Al condition, $20. Phone Saturday, Gibsons 97G.  Frig, excellent condition, $60.  ��� Phone Gibsons 133 after 6 p.m.  Radiator,    generator,    starter  and all parts, from 39 and 49.  Chev. Gibsons 74A.  ��� .'?'���'���!'1.1'- "'���'������?-��� v ':'���'������-r��� ; -  Smger sewing machine, treadle  good condition, $10, Chris  Johnson, Universal Timber,  Twin Creeks.  Oysters "R" always in season.  Half pints, quarts and gallons,  excellent fresh or for freezing.  Oyster Bay,Oyster Co., Oyster.  Bay, Pender Harbour. Phone  P.H. 643.  ~~ 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 5c  lb. tfn  Registered Canadian Kennel  Club, 2 dachshund pups, 6  weeks old. -Mrs. B. McLean,  Gibsons 185. 2-21-c  Coal and wood stove, good con-  dition^ $25. Haddock's, ? Ma*  deira Park.  Oil burning hot>arc-:/furnace,  suitable for hall or large building, at bargain. C.P. Ballentine  Gibsons. tfn  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 & cri rock.  Special  price   on   gravel   fill.  Gibsons  173Q. tfn  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ESMOND LUMBER CO. LTD-  for all Building Supplies. Specializing in Plywood. Contractors enquiries solicited. Phone  or wire orders collect. 3600 E.  Hastings St. Vancouver. Glen-  burn 1500.  WATCH REPAIRS  Watch and Jewelry Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. Grassie. Fast  reliable service. tfn  For Guaranteed Watch   and  Jewelry   Repairs, See   Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work - done  on the premises. .  tfn  35 ft/house trailer, fully equipped for housekeeping. Phone  278, Gibsons. To view, half  block from Rits IMfotel.     3-31-p  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone' Sechelt 3.  RAWLEIGH Products, REGAL  cards and novelties. Write or  call JIM TOWLER, R.R. 1, Gibsons 263F, evenings.        3-24-p  Service' Fuels. Large loads,  good alder, some fir. Phone  Gibsons 173Q.  WANTED  Small car in good conditibn  for cash. Box 516; Coast News.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons Phone 243.  PRINTING  Your    printer    is    as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  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. Hastings  Phone ������ Gibsons 251  (res)  285  ��� Vancouver   MA-1719  (res) FR-4657  Hours - 8:30  a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas     i  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales  and   Installations  *   Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hoi Plates  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  ~~~     GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons  53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  C. E. 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  ^s'-JVta_pr Appliances ���...,_,  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt   ?  Electrical work  all types  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 18R.  John Tom  J)AVIS &fcOBILLIARD  Sechelt. B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We coh-du-it best!"  Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones:"Office: 23.  yy.',;.;:;;..'..Resc 146G and ��9F.  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  Gibsons, B.C.  Headquarters - for Wool  .Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gilts,  PENINSULA   #.-.:'-'  AMOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.   V  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  "CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Gibsons 177K  MARSHALL'S PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating, Plumbing  Quick, efficient service  Phone Gibsons 98R.  t> HW T-t KifM Tift��� Ut.