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The Coast News Sep 8, 1955

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Array 9    '���-������   .'���,.. .    .,:r. ���.���:-.   ������,-.������     ,.   :       ..���-..���  *��� ��� Published   in   Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 79; Nuniber 36  Sept. 8,    1955  '*���'J   *  owing  Coast  - From   Squamish  io Pender Harbour  ��������  Forestry building  A new warehouse at the  Forestry' branch grounds in  Seehelt is being rushed by  John Toynbee Hurrying " to  a, cement, mixer rotating was  . Dave  Walker   was   operating  7 a'...conveyierand)  Mr.   Tpyntoee  was doing the hand work on  ���:��� Friday last toi get the foundations  completed.  1 7 The new building will be  on. much the same style as  the present mfdn office  building which is also a  storage area ;��or fire-fightng  equipment, '���- \  ���  For the fourth year, the Garden Club has delighted flower  lovers with, its annual Gladioli  show .which also included several .other varieties of late sum-  . mer flowers. ...���������  '..,: The genial president, Mr. Allan   Andrews   and   Mr.   David  ; Smith helped with the judging.  Mr. Smith is a well-known figure in Chryanthemum circles  in: Vancouver.  Mrs.  George. Webb . captured  a special prize with her presen-  . Owing tof..thevGpast News not having a linotype operattar  we are unable to give you -"the service you have come to  expect, from 7 the Coast News.  We had 7 a linotype operator lined up   but he   did   not  show! up, leaving us stranded. There will be NO PAPER -  NEXST WEEK. V  If anyone knows of a linotype operator who is willing  to settle in Gibsons, The Coast News wottld be pleased to  pontaafc hi��i.  'if' ���'  tatibn basket .Of' Pink Gladiola,  Mauve Clematis and Statice.  .... ,-.4  For Gladioli, Mrs. Mannering  and Mrs. Burt broke equal| f or  points.      v j  Mrs. Clarkson had a special  for a beautiful bouquet of summer annual Chrysanthemums  and pink Physostegia" and foliage. -��� . -y  Mrs. Dave . Donaldson -:^on  honors for a bowl of assoraed  Roses, a vase of double Asters,  a collection, of Heathers Vand  Sweet Peas. ;Vy  The Chairman spoke on what  does the Garden Club-do end  explained:   "Firstly,   we   grfow'  flowers and try to induce others  to do the same.  Secondly,Vfwe  try to keep  our  gardens ti^y,  and eliminate all kind's of rubbish and junk from around Vfur  property.   Thirdly,  we  support  the   Junior   Garden   club Vand  supply   funds   for   prizes V^for  them. Our next, attempt vrililfbeV  to    try    and    landscape V'th e  grounds around .the new I_|b-  rary.'*  ...'\ .������'������$ .  A social hour closed an .'Enjoyable evening with tea being,  served by Mrs. Mannering and  Mrs. J. Warwick and Committee.  B.C. JET PILOTS AWABDED WINGS: Shown-beside their T-33 jet trainer from left to right  are,PilotOfficers E. R~ Pamwell, P. L. Montgomery, B. J. Lebans, Flying Officer P. Ledger-  wood, instructor, and Pilot Officer G. Vanek.. They are shown receiving pre-flight briefing for  their last trip before being awarded their pilot wings. P-O Parnwell, whose parents live at  Gibsons Landing, attended Elphinstone High School in Gibson prior joining the RCAF in 1954.  ��� i-c. ���( KjUVS&VHS    X-cUMgUllg,    i--L_M-U_M_.    X__4JIl_I_SI.V-.cr    AJLilgll    uvuuui   _i_ uiu.-.uu ^��iui   jvMijuiig   uic jllv^^vx-    xn   ijui.  LOGGERS ASSOCIATION PRESENTS BRIEF  Seehelt Loggers Association  pr^gfented its brief last week  't*>> the Mr. Justice Sloan Royal  Commission on' Forestry ini  B. C. After the brief had  ficen' presented' ��� Mr. Justice*  ��Sloan-invited the -loggers to  return, in Octob.fr after read  plied can be and should be very  substantially   improved.  We would like* to submit for  your consideration certain in-  ' equities which we ' believe to  ejftst at the present time and  our-views'as to How, we feel,  they may be corrected.  At the present time no Totist  __ i    ,*~   * _      ,    t *���    _.* _. __.*  iMfe an Ontario  White Paper   M_m"aJemenrT"Liperices     have  ,__������'   i__J_V_i.��_.I    '    ^        'M ' H  _,,:.__.     i���. 1 i��_i_!_~ AI   rMH-  t^a_J_Mi-t. JHtenfe   is  the brief.  ��� I appear on behalf of a group  'Of about twenty independent  logging operators carrying oh'  'tffcfein&s in the area known as  -the '^Seehelt Working Circle".  .���f^is   sireiacovers ;'-the . Seehelt  association   Vicinity^ Wd^rthtfugh * a num  ber of Application!-, for Forest  Management, Licences have  Heen made,.' none * have been  granted by the'TForest Service.  Whatever logging is being  carried on at the present time  in jthis area \ is "being done,-  therefore either ��� on privately^  owned, timber. : or on Timber  Sale Contracts or ��� other cutting  'VriiwrfW*-- wit_*t'-fof land to^TefvK "'��� x?ut Vfroni 7toe^ Sechel  *��� ^$^e$mffifl. ^9a:*��.WyFygh.. ^Giii.e'^ea:^hd>t��ec.  ' Tiilpf-: in  fftp worth- ;'������'���>���'*' ''^>^'; '^������&W3&^**-J&��%*^&  .  .. ���^;:���^!|,-;r??^'.-i. X:a. .���.���..-;; y.. xo^ini^e^ts-alreads  The   Easterly .boundary 7'fol- : the V^pJrest1  lows the west shore of ttowe    *h thfearea; no further, timber  that as much as 52% of Alpitie  limber presently being removed  from an elevation of around  2.900 feet is being scaled /las  "culls". This Alpine timber ;is  graded as cull because of internal rot and decay which is evidence of over-maturity. Such  timber should have beer_r loafed and removed many years.'��$o  to achieve a maximum- etfej.-  tive product from  the tirn)#er  . pit, these.Alpjne areas. Hadtfcis.  ^beeiTcion.*, second-growth timber would now be reaching,  commercial maturity. We submit that there" is no rdason why  such    over-matured    timber  'eration. 7v  When it is considered that  the independent logger must  Sell his product ��� ori thev; same  market as the lo^ge'r operating  '._; ���_.__       _li* ^~    ��_,-__i___"''-v,:_i*_L. ����� . ���_. _���. -v^- ���'        ���  In connection with the sale  of timber by auction, vite believe  that it. is a- common, practice  ior many individuals and companies! who are n��t loggers to  attend at these Timber Sale auctions, bid in a_id receive Timber Salfe^ Contracts. In certain  anstahces these non-loggers obtain Cutting rights .