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The Coast News Aug 18, 1955

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 Pr&vl��c_��al Library,  Victoriat B�� C*  Published   in   Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 9, Number 33  Aug. 18, 1955  Serving ihe Growing  Sunshine Coast  From  Squamish  io Pender Harbour  Under a cloudless sky/ Saturday with an estimated 2,500  persons watching and the harbour filled with more craft .than  7    it ever held before, the Pender; Harbour Aquatic Club eighth  7   annual regatta staged at Irvine's Landing what has been called  'its most successful; regatta '���'      ,-///J77 7\ ......'  i:X /While the start. Was on* the slow side, due to varied hitches,  before the day wasover the spectatorsfiwatched' the numerous  7 events run off in  champion style 7wt#i^ really  having a field day in the many events staged^ for their benefit.  AiA' From the Opening by7Tpj^Grargrave^^h(e CCF member  of the provincial legislature^ for Mackenzie : constituency and by  >  Canon Green of the Columbia Coast Mission through to    the  last  even^ the inboard boat race,   the  day was replete with  events containing thrills arid spills.  Masterof    ceremonies    W."   nelly,    the    Pender   Harbour  Hodsoh    introduced     Chrissie    Community, Club entry repre-  seating a Sunday outmg.  The  Cameror., last   year's    regatta     outing   finished   in  the  water  queen who crowned the    new    in front of the crowded dock  queen, Fae Cherry, In a bright;,  creating a big .laugh  speech > ~<^ueen Cherry opened        Judges of the    floats   were:  the regatta officially. Then  came , the; skirl of bagpipes  frbm across the harbour where  Mrs. I. Mobery, Mrs. C. Wray  and'Mr.vR. Chapman; '���,.-.'���/  Floats /tljat; did    not    win  the? gaily ^decorated Kittywake    prizes were Pirates by Mr. and  urao    "\t>aA\r\a    \Yie*       r>nrafl*��     ��� nf      ����������: ;     W_���    ''m      V__ _i     ^____i.x:   was leading the parade of  floats: Standing on the bow  of the Kittywake and skirling  heartily was piper Paul Donald.    The Kittywake led    the  Mrs. Donnelly and daughter;  a Gondola by Hassans; Camping Out by Danny Leavens  and a whale by the Fishwater  Towing . Company.      Camping  This is an artist'sx ldeat^  Of what the Canadian For- |  est Products Port TMeliqn |  $35,000 . Community Hall^A  will look like. Construe- |.  tion of the edifice is n,ow.;|  underway arid should he f  , ���;. in 7 use before many weeks ���;'.  pass. Along with construe- <;  tion of the Community >  Hall the entire Port TMei-.J  Ion mill arid townsite area '  is to be road-surfaced by.7;  the company. All this y  should make life quite >  pleasant in the Port Mel- ;  Ion area.  biggest; best fa  /  Given, a break in weather ade and parade of decorated* He will have the chassis of a  the Howe Sound annual fall bikes and costumes. "All chil- TV set, and demonstrate the  Fair opens at 6 pvrn.   Friday    dren are invited to take part -.  actual working of the TV from  evening with t&e biggest and    in this event.  parade past the cmeen on the-   Out had a realcozy fire as a  dock where  the   judges were  checking the varied floats  part of their scheme of things  and the whale by    Fishwater  The floats and winners Were:,,   Towing    Companyi -obligingly  Best decorated, H. J. Merilees    spouted water at the    proper  tinies.  Attendants ���', to.   the / Queen  Trophy,: Lighthouse by Jeanie  Reiter;      most novel,.  -A... A;.  ".Lloyd,/ Trophy,/; -Mad ; March were Bonnie Dubois,'   Dianne  Hare, Bernice Fisher and rriost Mcllwainu arid Jessie    Scouler,  X...,  .comical,?'   Coast:News Trophy, an.d-.., they!looked    pretty   'in  '' '' Nelson Darling and Bob Don- their7 trim bathing suits.  