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  DORIS BEAUTY SALON  GIBSONS  Up to date hair, styling  Permanents  For appointment Ph Gibsons 38  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners, for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  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.  STANLEY W. DICKSON  Accountant and Auditor  GARDEN BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  (Next to Lloyd's Store)  Phone Pender Harbour 353  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For your Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  BACK  TO   SCHOOL  GIRLS AND   BOYS  FOR  # WID�� ASSORTMENT OF Orion Pullovers ~- Cardigans ��� Dresses ��� Jackets  Jeans.  $ SCHOOL SUPPLIES - Leather bind-  era, Lunch Kits, Etc.  THRIFTEE STORE N0.1  Phone GIBSONS 34F  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  Wilson Creek  Phone Sechelt 83Q  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  FIRST QUALITY PAINT  TO CLEAR AT COST  FLAT ��� SEMI-GLOSS  GLOSS ��� LATEX  $*1.25  PENINSULA TELEVISION  Radio  and  TV  SALES .z ?ERVC3  Fhone Gibsons 303  PHONE GIBSONS 221 FLOWERS  Asters���Mrs. H- Bernhof, Mrs.  Cecil Chamberlin.  A-muals ��� Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin,   Mrs.   0.  Giersh.  Dahlias ��� 3 decor., Mrs. J.  "Wyngaert; 3 cac, Mrs. J. Wyngaert; dwarf, Mrs. Lowe, Mrs.  Bernhof.  Glads ���- mixed, Mrs. P. Skytte*  single, Mrs. H. Bernhof, Mrs. P.  Skytte.  Marigolds,    Scotch,    Mrs     H.  Bernhof;    African,   Sharon    McCartney,   Mrs.  J.  Wyngaert.  Nastoirtiiuns ��� Mrs. Berg, Mrs.  Strom.  Perennials ��� Mrs. E. Lowe.  Single Rose ��� Norman Sergeant, Mrs. Clare Chamberlin.  Zinnias ��� Sharon McCartney,  Mrs. J. Wyngaert. .  Cut Flowers ��� Mrs. P. Skytte,  Mr. A. Paul.  Sweet Peas ��� Mrs. P. Skytte.  Bowl. Cut Flowers ��� Mrs. P.  Skytte.  Bowl Pansies ��� Mr. A. Paul,  Mrs. P. Skytite.  Pat Plant, ��� Begonia, Mrs.  Barendregt; tuber, Mrs. Main-  waring.  Geranium ��� Mrs. P- Skytte.  Pot Planifc ��� Flowering, Mrs.  W. Keen, Mr. N. Sergeant.  PENDER  HARBOUR  BY JUDITH FLETCHER  Harold Darling of Vancouver was in Pender Harbour recently.  Mr. and Mrs.William Urqu-  hart of Vancouver are on a  two week holiday.in the Pender Harbour area.  Mr. and Mrs;.Robert Foster  of Vancouver are enjoying the  fishing in Pender ������ Harbour.  They will be here until Labor  Day.  Walter Webb of Vancouver  is enjoying the fishing in Pender Harbour this week.  Gordon Holland of Regina is  visiting in Pender Harbour.  Gordon Lyons of Garden  Bay is in Vancouver for a few  days.  Roy Dusenbury and Gilbert  Desbien of Kleindale were visitors to Vancouver on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Klein  . and son Michael, were recent  visitors to Vancouver.  Mrs. Len Gallagher of Vancouver Bay is in Vancouver for  a few days.  Jack Potts of Sinclair Bay  has returned from a business  trip in Vancouver.  Brian and Gary Burnett of  Dewdney spent the Pa-t three  weeks at the Harbour Motel in  Garden Bay;  Mr. arid Mrs. Phillip Groves  and sons, of Seattle, who spent  two months in Sinclair Bay  area have returned to their  home.  Mrs. Otto Bergenham of  Golden was a visitor to Garden  Bay on Tuesday.  George Schultz of Kleindale  who has been up north is home  for a few days.  Harold Hartley of Calgary  paid a visit to his father,-Mr.  "Warren Hartley, over the week  end.  The Pender Harbour Bowling League will hold a meeting in the High School auditorium, Kleindale, Sept.v3 . to .  