^sol|_y';tfe-  cause'-^f theit''gx^eateir- f_JMii-c|al  res^.^_s'7':wifji-- :��hich-':;to7; in'eet  deposit- re^if__t��hlis-' of. large  Timber' >^<fe.77__6gger�� ^7*5^  area then have ho alternative^  if they are to stay m bv^iness  at all,-butTto deal with tteer'hpl-.,.  der��7olSac_. Vtaj-DtottTtwr; '$&'<$&�����,  'erms possible itT Ihe^ ciscum-  stancess. lit: tiae past, such t_c&-  iCTggers holding Timber Sale  Contracts have assigned them  er sublet then., at a .profii,. or  hav* apjilie��~_^trietij_^_i^  sale of"fee timber, orVboth; ;j.7:7  A forUwor __t_ga^;of',flt^r3_rsr;  It is  our submission,  there-  "fcre,  that there should be an  additional grade of log to meet  this difficulty, namely  that of  a "Pulp log". The addition of  such a new grade would induce  the lojggeir, to remove' and market a sizeable quantity of use  tion should then be given to a��  applicant's past record as a logger, . suitability of the equip-  menti and also the finance  which he has available to Kiin.  (d) ������'With new conversion  processes in the pulp and-.lum-*  ber rnflls,'markets are npw7be-  --- "-'���_lJ--������I "jfcii.    ����.^vUiJ    nn/4 ��� t��T����^\B��T��  ful,pi_lrf timber which is pre- mg fourid for wood and timber  senfly Veti^ in the woods. v;m(_h lonly^a.;feW. years^o;  ::              .'.:���.���' ���������������..��������� ��� ���'. would have been left as'slash"  Kitr~r~*Ki-rifv*c etiddfetroyTed.   New   logging  ��(/(>ue->T-U_��_> methods    and    new     lodging  As remedies fdi- some of the tqurpme^t.a^  difficulties  Vwhich "We    have ; renipyalbl.such.timber Ml ^fc-  xii^ti^e# may  Swe   be  per- bhnmic;' operation^ ' TechnOlok-'  mitted to foake the following 'teal1 advances' will,con\&lverr*&  sugjie��fti&hs:    ��� be made hf thfe fbtiire.%ith'ther  ^^^y^^^l^0^ <*antable7 timfejer wluV^.. re-  ^i^ ��??* ��w= the^miber : ^^^ irbm the fwestsr ir>  t&_,rS?^2^^ZS? W^^>c6Uragen#�� snMd  SStS^T^ T^tS^feS-S: ' be-giveh to smaller loggere^o-  &^^^^&S^le r^vesuch timbers to thepre-  �����*!���: ��ittttfl_^^ ^VihttSprWant op- iHdice :of the  established r.an-  erift^-twit-uii1  removal of sue  ^7aid4Kiiely^^;7imcouraged by the  tern of granting _^__es catling  Mana^riiaft ���Ei<_rid6 htf com-   S^er w^��?fra��,toim'3��dr    ^w_^,_S _it bff-S  re-   ^ r_ ^_      _    .   r      s        .     ,.      .should  It ^ "jourxwiew" at!    Bf^alfe'-E__li_ded wilhih the ah-  ierafeas;^ The    nuaj, qu0taV of   the   ,working  removal of such timber^^hould  .eirde. It is submitted, tiier^ev  iStfund .and the westerly bouhd-  ' a^y foilovlrs the Knight, of land  , along the westerly, shore of Jer-  S&s .::l^Ttdi ';the Strait of'Geor-;  ��� i^a. v It embrace^ in rall about:  800,000 7 acres,   of which  about"  V^.OOb" acrids ��� are suitable for  log^production.   V  This area:V.was designated as  . a Public Working Circle by the  Forest Service several years  ago when it was estimated that  the area should produce an annual yield, of 94 million board;  feet in perpetuity. If is underf-  stood ; that 7 this estimate was  based on the calculations of the  Forest Service as to the inven-  ��� tory of mei'chantable timber in.  accessible areas "'as well as the  estimated   rate   of   annual   reproduction.  My�� remarks are confined-  largely tb problems experienced  by loggers presently' carrying  on operations within the Seehelt Working Circle, although  I understand from conversation  with loggers engaged elsewhere  in the province that roughly the '���  same problems affect them as  ���.  well.'' ' '   ���''���.;  lessly- withheld'frbm'^loggmg  i^ being madfe available atVthe Xihpnld be ��� wthheld^from; Iog-  rresentnim%\ and  we are ih^  7gers; any: longer.   The   Forest  [ ber.. Sale., a_u*tik_E_% .��e " as a* xeir-'~V^  formed.: j, that further 'timber  Vc'uttinig; rights willVnot^be;; macle  ,7iayailable fk* seyera^Tyears.  ������ )>The  fact rthiat no timber  in  the5 Seehelt- Working Circle is  ' likely to be made available to  iogg'ers> 7ihV-ijthe:i.������ hear 7 future  Service^ we uhderstahd, regards  this _Upihe: timber as part of the  product of the Seehelt Working  Circle" arid permits of licences  io remove it accordingly are refused.' It is our view that the  continuation of such a policy  results iri "a double loss, firstly;;  suit of subsequent negftfeiaiiqafc  with third parties tend.. tof e__-  courage careless. Ipgsu_g7�����&&��-'  lices which are not in the" interest of 'fhe\ logjpiiig:: iridustry"  c>r .the'.Pr(ryii_ce.:a-^^a:'-^-uilii-''  ?__!^ __S*S^ce,^^ .?_ *$:    be   tam   0/the   eitablishec.  qudtas with a view to increasing  th���f;-jUota's' _te techn61ogic3_-, advices: are made in the logging  industry. /Assistance' pf ,,$u&  type" wpuld encourage the lofe-  ���-,_ \<-^---.vjii^,_-^' -o'- seek ^ore  of  renibvihg  ^Wduld ihcnnfiSise  ���*-.*.'*���--re���, FIZ  timber remold,  :CJ-^JeV_^^��:i($la^iV^.i4^i^;ifox&%. discourage, t_n?<  ^^eiir^ai-d.as^w^^'p^ l<^?r  from   carrym^xpryjhiEs  vm^mt:* sasteined yield from operations m a wasteful man-  tpftiifib-fchiHhe area, we feel ridr.  _tt*0_J__.J. '���'���-Mii'ir^i*^" !"i*�� _t �� _ 1 ���   \4-  peaces the logging operators of because the longer the logging  th-at area in a:rnpst7 difficult 0f such timber is prohibited  position. Loggers are quite, un- ; the greater will be the decay  able to .plan any sort of integ- ana fot'when it is finaUy re-  rated   loggings operation.; Nor    moved, and secondly, the delay  1. AVAILABILITY OF  TllMBER   \   7 ���;���'���;  It is, our -view that the cons-,  cientious loggers in TBritish Columbia mvjst recognize^ the .need  for regulations' which will pfeV'.  vent timber being removed,  faster than, its rate of reproduction. We do not believe that -  there can be any sound argument against- "such, regulations  restricting the annual cut  whether the,.same be,by means  of Forest Management Licences  or by Public Working Circles.  