wo ladsTwiji  scholars  Two local youths, Jeff White  of Port Mellon arid Peter Slim*  of Granthams have won scholr  arships which wiU ��� assist therri  probably/, t&e best   fair   over  held on the Penmsula.  What appears to be a record-nprribeir of exhibits will be>  ori7 display- along' with the  largest number of eoanmercial  exhiEbi^R-ever .rdngregated by  the/fair/committee.      ������������?.'  /few/ thev_3_hiMts __ave been.  arranged can be seen from the  followirig- list of places where  they? wilf ber  En School! haH: Main exhibits-, Gibsons? Garden Cluh ex-  Saturday night there will  be a dance to conclude the  event.  Local weavers will welcome  to the fair Reg Hentora of Seehelt who adds the wizardry of  weaving to his powers as a  magician, also Mrs. Cook of  Seehelt who will display fine  examples of the weaving craft.  The commercial  exhibit  by  the inside, and show ; which?  things may need - adjusting,  and how actual repairs arei  made to> sets.  Annes Flower Shopf of Seehelt w^U show new flower arrangements, as well as -what is>  new in flower vases, planters,  and accessories. ;  . Laurie Speck's display will  illustrate home heating, andl  air conditioning as it can    be  Seehelt Cycle will feature an-.    installed   as    weU    as    many  in university education   Tne^ ' PTA -Teachers 77 $250'   .a?Dj*s��' refreshments and candy  scholarship for 1955, has been  awarded  to  Jeff White,  -Piper Psiui; Donald    had    a  busy.; time'after  the   sail-past,  standirig and ^playing    while  ? phbtogtaphers^todk/ pictures of  ahimXfrorn--various ^angles^7v ;.v  Then came/the 7 junior aquatic events in7;w3iichX' competition^ to-say the least, was keen.  Strange1 T*as it^>may seem vin  a logging country, there were  no entries in the log bucking  and log 7 chopping contests.  The powef saw has taken over  and the need for bucking old  style ho longer exists. "As for  ��hopping, that too appears to  have faded considerably.  The. Jog 'rolling /competition/  arid: dinghy tilting events were  'the highlights; of    .the 7   afternoon.    The log rolling" was a  real; spirited/p^  s; 6utvo^the|water every so of-'  ^;enj; Goriipetitiori 7 was so inter-  * esting /thatmovie jcamera -enthusiasts were ori hand arid a  special display was    arranged  so they could take    their. required! shots: v; *  The dinghy tilting provided  7 plenty of furi; but at times the  undefended barsmeri. had    to  take  the brunt of^ the wrong  end of thelong poles.7    However, no stretchers, were needled ;to 'carry .':���; biff /'-he; indurfed. ^  stair.  Tm Parish' hall: Weaving and  spinning' and! Baneficrafts. Also  CNIB display and saies.    ,..  Iri old Legion ha.ll: 7 School  work;/.' "7.' 7. '" ''.'-'' ��� ���/  eient and modern bicycles^ tricycles, arid a. special exhibit of  one of the Soap Box Derby  cars used in the trials at Mission, ;B1C.  Mr. Flay expects the display  will be of interest and invites  all to his stall in the Elemen-  tery "��� School.    , ;A  IJon Hauka of Gibsons Elec  Chi^   event   pi ;^S^urday     teie^has; planned   a   diffe^eruv J  ^^��i-��**ir_Aw"/ '-.Vi-rTT'^tC*--.. -i+i_i'^yV��^_4.''"','-^_'�����'''"- "���"-'  r  '* 'N-'-': "~*   ���   ' ��s* _T_L.     _L-_p '.+m~*    _l.j"�� ������- - ���'--1 . ���'"'*'  .'���who  led the graduatirig class of E^,r,  phinstone Junior-Senior High  with an average, o of 8il. percent in^:his/ departmental^ ex-  ���aminatiori^-^v^v,- ������'-. -v-'^,.  ASu^;$etWha&*ateeatyXyi?on.\ vafterrioori will'Be the Tpet piar- demonstration of TV this year,  the Coast News Trophy for  general proficiency and scholarship and the Senior; Boys  Sports Block award this year,  as well as presiding- over the  Student Council,,   and playing    muriity Society asketf that the        We would respectfully draw  ant road improved  The Welcome Beach    Com-    condition  of the road  in   the school   orchestra,    we    road7 fromi Redroofs to Worth  yo��r attention to the fact that  types of heating and fixtures.  