prepare for the season,, whicii  opens Sept.  10. .A. 'ZZ'-'y  By Mrs. M. Newman  Mr. and Mrs. P. McGiothlin  and son Gary of Camas, Washington, have been the guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Tidball.  Arthur Reeves is a patient in  St. Mary's Hospital where he  i& resting comfortably.    -/  Mrs. J. Monrufet has had as:  guests, her son Jack and family from Port Alberni.     -  Tenting in the Bert Scott's  yard have been friends Mr.  and Mrs. Cool and family? Alfred Stringer, food inspector  with the Vancouver Health  Dept., and his family, have  also been guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Scott.  Dr. Richmpnd, well known  psychiatrist, is vacationing at  his summer home on Beach  Avenue.  John Galliford is over from  Alberni for a week of fishing.  Mab and Renie Oreton of  Portland have returned home  after spending two weeks on  the Sunshine Coast. Also returning to Portland on Thursday are Misses L. and Rae  MacLaine and Mr. and Mrs.  George Webb.  Fern Plant ��� Mrs. M. Strom.  Table Decoration ��� Mrs. Main-.  waring, Mrs. Strom.  Cacti ���heavy or wooly, other  type, miniature and collection,  Mrs. C. Stroshen, Mrs. Strom,  second for collection.  Table Special ��� pot plant  flowering, Mrs. W. Keen  Best Single Gladiolus special���  Mrs. H. Bf.nhof.  VEGETABLES  Beans, broad ��� Mr. C. P. Rowley.  Beans, bush green ��� Mr. Wm.  Allan, Mrs. O. Giersh.  Beans, bush, wax ��� Mrs. Tow-  ler, Mrs. M. Huhtala.  Beans, Scarlet Runners ��� Mrs.  Dadswell, Mrs.  Towler.  Beans, Pole ��� Mr. Wm. Allan,  Mrs. S. Topham.  Beets ��� Mrs. Gerg, Mr. A.  Paul. *  Broccoli ��� Mr. H. D. Grant,  Mr. C. P. Rowley.  Cabbage, round ���Mr. J. Sow-  den, Mrs. Moorcroft.  Cabbage, red ��� Mrs. C. Berg.  Carrots, long ��� Wm. Allan,  J. Sowden.  Carrots, ihfterm ��� Wm. Allan,  Mrs. M. Berg.  Corn ��� Mr. J. Chaster, Mrs.  R. S. Clarkson.  Cucumber, table ��� Mr. E. 3.  Atlee, Mr. Fred Fernie.  Cucumber, pickling ��� Mrs. C.  Chamberlin, Mrs. J. Wyngaert.  Citron ��� Mrs. J. Wyngaert,  W.u. Gilbert. .     .,  Kohl Rabi ��� Mr. C. P. Rowley.  Leeks ��� Mr. C. P. Rowley.  Melon  ��� Mr LeRoy Hartley.  Onions ��� Mr. J. Charman.  Onions ��� Mr. A. C. Dalton.  Pickling Onions ��� Mrs. M.  Moorcroft, Mr. C: P. Rowling.  Multipliers ��� Mrs. R. S- Clark-  son.  Parsnips���Mr. J. Sowden, Mrs.  Huhtala.  Peas ��� Mr. R. S. Clarkson.  Rhubarb���Mrs. O. Giersh, Mrs.  E. Lowe.  'Squash, Hubbard ��� Mr. E. j.  Atlee, Mrs. J. Wyngaert.  Squash,   other variety Mr.  Wm. Allan, Mr. E. J. Atlee!  Swiss Chard ��� Mrs. Berg.  Vegetable Marrow, green ���  Mr. A. C. Dalton, Mrs. A. Mann.  Vegetable Marrow, yellow ���  Mr. A. Paul,* Mrs. J. Wyngaert.  Pumipkin ��� Mrs. J. Wyngaerr,  Noel Husby.  Tomatoes, ripe���Mrs. P. Skytte  Mrs. V. Wilson.  Tomatoes, green ��� Mrs. S.  Topham, Mr. E. J. Atlee.  Potatoes, early ��� Mrs. R. S.  Clarkson,  Mrs. P. Skytte.  Pofc:-7 .v��s. M|*i ��� Mrs. 51.  Hutala, Mr. H. D. Grant.  Parsnips ��� Mr. C. P. Rowley.  Turnips, 'Swedes ��� Mrs. Thor  Christenson,  Mr. J. Sowden.  Herbs ��� Mrs. O. Giersh, Mr.  C. P. Rowley.  Co] lection Vegetables ��� Mr.  W  n;Tb?rt, Mrs. M Moorcroft.  PdbatGe Club���Mrs. Len Co3tes;  eariy;  Mrs. Len Coates, late.  Heaviest Marrow, Mrs. J. Wyn  gaert.  Heaviest Potato ��� Mrs. O.  Giersh.  Group Exhibit ��� Women's Institute.  Table Special, Onions ��� Mr.  J. Charman.  -      " FRUITS  Crab Apples ��� Mrs. Fred  Fisher, Mrs. O. Giersh;  Early Apples ��� Mrs. Cecil  .Chamberlin, Mrs. R.S. Clarkson.  