We do believe, however, that  the methods by which these  restrictions   are   presently   ap-  can   they   mairitairi   a   proper  plant with adequate equipment,  ���'..or maintain the necessary roads  or duiripingv arid booming  aground facilities, except at  great expense whichy of course,  results in a more expensive pp-  cperators of .7that. area.; Wte rer  fer specifically. to large stands  . of timber situated at elevation .  from 1,800 feet upwards, com-  . rhpnlyv referred  to  as  "Alpine  timber'".. This ." Alpine   timber,  consists largely of -hemlock and  balsam, .and for the most part  is  already  over-matured.  Log-'  ging   operators   have   reported  (e) "We, believe that consideration should be given to the  establishment .of a Board of Review, independent of. the.For-  ' est Service, which could carry  out^such functions as certifying  a new operator for a particular  Working Circle,  adjusting dif-  ���:y ferences   between   the -  Forest  -Service   and   the   operators   in  cases   where    conditions   may  7 have changed materially during  a .contract i period,  to : assist in  the .periodic  review  of  annual  7quotas,:  and  such  other   functions as .from time- to time may  prove:: riecessary.   The  findings  '��� cf such .a Board should be-bind-  ."'ing ori both the -operators and  the. ���' Forest  Servicej. subj ect  to ���  review 'if necessary: only by the .���  Courts.  (f). We   would  also  like   to  submit that some consideration*  should be  given to the  establishment  of  Regional Forestry  in removing this Alpine timber  ,. means a delay in the growth of  new trees.  2. NUMBER OF LOGGING  OPERATORS IN A WORKING  CIRCLE  We would next like to submit for your consideration another difficult matter. , While  we agree that the amount of  timber which shall be allowed  to be removed from any given  ' area mush-be restricted; we feel  also that regulations should be  provided restricting the number of loggers that may operate  in a Working Circle area; At  present there may be 10, 100 or  1.000 operators, all competing  one against the other in the  Working Circle area to obtain  additional   timber   to* continue  i their logging operations.  Under the system of auctions  for the sale."of cutting rights,  prices tend, to be pushed beyond  economic limits. As we understand it there is nothing to  prevent the holder .of a Forest  Management Licence bidding in :  at a Timber Sale auction apd  thereby obtaining more and  more timber, nor do there appear to be any regulations  which would prevent, a.logger  from moving ��� from' working  circle to working circle regard- (  less of the number "of logging ���  operators already established  in any particular area.  3. SCALING  There ~ is one ifiore*; -hatter  which we .would likfe tb mention.' That .'is'vtKeV;- cjUeStidh of  scaling- irie^hods^The lbgger at  the present time must deal on  the basis. of tw��S scaling methods! With the Crown he must  use the cubic scale, but to mar-,  ket his logs he must revert to  Board Measure to meet the dictates of the lumber trade. The  system of Board Measure1 wais  likely adequate when, a substantial portion 7 of the logs  marketed were intended to he  cut into dimension lumber. The  development of pulp mills along  the coast J of British 'Columbia  and the in.creasirig demand- by  them for pulpwood has inade  it necessary, we feel, for a cubic measure scale to be used for  logs or, timber deigned for the  manufacture of pulp.  There is another aspect of the  traditional lumber scaling  which, we feel, is no longer  suitable .for application to pulp  logs. At present logs are scaled  on the. basis, of their lumber  corifqnt 'Whether' cubic measure  or board measure is used. Any  log which is-not deemed suitable for the manufacture of  lumber is considered a "cull".  Hemlock and balsam timber is.  used almost exclusively; for the  manufacture of pulp* This species of timber, howeyer,,are subject to internal cracks, rot and  decay which limit the lumber*  cut which could conceivably be*  obtained from such logs. However, these cracks, arid a nominal amount of rot and decay,  in no* way affect the usefulness -  of such logs in -the manufacture  *of pulp.'���'- .  ft*&- <^#?a^. ^0UJ? .^ Departments Within the Forest  Slife^il*^ Distr.cts: ,Edch bf such *PH>  ^St-^^'1^ S0^ ^m merits shduld be uridisr'the  2^^3^^-arly ni^clow- management of a competent  5L:~��ffiffl -.*!&& ?$*!&_I*1? and qualified forester. Such department could work closely  with the loggers of the area and.  could assist them to plan logging operations in such a manlier that the annual log production is fairly allocated a-  mong the loggers of the area,  arid in order that the greatest  yield may be achieved from the?  timber available.  rsrte 7_^'_��|__ra-p reproduction'���' is  ctirtpaBatively fast. 'At' the^ present thffe. experiments ' of; this  ;typfe are being carried dn; in the  Seehelt Peninsula area ' pri-  vately', arid Results so fair haye  been most encouraging., We  submit that trained forest en-*  gineers of the Forest Branch  snou-d mark certain trees for  rrmoval, .and these trees should  then be permitted to be removed by the loggers of the Wording Circle. Trees marked for  cutting,- which would.soon die  as . a result of -overcrowding,  could be removed and utilized  ai a'profit and in addition the  remaining trees would benefit  greatly-by the increased annual  , increment. '  (c) We also submit that the  number of logging operators in  each public Working . Circle  should, be restricted. As timber within the working circle  becomes available for cutting,  this timber should be offered  first at equitable rates to the  then existing logging operators  in the Public Working Circle.  If, however, the existing loggers do riot take up the cutting  rights, then such timber could  be offered by auction or otherwise to other loggers who may  .be interested. The rights of loggers should be confined to one  Working Circle so long as merchantable timber remains there.  