There will be a number of varieties of heat "outlets and  means of distribution. ���  Lang's. Drugs    display    and  %demonstration    should:   prove?  popular with the ladies, start-  - ing.-..with free facials, and pire-  seriting redeemable 7 :cards /for  cosmetics .demonstrated.  John Wood "i_r displaying oil  heating, with a top brand of  heaters and stoves, with new  accessories and appliances.  Kurluk Electric from Se��  chelt will have electric and  plumbing fixtures ori show,  and will demonstrate different  consider him an;   outstanding,,    west Bay hill where  it joins    th-, taxes uaid bv the residents    forms of installations  ��.lH_'-��----'__>._4    -?*_--v_4-_-_i* 4-       -    ��� _, ���^__��m>   ���__... .-JiV. --_^���   _____,'" -  _a _f" ** *? J V .  _���_ .. ���._  Surf-board riding with ;the  H.; J. Merilees craCt towing the  contestants provided quite >a  |e��y thrills during the x tests.  $here were three entries, one  icf which at the; lialf 7way mark  of her ride j stood on her head.  She was Gail Merilees, first  contestant and winner, who  gave a c6ol performance and  showed she was capable o*  handling her board- without  too much trouble.  In the underwater swim, for  the greatest distance, Danny  Leavens stirprised the other  two -swimmers and maybe  hirnself, by breaking - surface,  far^ ahead of the others.  /Tlie v swimming display was  staged/ by1 a: team of girls from  the rl^oyal Life; Saving TAssipicia-  We are very grateful for  the honor bestowed on Fae as  Aquatic Club queen. It means  more to her than you realize:  We would' like to take this  ^pppbrtunity : to thank her)  jriany friends who :have helped  her attain this. ''.",'','  7 We 'also extend a most  ^earty-vbtfe -of thanks to Mrs.  Muriel ��� Hodson^ though 7 we  wonder if thanks could be  .enough. -���/- '  , ���"���.;_.  The years she has been giving free time unstintingry to  teaching kiddies of the harbour to swim, and life save,  with only one casualty since  the aquatic swimming classes  started, surely a good record.  As long' as these kiddies  live, Muriel, you will be well  remembered', and who knows,  they may be. teaching their  children the swimming technique which you taught them.  Alice and Art Cherry.  tion Of Vancouver.     The, girls  were Shirley Wimbles,    Christine Waymark, Heather Smith,  Claudette Cprbeil and instruc- *  tress Jessy^ SUtherlarid; / '���A:  ���Shirley Wimbles did a solo  Water ballet .number which  was grateful to " watch and  was the result of careful training and right timing. She ^ received a good round of applause at the conclusion of her  number. Then the four girls; of  the .earn staged a ballet with  the four,, operating : in; unison  through an -intricatis pattern of  : action.     ���  The hot dog stand, where  sandwiches and doughnuts as  well as soft .drinks,7 wiere obtainable, did a roaring busi-  nesj.'-;all;day.''.>    ���������'.' aX yyi.-:   ������  More than 400: persons at- *.  tended the dance at niglit in,  Pender Harbour .^ Community  Hall. This is the largest number "that, has ever attended a  dance at Pender Harbour. During1 the evening the;Queen of  the Regatta Fae Cherry, presented the varioris prizes to  the winhers/The Mellonaires  supplied the music.  all-round, student  Pefer Slinn: won a "provincial command B.C. Canadian  Legion scholarship of; $200  with . $25,. added/ / Peter7- re-  ceivecC^a lette^from Adam;W.  Williams, chairntiari of the Le-  ; gion scholarship committeie an-.:. IOwmg^^Ifetteirr^v  nouncing that he Thacl won the  award.^^ ^IWs scholarshiR is tor  the Uriiversity of British Col-'  umbia. It was won" on his  scholastic staiading "arid his  participatibn" in community _._���-  fairs, also his school record.  