Late Apples ��� Mrs. F. Fisher,  Mrs. J. Wyngaert.  Blackberries ��� Mrs. B. Wray.  Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin.  Peaches ���'Mrs. O. Giersh.  Pears, Bartlett ���'Mrs. Dads-  vvell, Mrs. F. Fisher.  Plums ��� Mrs. F. Fisher, Mr.  H D. Grant.  Damsons ��� Mr. E. J. Atlee.  Italia'n Prunes ��� Mrs. J. Wyn-  gaeriti. . ���  Special, Early Apples ��� Mrs.  Cecil Chamberlin.  6    Coast News., Aug. 28, 1958.  Three contests in the Home  Xrts Building at the Pacific National Exhibition, will be sponsored by the Vancouver Council  of Women.  .  They are the spelling bee, the  sketching competition and a"  home . safety quiz. The spelling;  bee has been a Home Arts feature for four years. It is open  to anyone between the ages of  ���17 and! 70? The Sketching Competition is for non-professionals.  Its theme will be Centennial.  The home safety quiz is designed ito make housewives more  aware of home hazards.  TO HEAD NORTH  Northern constituents of Mackenzie Riding will receive a visit  from their Member, Tcny Gargrave late this month when he  visits Bella Coola on August 31,  September 1 and 3 and Ocean  Falls on September 4,, 5 and 6.  Mr. G?rgrave will proceed north  via Union' Steamships.  your  onds  >*��*&?*%  FOR THE NEW  O and in addition  25 YEA  i ._  CANADA CONVERSION BONDS  ALSO AVAILABLE  4Vi% 14 YEAR  3%%  3%     3V4 YEAR BONDS  See yourbank, investment  *    dealer, trust or loan com-  party or other financial  adviser TODAY -   '  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  I  J  i  1  I  A  9  i  I  B  I  I  i  i  a  i  t  i  i  s  f  i  f  I  t  I  f  I  I  I  I  J  II  I  I  I  i  i  f  t  i  i  I  (  I  ��  i  i            .... .... i  due Sept. 1, 1966  (Sept I si coupon muit be attached)   Exchangeable   Exchangeable B  I  B  jmnmm i��� mm pm no mm jot m _��_�������t��m�� ��n ����� ������ ��������*��* n* a�� ����� ���ijn _��� *m  receive  N  an immediate  cash adjustment  Here's an example off the  cash adjustment on a $1000* bond  'Other amounts in proportion.  VICTORY BONDS 4V4% 25 YEAS ��Ji% 14 YEAR IY*% 1 YEAR 5% 3V4 YEAR  $25.00 $25.0. $35.00 $15.00  $22.50 $22.50 $22.50 $12.50  (5thV.lJ3%  due Jan    1,1959  (6lh VA.) 3%  doe Juno 1, 1960  (7lhVL13%  due Feb.  1, 1962  l8tltVt)3%  due Ocl.   1, 1963  (9��i V.L) 3%  $12.50 $12.50 $~-~S0  (with Aug. lit coupon relalned by owner)  Not  Exchangeablo  $17.50  $15.00  $17.50  $15.00  Not Not  Exchangeable   Exchangeable  Not  Hoi  i*< M ���_!��� k m  rtWWM llilMi'iii tchens are now,,glamor rooms  Coast News, Aug. 28, 1958.   7  -* _T<  5V��_��1  TftS  "   ^^Ba����S__r_~-,?*".l__iV^v*PT>.^_x*E^ ���.   -  i    v. ' ^<*'-*v��a'?Jii-^*i��.".v-. .*,r^,__Si_5:*��v~'- y *��-u -  i. ���"/���A-.*! '^B^^@i!^___4^Bl_l^^^i^  *   J--"-*��  I   - tj-- -  It*'  ���  * I  t A>/fr_l    '>  i     i>  * lL...-.M...-i_ r  ufeeaa  ���?'-��''-��_38j8g  iZ^t^'  ;&>. \  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Legion   Hall S p.ch. - TUESDAY,   SEPT.  2  THE ROYAL COtV-fWISS-ON  ON   EDUCATim  Revised Schedule of Hearings  For the purpose of holding hearings the Commission has divided the Province into regions. Those wishing to'be. heard art* asked to note the followng revised, time-sohedule 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'tht-.  region concerned. Please note 'bhat,those, wishing to be heard should  forward briefs at least two^we'eks prior, to the date of jthe hearing?  SEPTEMBER, 1958?--   Prince George, Burns Lake, Smithers.  SEPTEMBER,  1958  OCTOBER, 1958  NOVEMBER,   1958  JANUARY, 1959  FEBRUARY. 1959  MARCH1, 1959-  APRIL, 1959  Revelstoke, Salmon Arm,  Kamloops.  