V  It is felt that holders of Forr  est   Management'   Licences  In this regard we feel that  the operation of the Forest Service should be de-centralized,,  with more authority given to  the forester in such department.  Decisions on such matters as  Special Use Permits, and Quick  Timber Sales, we feel should  be made by the man in the field  who is familiar with the area  ���and with the practical problems involved.  (g) As mentioned above, we  feel that a new grade of log  should be established for pulp  wood and that the cubic measure scale should exclusively  be applied to pulp timber.  (h) We further submit" that  the system of Timber Sale  Contract auctions should be  very closely reviewed. It is felt  that the auction sale system  itself leads to many j abuses. It  ii pur view that within "the  areas designated as public  Working Circles Timber Sale  auctions should not be held as  long as loggers in the vicinity  are willing and able to purchase  the cutting rights at the upset  shoulcl notTVin;the-future- be"al-* .price fixed by the Department.  lowed,' directly, or indirectly, to  obtain, cutting rights to timber  within a public Working Circle.  .���When-it becomes 'de'irable to  admit other logging operators  to "a Working Circle, considera-  Allocations to loggers in such  areas could be made upon the  recommendations of the Departmental Forester and siib-  ject to review by the Board  previously  mentioned. SOCKEYE,.IN   SAGINAW  (BY L.S.J.)  It came over the air that  fossil clams hadi been found  on 20th street in North Vancouver and that tre indefatig-  , able historian Mr. C. Cates  had commented thereon. This  us also to note that we have  fossil clams on the cut at  Pratts Creek en the main  highway at the 500 foot elevation.  This is nothing unusual as  there is plenty of fossil evidence all over the tcp part of  North America to give us*de  finite knowledge of these vast  pre-historic seas that covered  ���continents and washed ' the  foothills of mountains.  There    are    other    matters  however   that   are   related   to  these known  chapters  of   the  eons and. are quite a long way  from    here. In    St.    George's  park in Calgary  they have a  panaroma exhibit  of  the various stages if the world's geologic  history   with   some   fair  examples   of   the   flora    and  fauna of those days and also  . soime   denizens   of . the   dieep  It is   of these that  I write  v because they are more in my  line and one of the first things  I .recognized    is     a    trilobite  Tj^hich is very cfcmmon in our  booming ground at night where  ne carries on to his destiny in  in forays on other crganisims.  The next was a crab about 20  'inches   across i but  the  same  and the only difference today  Is-"-that our local   crab  is not  much over seven inches wide.  ��� {Swimming    into    the    picture  ��� was'our  old scavenger friend  ������She shark who has not chang-  ' ged   one   iota.     If   life   could  ' be put back into his fossil re-  ' snains he would be recognized .  anywhere    in   world    oceans.  . These are all,in the 60 million  year strata of the Red:    Deer  valley of fossil fame.  Idrift eastward and am pelting around in a 7 sandstone  '_ bank of a small river iri south  , Saskatchewan and there. I find  < fossil, fish of various types,  ������ one of which., could be a sort  "of salmon, at least he has  ' jacent    to    the    coal:     fields  itaht   shape.  This  area  is 'ad-;;  . around Estavan and. whatever  . age they are our fish'-must/be '  ���within  reason, the, same;    and)/;  ��� when one is fast in the worlds  .page of geology or  paleontology what is a' few eons more  .  ,or less. .  -. . V '���'. ..���.;/,. ��� ���  This .bit    on fish .brings us   '  ��� Back  to' Saginaw  Lake* "scck-  eye. There is not much doubt  . that before the advent, of the  ;: white man    Saginaw    was    a  t 2ceye and had things remained  as they  were,  it  would have  good spawning ground for soc '  .been still, but "the    commerce  in   canned   salmon   came, into .  focus, and th'isarea ' was    t'co,.  .' handy  to ' that haven, of  fish"  : t��rigarids, and poacseigs at Peri- i  ���" der  Harbour.,  It may    too    be. .remarked  here that whales were flensed   :  Sn that area- around the  turn  of the' riinteenth  century.  Let us hark back for a few  ��� ages and let the Fraser be a  roaring yellow flood miles,  wide pouring into 8u.rr.ard Inlet, past West Vancouver, and'  mingling with the nearly as  big flood coming from the glaciers and snowfields of the  icecap that are now reatreating  up the Squamish valley.    The  wild storms of that era with  strong tides    would    do    the  same then as they do' now,  and1 swing this contant silty  outporing westward, up the  Gulf cf Georgia to waste itself and settle to make ,the  cliffs of Norwest Bay which  are all silt, with Harwood,  Savory and Hernando, which  are all silt Islands built up by  this constant drift of roily  rive waters.  The inland passages and inlets such as Jervis, Agemem-  non, Seehelt, etc., would be  protected from the actions of  rough water and ��� would be  furnihing the shelter for fish,  fowl and what have you There  wculd berough water in the  mouth- of Seehelt inlet which  would in reverse of; what it  is today, and why it is as it  is now, isdue to the meltwater  of the glacial makeup in Narrows Arm and Salmon Arm  pouring out across where the  village of Seehelt is new and  joining forces, with the main  stream with its eternal flow of  tides and currents.  All these. tremendous uphea  als of the past have had thier  efect on the local terain, we  have land locked salmon and  turtles that should'rit 'be ihiere  and fresh water shell fish,  that have survived. More.'; recent changes are to be noted  at. Gower Point andi Mission  Point where the road * is built  on ground1 that has only been  thrown.'up by the sea in the  ****MamMM**amma*Bttaa*t*m*ft,tum*Mmwum��*kt*kimm%u***manm*mMm*mm*i  >a _aata _���&���___��� _jU-u����_4_i ���a_u.��__t_unra-_iK>��_a-4r_  Choose  from  our  Complete  Line  School Supplies  ������.' -v      ' 7���������  '      ' . '���������.'���������  A ���.