the higftway foe improved and  maintainedi so that a ins service can reach the area. At a  gerieral' meetings of the society  the; secrtary,. B_r_r.:'j. E. Meifcle  was- instructed ,|0[; write v-tbe  .niiiister -oi- h^g-iwa^ .fee' Jtof-  exhibit at Fair  Hon: f. A. (Jsrglardr,  Minister; cif 'BJigiiways;  7At the,GeiKral Meeting ��f  the Welcome Beach Coimnuni-  ty Soefet3r,7r wsrer instr_tete_f to  Write yotr in regard to Use im-  prbveriient and maintenance of  the Welcome Beach road;  which commences at Kedrooffs  and ruris7 tTirugh District Lots  1427, iar2e=-2T, 1330-25-24, and  joins the highway at" the\_5aot  of the North West Bay hill.  ^There are: qT-ite.,_*.   nanzber .  of. permanent residents cm this:  in District 1326-27 have increased considerably in the  last few years, and we feel  we are at least entitled to  some work being done- on the  -road. ' ���' . -.  .    :  .'."Wo, .trust this matter 'will  fcave ;ybur fevorable and early  attentioii." -'.-v ,;-���"������   '7/7.--.,  .';:''..il(fsJ.;:_f. JR. Meikle, secretary.  Soames Point  fire meeting  Soames Point Water District  association has appointed a  committee of three "to attend a  -neeting of other areas and to  encourage other areas to join  the greater water district association now envisioned as the  iresult of Gibsons Fire Department being curtailed to operate after Sept. 1 outside the  Gibsons village area.  The meeting which was held  Word has been received  that Port Mellon will go directly to North Vancouver for  the semi-finals.August 27.  ��� An effort is being rriade to  have some of the play-off  games on the Peninsula.  Firemen took the first game"  of their series with Pender by  9-4 with' the next game played  at Pender Thursday night, and  the third game if necessary  plaj'ed at Gibsons On Sunday.  Wilson Creek goes against  Port Mellon at the Port on  Thursday night.  HoW a geiger counter operates will be explained to   the  general public at   ;a    display %^l^lX^^^^^.  which will be part of the Fair.   nu^ber of SOTItmer   re^ts.  This display which will also -With the opening of the Half-  contain lapidary and other mc dn Bay cul-offt the through  geolpgiical items will be under motor traffic is fairly heavy,  the guidance Of Dr. W. F. The road is narrow; and in  White, professor of geology at very few places car.- two 7��ar_? * Satiirday /night saw 26 present  UBC and J. A. Donnan, geo- pass. It has never been igrav^ axi^ John -Bunyan of Gibsons  logical techJiicianV ;       7 /    elled, and in   some   stretches    S^f1*6?   what   the   ^Tf^e^  /���This display will be opened .not ditched. Tn sOTianer-time  Friday evening, it is expected, 7 travening" i's"- rough due to pot  and will also be in operaton holesi and In winter is some-  during Saturday.       , times impassable.     The   resi-  It is^hoped as a    result:  of > dents wourd1 like to fiave   the  this   exhibit  that   a   lapidary    bus   service   to  Pender     Har-  scciety be formed! in this area Vbour travel this route, bat it:  -neeting and threw his support  if sufficient interest is shown,    is not possible owmg to    the    feeiund the movement..  Old friends meet, hold reunion  ajso^beea   members   of   this;  vi__t_ars, but  were    prevented  i^tcrch. ���"-���-.. -by th�� sudden illness of one of  '-'.'���: Harry toofe Ms j&ie?nds   on ; ten, Mr. Ernest Boyle, who  a  "mystery tripV where they    withr.bis  brother,    IDfr.    Fred  water protection district  meant in terms of fire protection. He also answered questions.  Commissioner Ballentine   of  Gibsons also ' addressed    the  Harry and Mrs. Winn were  the hosts to a group of Vancouver business people who  dropped in to see    Harry    in  Bird fanciers Will enjoy  Bal's display of Budgies., and  the talk on bird care and feeding.       . ' -.  '  Port MellOn has planned a  bigger ��� and more detailed  showing of what it takes to*  make paper and pulp boards*  This must be seen to gain ��  better understanding ; of th��  biggest industry on the Penin-'  "sulat:'     ������'���'��� ������'<���.