Cranbrook,   Creston, Nelson,  Trail,  Grand  ���- <;Forks. :   , ' "-  'Chilliwack,  Abbotsford)   New Westminster.  Vancouver, Victoria.  IJuncan, Naniamo, Qualicum. Courtenay.  PentiotoR, Kelowna. Vernon.  Powell River,- Ocean Falls,  Prince Rupert.  S. N. F. Chant,  Chairman,  University of British Columbia.  ������������������"������������fle""*!"^"���������"���"������������������  '- ���/'  \     WHEREVER  FINE   BEER IS /  ENJOYED!  %0,  BUT  STlti-THE \  SAME  B.C. FAVOURITE     . ^  X  V  Now brewed in accordance with the  exacting "quality control-*' standards  established during the past two-thirds of  a century by its parent organization, the  Calgary Brewing & Malting Co. Ltd.  OU BREWING COMPANY LTD.  Breweries: PRINCE GEORGE AND PRINCETON  Glamour room of the modern home is rapidly becoming  the kitchen. Same is true of  many older homes where the  kitchen has been remodelled  to produce an attractive atmosphere as well' as containing  new labor saving devices  which add leisure hours for  mother.  Most of the exciting features  of today's1 kitchen are incorporated in a new Pacific National Exhibition exhibit "Parade of Kitchens" located in  the  Manufacturers'  Building.  Here members of Women's  Institutes and' homemakers  ' generally'will be intrigued by  the eight model kitchens, professionally designed for assembly line efficiency giving an  attractive easy-to-work in ap*��  pearance .'as well. ,.  Some of the model kitchens  combine with a family room,  others include an adjoining  playroom or demonstrate the  convenient placement of new  builWn units, while others*  (show how modern laundry  egiiipment can be associated  with the kitchen. .���������..  All combine the newest in  "beautiful lighting fixtures,  wall and floor coverings, built-  in cabinets and modern .appliances.  . A -visit to the "Parade of  Kitchens" will make it simple  to compare the many new kitchen styles, building materials  .and appliances available^ today so you can choose those  ideas most suitable to your  own requirements.  Kitchen's were all planned  by Miss Jean Mutch, BCE's  home^ service c o n s u 1 fra n t,  whose staff of specialists will  be in attendance in Information KitchenNo/_ duriiig^the:  PNE;-They will gladly ah^wer  questions or discuss free of  charge a plan for a work saving kitchen and laundry best  suited to your needs and budget. ���'?���������."��� ���:'���'���' .  Port Mellon  BY ANNETTE MARLEAU  Mr. and Mrs. D.R- 'Mac^lani,  with Steven;? Georgette ajuj  MicHaerkeily; will sjpeh'd theiijr.  vacation at their camp in Roberts Creek.  Mr. and Mrs. Mackenzie and  children iwerte recent visitors  of Miss iMafote Conrad.  Cliff Mah-man of the office  staff? will take a two week?vacation.  Mrs. Kay Taylor is home after a recent illnes^Jn hospital  in Vancouver%   . V ^  XDne time rre44ent Dwayne  Grorier, now ; iof ? Chemainus,  was a -weekend visitor here,  seeing friends.  Mr. and Mrs. Mv Whitty,  with Carol, Larry and Wesley  are holidaying, visiting friends  and relatives.  Mr. and Mrs. Rowland and  famdly have returned, home  from White Rock. Their youngest -son underwent a series of  tests and examinations in hospital.  Mrs. Joan Quarry, with Barry, Denise and Trevor John,  has returned home froni a visit in Vancouver. Trever John  is convalescing after an illness.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  m  About half a million drivers  soon will De m_eung close to  300,0C0 British Columbia schoui  children on their way back to  school and B.C. Automobile Associativa suggests \,���ey a:l be  careful.  '���Courtesy plays an important  p_rt in et/eiy-ay life, particularly on the road," says Harry  Duker, traffic and" safety committee chairman for trie auto  club. "Motorists,. cydLists ano  pedestrians alike can make living  more enjoyable and safer by being courteous."  Mr.   Duker   urges:   "Give the  other    fellow    a    break    when.  s:ihcols   open   on   September 3  and keep it up for an accident  'free winter."  sg Homes  Television viewers who are in  the market to purchase a new  or old house will find the Mr-  Fix-It programs during September or particular interest.  Mr. Fix-It is seen Saturday at  6:30 p.m. on the CBC television,  network. Peter Whittall, as Mr.  Fix-It, will give hiribs and suggestions on what to look and  watch  for in   exteriors and   in  teriors of old and new houses-  Here is the program lineup for  the month:  Sept. 6: What to look for when  buying an old hous*e ��� exterior  points.  Sept. 13: What to look for  when buying an old house ��� interior points.  Sept. 20: What to look for  when buying a new house ��� exterior points.  Sept. 27: What to look for  when buying a new house ��� interior points.  EXPOSURE IMPROVES SOIL  Soil under old timber standi  tends to become poor through  the accurouilaluion of a deep iayer  of undecomposed organic, material on the surface. This undecomposed material is known  as "raw humus" and is gradually  built up by the slow fall of leaves  and twigs. When the timber has  been cut the ground is exposed  to the action of rain and sun-  . light and the raw humus soon  decomposes, restoring the soil  to * its original state of f ertiJtv  and proving a good medium for  seed germination.  Guaranteed    Watch   &  ,  Jewelry Repairs  ,y ���   . ���������  ���-  -   ���       ...  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  1 Work done on the Premises  t Phone Sechelt 96  V r^-tg��g^S|�� *8UM��^l*d? 30 6AU0N Ifi-GAS WATER  x i^z^z^m^ T^mssr-rtfeA ret* stays ahead op peak  LAUNDRY OAYDEAMtJDfKOMTWOam To /O:00m  KEEPS WATER fiOTTHGOUGftBAmimigHAVMQ.  DISHWASHING, GENERAL OEAMA/G AND 3  LAf/NDBYWADS!. SB-Rfer: GAS HEffrS^ASTEfZ.,.ACT��/AU.YNmiQ  MORE WATER PER DAY THAN &OGALLJ6N TANK OP OTHER  Wg &/&., 4P-GAS IS CHEAPER.TOOi\ ,.     _���.  A. A. iLOYd -  PENDER HARBOR, B.C.  C&S SALES  SECHELT. B.C.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  GIBSONS. B.C.    'Ayr  ���SS0 oil furnaces  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  % Down  S^2% Unpaid balance  5 Years to pay  See or Phone  Dukes 8c Bradshaw Ltd.  1928'Marine.Dr. North Van. - YO 3443  Dan Wheeler, ��� Gibsdns 66 or   ���  fed Kurluk ��� Sechelt 107  YOUR IMPERIAL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  im m  Flows oh in minutes!  Stays bright for years!  Washing and scrubbing can't harm Super  Wall-Tone's sparkling beauty.' It's made  from a latex rubber base that dries to  form a tough, easily-washable finish. No  mixing or thinning *. . . leaves no streaks  or lap marks. Stays lovely year after  year.  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTiHG NEEDS!  105.P  ��� PHONE���PEXDER IIAR3GS 251  MADEIPvA  PARK,  B.C. 8    Coast News, Aug. 28, 1958.  Sechelt News  BY  MRS. A.A. FRENCH  The Children's choir of St.  Hilda's Anglican church has  heen re-organized and will be  heard at evensong during September.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  They have been coached by Syd  C- Kedman, a choirmaster and  organist in Vancouver and secretary of the London college ol  music for B.C. and Albert-*.  