��� ���'  Back to School Specials  In  all  the   Children s   Needs  n\  Phone Secheit 76  We Deliver  nr���a_��w kwmawm%m*u�����wi _��_ �����_������<_��__����� i_.n b. a  MWiinnimiiiiiiniiiufitHit.ii.MirnnxifwKUiwujwMnH'  Lends Comfort & Style  to Your Nicest Clothes!  TASELLA SHQPPE  '       Will Outfit You Complete :', *  START WITH A GOOD GIRDLE BY GOTHIC  ADD A FAMOUS MAKE OF BRA, PANTIES, & SLIP,  COMPLETE WITH SHEER'.-NYLipN HOSE  and Be Heady for Atiything      ;  Home Frock, School. Dress, .Businfess suit; Gown.    ;  Choose here, from >Ling;eri0Vfr^^  Har.vey Woods, Stanfields, Ardele o_s-Gordon McKay  ' .. ^ECHELT:.-'. :    -,;    '    .��       v vVPhone 29J *; I  Righjk: over  your did Shingles  ALL Ty PES & COLORS  Aplicators   Available  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 53    For an estimate'-a  \  URGENTLY  REQUIRED  A Citizen of the area from ^H  Gower Point  Age 21 to 91 - Preferably retired and^ with  i executive ability - who has enough free tinq^e  oil his hands.  To act as Co^dinater and Organizer  in our move toward EXTENDED FIRE (PROTECTION  We have several workers but badly need such a person  to Co<ordinate and Organize the work.  No salary and probably��� p_e_tty ofcritLnsm.  SEE: Cliff Maldman, John Bunyan or J, Drummond Jr.  last thousand   years.  This is rall geologic surmise  and surmise it may.���be/ but;  the fish have not learned/of  the change yet 7 and one can.  very well' ask, why do that  gallent remnant of the Saginaw sockeye still make their  annual pilgrimage down to  Porpoise Bay before returning to and passing into Saginaw lake to the culmination of  their life in a reproduction  cycle that makes mans �� ten-  ency on the geological page  just a breath or even a sigh.  2      Coast News Sept. 8, 1955  fjjnmj,9amivki\\Mft     &  or  PHONE 6  GIBSONS  VANCOUVER   ASSESSMENT- AND   COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Tuesday, the 20th, day of September, 1955, at the hour of  10:30 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court-house, Vancouver, B.C., I will sell at public auction  the lands and imnrovements thereon in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter .set out, for all DELINQUENT and CURRENT taxes due and unpaid by said persons on the  date of tax sale, and for interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if  the total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1953,. and interest thereon, together with  costs of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid.      4' ;'"'���' *  List of Properties  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description' of Property  'O   ���  CO   OT  w  0)  >��� a  0)  u  "3 0)  a,-  En  0>  y-1  Cost  Exp  +-  o  _H  Keeley, Berton James ���...  Keeley, Berton James ....���  Keeley, Berton James ....���  Keeley, Berton James    Finlayson, George    McKennitt,   Beatrice   Muriel;     Hamilton,     Florence  . Agnes; Suttie, Jessie.  Norma   ..-_.. . .  McKennitt,   Beatrice   Muriel;     Hamilton,     Florence  Agnes; Suttie, Jessie  Norma .:  ._...   McKennitt,   Beatrice   Mur-  .iel;     Hamilton,     Florence  ; Agnes; Suttie, Jessie,  ��� Norma ...���....��� :._..-...... ...  McKennitt,   Beatrice   Muriel;     Hamilton,     Florence  Agnes; Suttie, Jessie  Norma;; ���.:...'V���7._i.:_ T_^  Youngmah,   William 7 Allen.-.  Brooks,   Leslie  Douglas  Gordon - _i. ..... ���....  ���  Lewthwaite,   John  Douglas  Maysmith,  Edith _____;__._..  New Westminster Land District :  D. L. 486, Pt. D:L. 833, Plan 7423  Lot 7, Bk.5 of Bks. A,B,C, C;of T. 279140L  Lot 8, Bk.5 of Bks. A.B.C, C. of T.279140L  Lot 9, Bk.5 of Bks. A,B,C, C. of T.279140L  Lot 10, Bk.5 of Bks. A,B,C, C. of T.279140L  Bk. F, subdiv. of pt. of S. pt. of DL 682,  Plan 3806, C. of T. 114201  Keeley, Berton James .......:  Keeley, Berton James J_....  Laviolettej George '_;. .���_...  Lee, Robert W.; Lee, Georgia,  Marion  (reg.  owner..  ��� ��� James. Lome  Scott)  Cooper,- James Martin :.:.._.  Creamer, Emefet __._..__L,.  Price, Harry Ashmun . ...  Price, Harry Ashmun    .jRrice, Harry Ashmvin    .Almas,  William Stanley..:...  '<��� Cooper, James Martin (reg.  ;<��� owner, Carl Stanton Bell)  Bell, Carl Stanton''i______l_  ... .. .   1    ���  ���7V"    ���  V  V  1   ��V  Baudoux; Jules Arniand  Baudoux, Jules Armarid  :Ness,  Alfred  .. ._:..  Stefanini, "Joseph John ��� .  Stark,' Johri MacGregor    Martin,  Harriett  ..:_'.��� __...  Martin, Arthur E.C. _......_1.  Hines,   Howard  Gerald  Franklin  Brooks, Leslie Douglas  Gordon  Patterson, Bert (reg. owner,  Doris M, T.  Nicholls)  Muir, John Hutchison;  Muir, Jeanne Irene ���  D.L. 687, Plan 2075  Lot 1, Bk. 1, C. of T; 257916L ....  Lot 2, Bk. 1, C/of T. 257916L  Lot 5, Bk. 1, C. of T. 257916L _  Lot.6,';Bk. 1, C. of T. 257916L,___^_^.���  Lot 11,-Bk. i; NJB. ptiC. of T. 23.960L  Parcel E. Ref: Plan 1451 of N.W. pt. DL  -687/0." of T. 3&1113L .V -----  Bk. 5, subdiy. of D.L. 695, Plan 2746, C.  of  TV. 916241  .....-..���..:--^----^   Lot 6, Bk. G. D.L. 809, Plan 7877. C.of  T.    254483L  ,:.���.._.. .���_...���.,.���-1---   Amended Bk. 69, see Filing 13673 (except  Parcel A. Ref. Plan 2087, and pt. included in Parcel B, Ref. Piari 2088),  subdiv. of D.L, 833, 912, Plan 4627, C,  of T.  279144L _.:..- _ -___J*-__--��  Parcel  O.   Explanatory   Plan   3507,  D.L.  833, Gp. 1. C. of X- 279142L .:._..-���...:....  Lot"5, subdiv. of Lots 14, 15, 23, 24, Bk.  1 subdiv. of D.L. 1305, Plan 4246, C. of  T;   335101     _i.    _     ��� -0-  ���   Lot'8,Bk. 1 of D.L.T3iT,PlanV687, C. bf  .  T,   230127L   ,-.- .   Lot 6, Bk. 2, subdiv. of D.L. 1325, Plan  V 7892, C. of T. 240880L ... 1 :.-_   Bk. 70Vsubdiv.'of D.L. 1329, P.Ian 3777,  ���C of T. 158984L     Subdiv. of D.L. 1334, Plan 46J20 '--���  Bk. 11, C. of; T. '97093L ..V:.^..__....,���  BkPl4, C. of T. 97093L ..,...,.JJ-:::���:-������  BkV15,.C. of T. 97093L  ,$'   c | $   c|$   c |   $. c  22.39  19.19  19.19  15.55  13.85  7.26  6.60  6.60  6.60  6.60  85.65  19.79  86.91  6.40  63.98  5.'55  V43.53  17.51  .92  .79  .79  .62  .59  .31  .28  .28  '���;'28  .28  3.58  :84  3.50  ,26  2.64  .23  1.85  ��� .65  Parcel 1, Ref. Plan 2612 of Parcel A. Ref.  