������-.'.!���. ',  ��� Totem ,Realty is reported. tc��  have a surprise exhibit, andt  knowing Mr: Wilson, this*  should be ,a 'must on every  fair-goer's list.  Dick McKibbin also has 'a  stall, which should provide *  greater insight into what he  can do for the insurance mind*  ed.  Power saws and cars will  be the divided theme cf the  Seehelt Automotive Service  display. Both of these are likely to draw a lot of interested  spectators.  , ���' There will be a showing o%  Rawleigh's products by Mr.  ������. Fernie/of Gibsons  . , Several other commercial"-  displays had been planned,  but hi some instances the  press of business or the cosfc  of arranging for the displays  has been too great. The in*  crease this year is indicative  of the increasing interest in  the Fall Fair as a means, of  demonstrating products and  processes to an increasing population. It shows a change in  the trend of thought among  the producers and suppliers of  the area.   v  Hey,e jis a partial list of judges for*th.e 1955 Fair: Flowers  John Wood's Hardware    store   'called on Mrs; Hewkin of Gib-    Boyle qf San Francisco,    was    aridtafele decoration;    Mr. A.  last week-endi  Mr. Harry Boyle, a Pentic-  tori barrister, Dr. Henry Skal-  ing of ���" Winnipeg; and Mr.  Ralph Perry of Vancouver,  now retired, were ori- their  way to Princess Louise Inlet  aboard the cruiser, the MV  Kaian, on a three weekv trip.  All of these men had at one  sons, nee IWBss Mae Hicks, vrh& , flown to Vancouver for treat-  was equally delighted to meet naent just before the return  these visitors.      F_nom    there,    trip.  they* went to call on the for- A life belt from the MV  iner \Miss Olfve Rogers, now ��� Kaian, found floating off Gow-  Mrs. C. Byers of Sejma Park, er Point, some time ago had  who too had been a mearntoer been placed in John Wood  b�� the same: congregatiOn\ _3ardware   awaiting    recogni-  Mrs. Byers produced photos    tion. It was claimed,  taken in 1910, and all renew-       The party    thoroughly    en-  H. Peppar; domestic science,  Mrs. Winnie McLear; home*  cooking, Mrs. Winnie McLear;  needlework, Mrs. L. Smith;  handicrafts, Mrs. J. S. Griffin;  weaving and spinning, Mrs. 3L  S. Griffin; school section, Mr.  W. B. Hodgson.  time attended the 6th Avenue   ed old acquaintanceships. :  joyed the impromptu re-union  Methodist Church, Vancouver,        Two other members should    and Harry Winn hopes   there  and up to 1912 the Winns had    have been with the group   of   will be many more.  Changing wet bathing?  clothes to dry ones will help  to avert chills and a summer  c��ld. -*��� v *������- /. -_  2 Coast News Aug. 18, 1955  oast/Stews  Published  by   Seehelt  Peninsula   News   Ltd.  every Trursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  FRED   CRUICE.  Editor and Publisher  DO   WORTMAN,   Advertising   Manager  Member  B.C.   Div.,   Canadian  Weekly  Newspaper  Association  Member   B.C.  Weekly   Newspaper   Advertizing   Bureau  Box  128. Gibsons B.C. Phone 45W  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos. $2; 6 mos. $1.25; 3 mos. 75c  United States  and  Forign, $2.50   per  year. 5c   per  copy  �����������...          - - ��� - - -���.-���������.'���..-  .  Welfare and inflation  Sweden, like most other countries with socialist governments, is discovering somewhat belatedly that too much  * welfarism' invariably breeds inflation. A doctrinaire devotion to the concept of full employment and a costly panoply  of welfare measures have brought the Swedish Government to (the Verge of a serious economic crisis.  