He is an oldtime resident of Sechelt where he has Ins summer  home. Mrs. Ruth Stone of Secret  Cove will be the director of the  Children's choir and Arch Williams the organist.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wheeler  are on holidays.  Recent visitors to Sechelt and  calling on old friends including  the Frank French's were Mr-  and Mrs. John Unsworth of Vancouver. Mr. Unsworth is with the  Department of Veteran's affairs..  Guest of Mrs. Mabel Nelson  was Mr-". Cis Haslam of Nanaimo  Mrs. Haslam lived here some  years    with Jier  husband  Ricn,  It's ��� Not. Too Hot  To Think Of WSni  SAVE REAL MONEY ��W FUEL BILLS  HOME  Fiberglass in Roils & Batts  Rockwool in Rolls & Batts  Zonolite ��� Loose Fill  LET   US   ESTIMATE  YOUR   COST  ALSO  Weather Stripping ��� Polythene  COVERING FOR WINDOWS  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd  PHONE GIBSONS 53  10*%  as_gSS__  *_���_"&   mmmMjf  its,,  ���WIN** vw:v.<:4& "ii&s  WSSP*^  -00}  #��  BUT  STILL  THE N^  SAME   B.C. FAVOURITE \  \   WHEREVER  FINE   BEER   IS   J  V  s  ENJOYED!  Now brewed in accordance with the  exacting "quality control" standards  established during the past two-thirds of  a century by its parent organization, the  Calgary Brewing & Malting Co. Ltd.  OU BREWING COMPANY LTD:  Breweries: PRINCE GEORGE AND PRINCETON  and son. Billy when Mr. Haslam  worked for Crucil Logging. Mr.  iiaslam axed some time ago ana  Billy is marri_a~ Mrs. Hasiam?  was a member .01 tne se-'heic  Legion W.A. and a good worker  for. this cause.  Jim Slrachaii. is here to assume  his duliies as seftooi principal oi  the elementary school. Other  members of the staff will be Miss  Nora Thomson., Miss Phyliss  Harding, Mrs. Margaret Slater  and Mrs. Doris Thompson.  Mrs. C.  Kydd entertained 1^.2  L.A. to the Legion at a members  tea   with   10  members   present-  .The first meeting of the fall ses-;  sion will be held Sept. 2, 2 p.m.?  in the Legion Hall.  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston's  court, Gerald Arthur Graham,  Gibsons, was fined $30 for  driving without due care and  attention at speeds up to 80  miles per hour.  Donald. Humm, Sechelt, William James Tinker, Gibsons,;  and Walter Ryan Sherridan  were each fined $25 for speeding.  Harold Olson, Sechelt, was  fined $150 for driving while  his ability was impaired.  Richard Klein, lender Harbour, a minor found in posses-'  sion or liquor, was fined $30  end a quantity of beer and  gin confiscated.  Mrs. Greene, their two sons  David and Michael of Lac la  Biehe, Alta., spent a brief holiday with Canon and Mrs.  Greene at their summer home  here. Dinner guests were  Frank Ball, Pender Harbour,  and the Paddy Welshes;. Canon  Greene on doctor's advice is  now back on duty.  Alan Greene and his guest,  Lewis Jones of "Port Alberni,  spent the past week here. Mrs.  Greene joined her husband at  the. weekend. They caught  same good sized salmon and a  few grilse around the rocks-  at the point. Mr.. Greene and  Mr. Jones cruised up to Prin- ,  cess Louise Inlet'���in the nejv  cruiser, giving it a good worl.  cut.  Frank Lyons is still confined  to Shaughnessy hospital and is  making satisfactory progress. *  Mr. C Tinkley is home after  a few day�� at St. Mary's Hospital and he too is making headway.  Fit. Lt. Richard Laird,  R.C.A.F., Mrs? Laird, their  children, Susan and Richard  left for the east on Sunday.  Fit. Lt. Laird has been posted  to Halifax. They will visit relatives in Winnipeg for a few  days en route. Mrs. Neville  Russell and son Neville jr. will  accompany them and will continue on to her home in Montreal. The Lairds will be in  Montreal over the holiday  weekend, guests of Fit. Lt.  