Plan 2606 of - Bk. 2, subdiv, of D.L. 1362,  :  Plan.,4777^C/of TS 276138L ...���A L_  Bk. 8, D.L. 1427, Plan'7134, C.'of TV -  V  104636L   ...^:.;.-���.:.---..-Vi^.^.V:;.���:_...  Lot 4; Bk. 17 of7D.L. 1427, Plan 7697, C. of  ��� T.   177883L7 >a:..X.-.-....A-^:^:.��- __-   ��� A:^Xbdiv/o_.D.L. 1463,'Plan 5672,  '    V ���   Thornborough Channel    .  Bk. 2 C: of T: 188284D _-_;V.;L��� .   Bk. 3, C. of T: 188284L .:VuV;7:,_.;_���   Lot 22, Bk.O of D>.I_V-1638,'Plah'7474, C.  of .T. 291254L .-^__Li__L_-__l-__-_.-_^__:__ .:_���  W. % of Bk. 13, subdiv; of D.L. 2406, Plan  3995, C. of T: 136478L .���.;.._,. .,._._...  Bk. 10, subdiv. of D.L. ,2596, Plan; 4364,  c. of T.yi64i48L ___-_^;_____...__ :...:.  Bk. 3; subdiv. of pt. of S/ V_ of D.L. 2845,  Plan 4778, C. of Ti 332831 _:._...._���.._:...  Bk. 1, subdiv:7 of N. -M of D.L. 2845, Plan  ��� 4731, C., of 7T: 225021 7���_���_.���_._��� ._..  I)M 2959, C^of T. 2008611.  D.L. 4282, Pender Harbour, C. of T.  V301111L  Parcel G, Ref. ^Plan 1573,Vpt. of N. Vz S.W.  V*. SecV 11, Tp. 50, Plan 1728, C. of T.  31785KV. .........L:Jji..-,V.....;..^r.^.7.7^..:,.  ���   Charges under the Mosquito Creek  "River-bank Protection Act"  Lot 10, BkZl02^D.L. 598:to 601, Plan 7512,  C. of T. 225950L >I_i__.__^___-._d___..  32.981    1.41   13.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  13.75  712.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  12.75  13.75  13.75  12.75  13.75  13.75  36.06  32.73  32.73  28.92  28.19  20.32  19.63  19.63  19.63  19.63  102.98  ' 34;38  103.16  20.41  80.37  13.75    19.53  12.75  12.75  6.60  8J24  8.24  .28  .35  .35  75.52     2.33  v :-"T.:v ���  255.58|s 8.94  16.42|      .63  .28  .28  6.60|:  . '.6:601  2.38  .37  51.05|  ip.9i|  19.32|  9.89|  9.891  ' "������'���!;  ���  75.571 3.16  '   U'"-  196.85  8.34  ��� 13.75  13;75  1.13.75  13.75  13.75  12.75  13.75  13.75  12.75  13,7*5  .811 13.75  42  42  55.66  58.95  2.21  2.48  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  13.75  12.75  58.13  30.91  48.14  20.63  22.34  22.34  91.60  278.27  29.80  20.63  20.63  66.18  25.03  .33.88  24.06  24.06  92.48  218.94  71.62  74.18  Dated at New Westminster, B.C., this 10th day of August, 1955.  - G. CVKIMBERLEY, .       7  : ;. '     Deputy Provincial Collector. .  COMOX ASSESSMENT. AND COLLECTION DISTRICT ' *���  IVHEREBY GIVE NOTICE that/ on Wednesday';'the 21st day:'of September, 1955 at the hour '  of 10:30 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court-house, Courtenay, B.C., I willsell at public auction  the lands and improvements thereon iri the list h ereinafter set; out,/of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for all DEUNQUENT and CURRENT taxes due arid unpaid, by said persons on the  date of tax^sale, and for interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if  the total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1953, and interest thereon, together with  costs of advertising said sale, benot sooner; paid. '   -,v      / ; .  V.; ���   ^ ��� . '/;���;���. List of Properties '���'������. ���"���������'���X ���'':���-. v  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of ^Property:  a)  ���Eh.  King, Mary C.  Pickles,.Thomas M.; Pickles  Elizabeth J. ~���_���.   Gp.  1, New Westminstery Land. ^District  D.L. 4821 (except R. of. W. 0f pominfon  Telegraph Line 100 it. wide, and except  Parcel A (Ref. Plan 1909), Parcel B  (Ref. Plan 1972), Parcel C (Ref^Plan  2046), and Parcel D (Ref. Plan 2991), C.  of T.  150575L ,V/_...���_.���^:-_^^_..^���..  Lot ,47, DJ>: .5306, Plan. 5095, C/of T.  260300L .^^i. :^^a^2. --..:���  $   c  ������Or  '��� f* ���  _)  T3  S ^  to w  '�� S'  '"'7.  '.�����������'  71.57  90:17]  2.94  3.68  $   c  -*$.r.c'-  13.75  13.75  88.26  1O7J60 -:..i  This ad sponsoired and paid for by the Smokey Stover Club,  Dated at Courtenay, B.C., this 8th day of  ust, 1S55  G; W. McFARIJ_ND/. '���"."  Provincial Collector. Coast News Sept. 8-1955      3  A digester is a pressure vessel used to cook wood chips ir_  chemical pulp manufacture.  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered    Accountant  1045   West Pender  Si.  ' TAtlow  1954  VANCOUVER 1, .B.C.  Dr. Lowe,  DENTIST  Roberts Creek  Phone 20 H 2  3-HOUR DENTURE  REPAIRS  OPEN EVENINGS  Among the many programs  on radio or television are several which raise money for  people who are in serious trouble, and need financial help.  There     is     a   never-ending  Stream of people who are willing   to   make   their    troubles  known   in   an   almost   frantic  appeal for help. .  Iknow "T:hat there is considerable criticism of such appeals - no doubt without some  reason - ]but 1 am bound to say  {hat the generous response of  the public is a demonstration  of warm-heartedness and goodwill.    Many sneer at such ap-  ^^g-sgg^gj-S^s^-g^s^gp-gr^i-Sas^-g.-tg-na^;  \M  No more seasonal heating bills! Now you can  spread yoiir payments overa ten-month period at wo ,  extra cost!7When you use the new Standard: l^rnace  Oil Budget Plan, we estimate, your total annual  Furnace Oil'needs, and divide the cost into ten even  payments. There is no interest or carrying charge!  You get/the most B-sat for your money because  Standard Furnace Oil is made from, selected stocks  and delivered.to yo\i clean, Ifou:get safe, clean heat  7 from every drop you buy. ���'.'.-��� v..  '���'���'..   For information on any Standard Oil product, call       . ���  y, /<>i_Vvv MOSCRIP  ::' a )  Wilson Creek, B.C.     .       ^ ���. v      T       Telephone 15-A-2  Business anidy  Professional   "  -l&tt'Aj'Tj  !  > -  ACCOUNTING SERVICE . > ,  PENINSULA '  ^ACCOUNTING SERVICE! j  All  Types  of Accounting'"'  *> Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  j-  "^ Seehelt   " -'    "���" '" "  Office. Open 9 a.m.���5 p.m,  Daily  Phone Seehelt 98J      f'  P.O. "Box 38, Gibsons     .���  BICYCLES.   BABY-BUGGIES"  SEC^ELT^ /CYCpE  ,GIFT STORE \ "-;  Notions���Cards,���Toys,  . MiscellaneoiisyGiftsV  ..^THRIFJEE    STORES  ,  Left of Post Office.  Gibsons, H.C.    "'  Headquarters For Wool  ELECTRICAL, WORK        T  7 Hoiri;��) arid 7fndusirial Wiring-  ^'������'���������������'Vy-i> ;���;���"���:   ''-������''   y A- A.  V.*       Electrical  Heating  ^   GIBSONS.   ELECTRIC*.  Bicycles New 7&;Reconditioned J>"v '''���'-''  \ 'Pnone^D  Repairs to All-Wheeled Goods  Saw .Filing  Lawn! Movers: Sharpened- ���..'  Pho^Seelielt 95M*   'X  BUILDING SUPPLIES '���  GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  ��� LTD,  "WE    CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  BULLDOZING  BUILDING    BULLDOZING  CONTRACTING <-  Ran  Vernon.'-R.R.a* 1.  Gibsons  Phbn_.  26W  Authorized   GE   Dealer  Radios. Appliances, TV Service  Q  CLEANERS-*'  PENINSULA:CLEANERS  Cleaners  for  the   Secheli  Peninsula  Phone:  '   \      Gibsons  100  V"^"     BEAUTY SALONS  '       ^SECHELT  BEAUTY    SALON  Appointments' Only  Phone  Secheli 95 J  jH.QII-.Sv 10 .>a.m..io7 5 p.m.t  PLUMBING 7 V.  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEADING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104 or 33  RADIO  RICHTER'S  RADIO ��� TV  SALES and SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed Work  SALES ON EASY TERMS  Phone SECHELT 25.1      ,  DENNY   VAUGHAN   SHOW  A' new television series "The  Denny Vaughan Show" will appear on the CBC television net-.  workTstarting- Monday, September 26th/it has been announced  by Lever .Brothers Limited,  sponsors of the new show.  , WIRING  Commercial &  Residential  , Electric ;:  Space Heating  Anywhere on the Peninsula  PARKER and SIM  ELECTRIC  Parker's  Harcfware  Seehelt 51 ��� 75K Evenings  MACHINISTS       '. r  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Mobilized" Welding    "    -  Welding Anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert    Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 78  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  ��� *  Insure yourself against Fire  by having .your  chimney sweot..  L. SMITH  GIBSONS 20V  V FURNITURE  C and S SALES, SERVICE  Agents  For  Propane Gas      7  Combination  Gas Ranges -  Sales  and  Installations  /       * . Free Estimates  Electric *_hd Gas Hoi Plates  -FURNITURE  7','1,.];' L_if OLEUMS  ,.-/. 'Phoa��,730S'.Seehelt   7,  "REFRIGERATION  REFRIGERATION    ;  SALES "and-SERVICE    ,  .;;Commercial;-:>T?ri,. Dcmestic  25 Years* Experience  A. M. CAMPBELL  SECHELT 83 W  peals and say they are emotional, but what would human  nature be without emotion; we  would be hard and callous and  nobody would want to get mar-,  ried. As. an old Scotch proverb  has it: It is better f cr a pot to  boil over than not to boil at  all I have not much faith in  people without sentiment and  emotion.  I remember a man asking me  to marry him on a Wednesday afternoon. He said "That  is my half-day oft- and I would  not want to lose a half-day's  pay for the sake of getting married." That poor bride!  The plain truth is that there  always a vast number of people   who   are   having   a   hard  time; unexpected sickness,    accidents and other   misfortunes  cause desperate situations, and  while there are    grounds   vfor  criticism,  on  the whole, thousands of needy    people    have  been greatly helped. We have  to meet life in a practical way  and' like the Good Samaritan,  .we must do good when the opportunity presents itself. ,  We all hear so much and  read so much about the sinister  side of life that we ignore he  vast amount.of kindness ,and  warm sympathy which finds expression every day. Whenever  the public . is convinced that  there is a genuine need, here  will be a response; neither  creed nor colour or any class  distinction makes any difference. There is somthirig iri human nature/which Trespcnds' to  real need"; ti^is is '; the most.  practical form 7 of, religion,  anof the most worthwhile. No  doubt as time goes on, ntew .  ; :tt-eth6ds:Vct_ helping the unfortunate will be discovered  . biit we .'are living to-day and  must" not waste time discussing  -theories'; ��� .   /     . a  ���'..���   Some take the attitude that  the   more .you   do   for  others  the more ungrateful they  become. I don't believe that except ;in rare cases When Wm.  Penn- went,from England    to  establish, his    Quaker '  settle-  '  mentjn whati^iiow Pennesyl-  '���'������ variia,,.' the   "previous    settlers  .< had ' {.fought   constantly   with  the native Indians. There was  such antagonism that no    life  was safe,  and    bitter    hatred  prevailed. Perm7 met  up with  the Indians    with    love    and  trust in his heart and with no  firearms in his handsv He, ac��  ceptedi their  word  of  honour  and gave his pledge  to them.  .,;Commenting  on vy'hat \ hap-  : pei?6d, the \ histpriari   Macauly  '"^wrote: "'~*' ''���' CV   ~; ''":" ''.'���-.���  "William    Penn     conquered  the. Indian^ by his    faith     in. .���  them/'He  will   always be  re-.  .  mem'bered as a law-tnaker wlio"  in an  agg -of bitter    perseeu-'V :  tion, Respected  the  dignity  qf  even, savages, and made relig-  .  ��� ious .liberty   a. cornerstorie   Qf  his-'policy." , -v'  ' William Penn livedi    before  '  his  time but   it paid  off,   for,  no drop of Quaker blood was  ever shed by an Indian.  Wlierie to Eat  in   Gibsons  Coffee Shop  Offers Lunches,  Snacks  Good Home-Cooked   Meals  Convenient,    Pleasant  Below Post Office  ANNE     GARY  r:   SPECIALS  Hamburgers Deluxe ���  -.   CHIPS  Excellent Meals  FERRY CAFE  x Theatre BI_lg.t  Gibsons  'ining  doom  TRY   OUR   SPECIALTIES  . Breast of Chicken  Fresh B.C.  Salmon  "WHERE   QUALITY  COUNTS"  Phone GIBSONS 140  As of Oct, 1st  Shows  Start   at  8  p.m.  (one  show   nightly) .  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  1st Jack Pot Draw Wed. Oct. 12  SAT.   MATINEES,  2  P.M. SEPT. 17  FRANK TREATMENT OF  PREGNANCY and CHILDBIRTH  Requested by married couples who de-  ! sire  seeing  this  presentation   together.  2 complete shows nightly  Thurs.  Fri.  Sat. 7 & 9 p.m.  Scot   8,  9, 10'..  m CH It D R EN UN DER AGE 16  -tOHN J. DUNKTN  Doctor of Optometry  906   Birks   Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  With  Well-Shod  Feet  Comfortably  Fitted  by  9  StiCE  'STC-BE.  