Laird's sister and her husband,  the Neville Russells. They will  then motor to Halifax to take  up   duties  with   the  R.C.A.F.  They   have   spent    the   past  month? at Redroofs with their  parents, the Frank Lyons.  At the Frank Claydon's for  the Weekend were Mr. and  Mrs. George Claydon, Linda  and Frank; Miss?Neil Ross was  the guest of Mrs. A. Tchaikow-  sky; Mr. and Mrs. W. Hough-  don and son are at the Ken  Argue cottage for the next  week! Mr. and Mrs. Robert  White are spending the next  week with Mr. White's parents  the Ernie Whites. Joe Dono-  hoe's guests were his. son J.  Donohoe jr., and G. Stephens.  At their summer homesi for  the last week of the holidays  are Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Darling, Mr. and Mrs. Ross McAllister and children, Mr. and  Mrs. E. Piper and family, Mr.  and Mrs. Greenall and family,  Mr. and Mrs. T. Campbell and  family and the Harry Pearsons and  family.  Mr. and Mrs Bill Thorn have  left for 120 Mile House to pick  up daughter Gerry who has)  been summering there. They  will return here to finish up  the   holiday  with Charles.  Miss Genevive Pearson came  home with two gold cups from  tb.e Washington State Open  Championship swimming matches held at Silver Lake, Ev-  eritt, Wash., recently.  Registered at the Redroofs  Resort this week are Mr. and  Mrs. Reichart and family and  Mr. and Mrs. Knowles and family of Seattle, Mr. arid Mrs.  Urquharfc and family, Mr. and  Mrs. Foster and family, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Wright, John and  Marcia and Mr; and -Mrs. Mer-  ritt of Vancouver; ?H?  Miss Joan Jacobsoh' of Squamish, now of Vancouver,, is the  guest of Marilyn Cooper at the  Jim Coppers. v    ���?  Mr. and Mrs. Knox Reid of  Bellingham, Wash., enjoyed a  visit with Mr. and Mr. Jack  Burrows recently. Mrs. ��� Burrows spent a few days in Vancouver last week.  ar  Hot Weather  Bio  IF    SO.   YOU    CAN'T  DO   BETTER  than  have a complete  check-up at  Glnik's  SERVICE- STAT30N  SECHELT    HIGHWAY  GIBSONS 22CK  SCOTT-ATWATER .  SALES & SERVICE  i  By PAT WELSH  Mrs. G.B. Simpson, sr. and  Mrs. I. Hanley were hostesses  when they entertained members of the Red-Wei Ladies  guild at tea, Wed., August 20,  at the Wee Pine Knot. The attractive tea table was centred  with a low bowl of yellow  grass in which floated begonia?  heads of a rich apricot shade  from the garden of Mrs. Hanley.  Mrs. Hanley and Mrs. J.  Meikle poured, Mrs. Simpson  and Mrs. P. Welsh served. The  piece de resistance was a slice  of Mrs. Hanley's famous angel  cake topped' with ice cream.  Others .present were Mrs. R.  Greggs, Mrs. J. Hall, Mrs. P.  White, Mrs. M. Tinkley, Mrs:  E. Pearce, Mrs. iE. Kliiseridprf,  Mrs. L. Bath, Mrs. D. McCaul,  and Mrs. R. Stewart, y..  Rev.    Robert    Greene   and  SA VE MONEY  ON  Bffl HI SCHOOL  WINSTON DICTIONARIES 4  LUNCH KITS f  WIDE  ASSORTMENT OF SCHOOL PENS  BINDERS  PAINTS  PR ES  C R I P T I ON  5 P EC I A LIST S  JrSECHELT (f& GIB5ONS%f  I  To our many friends and customers  gerson & Little announce the  opening of  Co. Ltd  APPLIANCE STORE  GRAHAM   BLOCK ��� GIBSONS ��� PHONE   162  FULL LUfE OF  WESTINGHOUSE APPLIANCES  LECTR1C-RAV BASEBOA  HEAT  BE ATT Y   -  JACUZZI  -   HfSONAUCH PUMPS  LIGHT FIXTURES  * - '  DO-IT-YOURSELF MATERIAL  This adverlisefnent is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government of British Columbia..

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