BOYS'. Oxfords/Boots'or Loafers-  GIRLS' Saddles, Loafers, Oxfords,  White-Eyed Susans;  CHILDREN'S Bonnie Stewart Orthopoedic Oxfords,  ' ���'������     Non-Scuff Toes.  All Sizes Boots and Oxfords for Adults, too.  CLEARANCE OF ODD SUMMER LINES & SIZES  Phone 25 S  Seehelt  Protect LIVES  Fire  Insurance  is  a   necessity  AN D  PROPERTY  WITH  Does  it  put  a  FIRE   out?  vDbes  it  warn  you   in  the  night?  ��� ��� S    Does   it   help  to   prevent  BEJ4TH hy FlHEr  Mail coupon to  ��� .\V:'l..V:P..vA.Nf.HPNYi-RdWA"N'p.:      '   V  :'yy-y    r.r.v gibsons,* b.c .;     ....  Please j send, more information about Xiliey  AutoFYRstop alarm ancl' extinguisherv to     J  EXTINGSJiSHER  $ame&.*&���$���. yH^-yyjy^.��.4fe'*>&?���.-^'-:--#  .^rxhRFS^ ' vt ,7:vVv-/''V \;'vV"::;Vx -''li'if-rTM  ������.*; :'���MjONFXAXxy yy'^ii '^yx^Yy-^yy-(':-������.���''"> -Y  AUTOMATIC and MANUAL 4c    Coast News     Sept. 8  1955  1- : : ���  Our immediate need seems  to be for ice, this week and  it is now    available    on    the  *eif  >   cpafklintf   ���  CatikGlo  *iNAMIL  Peninsula. It an be had in.  large quantities or small, according to your needs,  Any fisherman (sport fishing, that is) who has a long  way to transport his fish to a  weighing in station or to the  home, refrigerator should investigate those cases that are  insulated, and come supplied  with closed cartons of a chemical. The closed cartons are  put in ones refrigerator at  night, or for a period of hours,  and then packed into the insulating case, keeping its contents really cold thereafter for  about 36 hours.  It seems a trifle early to  mention these, but they're sup  posed to work both ways.  There's a plastic sock, which  is -worn inside overshoes or  work boots. Developed for  the troops in the north, these  socks are said to insulate the  feet against temperature changes and to be ideal for loggers  or others whose work takes  into areas of cold or snow. To  wash sponge off the * surface  and dry. They seem a practical idea.  REST FIRES  mm DEATH:  n  CfiUJU&f  About 90' high shcol students from all over the province, and three from the  state of Washington, were  welcomed! to the University  of B.C. by Professor F.H. So-  ward, of the History ^Department, as the third! annual  United Nations Seminar began.  The seminar is sponsored by  the United Nations Associations in Canada.        <���'  ransmisi  BRITISH COLUMBIA  POV.EE. COMMISSION  A "cook" is the man in  charge of the pulp digesters  in a pulpmill.  For. Real Service  *    See  SOLNIK  SERVICE STATION  Ltd.  AUTOMOTIVE  & MiiatlNE   '  ���    REPAIRS  McCULLOCH SAWS  ig jackpot  by CHUI  One of the biggest radio cash  jackpot was given away to a  Vancouver woman on Radio  .CHUB's "Treasure Chest" pro-  gratn on Aug. 31. Mrs. R. Row-  eir of 2096 east Pender Street,  Vancouver won $5,170 tax free  dollars after her letter was ,  drawn from among approximately 275,000 which had been  sent in during the Radio CHPCtB  contest.  * Emcee Al Erskine picked  Mrs. Howell's entry with the  correct answer of "a .pocket  novel" and had the pleasure of  giving away one of ��� Canada's  largest radio cash jackpots.  As the new "Treasure .-Che^t"  contest commences, CHUB is  adding an electric range and an  electric refrigerator to the jackpot,to be given away in addinon  to:- the casfet-if some ��� lucky/^listener can answer the '"I^eftsure  Chest" riddle before the jackpot  exceeds one thousand .7dd|lars.  if^'ridtj' tb4se b^S^^h^sjarBid  ap^iiarice_V%iii 'be carri^vlover  ;i^Vi^5rie'xt7'^ the  ;aQfliti6x.iat tWaf l-in&Vo&I^ie-  ___.  SKIRTS  Pleats,   Unpressed Pleats,   & Pencil Slims  Wools, Worsteds,  Tweeds  Smartest  New  Colors   &  Plaids  tut TceeERy  PHONE  56H  SECHELT  PENJNSJLA LOGGING SUPPLY.Ltd  pHONE 94^-    SECHELT, BC  Lpgg  A COM^TE STOCK OF  WfiRI., ROPE~BLOCKS-RIGGING~POWER SAWS  BRAKE LSNING-^TIRES-HARDWARE  .WE_L���>ING   -\  ���  h.  vision" seta... .7:tpV^^i^_il^|vsay  .c\i^iila^^^h7f-y^.:Vy 7'77T,,,..  Phone tiOK  %chelt    Phone      SECHELT*      48C ��� xWm^l  fv.  *_s  W$��$��  ^titM^y'6ii^^r.yM  r;vite��i  What Trips tmek JT��f fr��ry ����)f  itfdayV and  S^tur^-^of  tSiis  a S^eehii^^k' wcjti^^tffcaxs  . 6�� &&e^c&kr.ot! vtfe iij^ai^ed^ the  ��� n-taiidgement w'f-l:)fiSy$fst^iat-  Jnle^^slf^nfeciili^^eii .pf  Diablo, for those three days*  '"__NTERPRts��" '"'  Combination Ranges  Wood  &  6-ij or Oi!  *  Gas  AX'    y~ * \  36 inch Model  WlNNtR 6P THE  NATIONAL IttbuSTRtAL DESIGN  COtJNClL AWARD E$ti t$55  uses r*  1 **f��?*V-_.?> 'i^Y.^'"v.*/-^-*'.^'''-Vt4'"  SOLD A DELIVeWED BY  C & S    SALES  Ftane Seehelt 76  1  I  I  I  f!  \  . i?~  [.,..,  fatttt Acre** ffi# Strait  0I*A1TUR��5 IV1RY TWO flOUtS ON ?*it  IVIN HOUR, * A.Ml-M��>t4l��Ht  FHOW *OTH HOlSMHOI 1AY AND NANAIMO  vj-.:^:?������.--���'^  &_fift-'<Vii_Nti!^^  " iidir#y_Kv^^4_-Mi^-i^^ -  >>->.^__>__.._i__i__?__E_i__ifia___4i*l     -...-  il0��DO���H?S  MARINE SUPPLIES  v   HAVE''      :'"! t  NO  tiSfftVATIOMS RfOU1REO  Pe&rfat*-Avt*mcMto-Truth*  FULL  :::-yyi^m^}-:.  Stock Eveffythlnft'  %�����  BLACK  Commercial Fwherman  Frozen Foods     r'  y&. Ice Cream  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 11-J  THIS BEAUTIFUL V  PHiLco compm  $299.95V   V  Smart New  1956 Models  ' in a  Wide Price Range  ' on Display.  Radios/ Combinations  and  Accessories  ^tecfe^4$|i?  hoi day., ere. ovt?> He.-cm t;  the rex i, one1' A n c J i-t s oni'y  human to wpht the' next. one:  to be-bigger and better Ti  ���every vv&y But, alas,.it s.also:  hju'man- to put off. the 'regular  spviag. needed to  make It,so.  If your holidays weren't  all you wished: for, why not  start saving gov/ for a bigger.  and. better vacafi-on^niex.t  year? Qpen an account at  t'h e Ba n'k of; Mo n t red I r i g h t  away and put a little aside  each mQnthy.regulafly.:       :  BAN'JC ';0;F'.M;dNt'RE AL7  ii * >!���:���!( WO'*-*  WE ARE YOUR SPECIALISTS  ZO^-'-. Vv&   VS\  *-&.-ftpii.Z  ,s%Ji, 'A* _.aS*'\-5> Ai&t* _SA(_t__>2<< ,_  %  0-20B-


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