Unwilling to dismantle its welfare-state measures or  to abandon its belief in the blessings, real or imagined, of  full employment, the .socialist. Government! of Sweden is resorting to all sorts of strange "panaceas to cope with the  steadily worsening infation which threatens to undermine  the country's entire economy. It is, perhaps, not surprising  that the socialist regime should seek to cook up an anti-inflationary recipe the chief ingredients of which are controls, more controls and still more controls.  Strangest of all socialist Sweden's supposedly anti-  inflationary measures is the deliberate shackling of investment. A 'temporary' tax of 12 percent has been imposed on  ..'���new corporate investment and industrial construction permits have been limited to a quota of .$38 million in 1955.  None of the tried and tested anti-inflationary devices successfully employed by non-socialist countries have been invoked. The orthodox device of raising interest rates has  been rejected, not for economic reasons, but for reasons of  political expediency, in the fear that it might interfere with  the Government's subsidized housing construction program.  The tragedy of: it- is that the measures adopted by  the Swedish Government in its attempt to. halt inflation  are likely to prqye worse than the disease itself.  LETTERS to EDITOR  Editor: There is news recently of where the fantastic  stumpage price of $69 ��� per  thousand board feet was paid  for some timber in the Fraser  Valley. This in itself riiakes it  quite plain that the Forestry  Commission of enquiry has  not come .; any too ��� soon,        ���  This sum is actually more  than the present market value  of the logs. In the Seehelt Forest Reserve there is a great  deal of disquiet'rpVjer.--the'-cut--  ting arrangements where regular small loggers have been officially curtailed, and new outfits move in and get cutting  rights without as much as by  your leave.  The weakly attempt to form  an association locally to prepare a brief for presentation  to the Commission pointed up  the fact there are no independent loggers left in the district or very few. This reluct  tance makes it 'reasonable to  assume that there is "something rotten, in Deririiark" and  it would be reassuring to the  rank and! file o| the local lumber industry, at. least, if some  deodorizing by the^., Forest;  Branch was to take-place. This  might lead to some explanation of the contradictory rules?  and regulations.  i-���'. A Reader.  the advertising matter always  interested me.  Now, I am settled in Parks-  viile, and can not afford to  subscribe to your paper any  more, and so must, regretfully,  cease to receive it.  Allow me to say that the  paper is well edited and the  advertising end) is on its toes.  As a small town paper it is  very efficient.  Arthur E. Jones.  Ediipr:. My subscription to  The Coast/News lapsed at the  end: of July.'  It was: a pleasure to receive  and read The Coast News, and  /7 Editor:  : time, in your newsy little paper, mention of different community spirited men arid women who have given their "^ime  arid experience to help "the  young people in their sports,  choirs and plays.  I would   like    to    mention  Mrs. Muriel Hodson, in this respect  as she has   held  swirii-.  ming. classes for the small fry  and teen agers at .Garden'Bay  for. the last three years,  giv--  ing .four.;. afternoons t. a week  for six weeks, to help    them  learn to -swim/and wdth some  wonderful* results.;   7.Rain  or'  shine, cold, or hot, Muriel has  faithfully    held1   her.    classes^  without" thought < of  the'  hard"  work entailed. Toifullyi appreciate1 what she has done   for  our children  we should    ask  ourselves this question. Would  I be willing to give the   same .  amount of time and patience  to   the . children :>under    the  same .    circumstances?,       Not  many of us would,: go I say,  "Hats off to v Mrs. Hodson for  her. wonderful work."   ���  Irvine's Landing , Well Wisher  Our- irnmigrants  Last year certificates of  Canadian citizenship. Were  granted to 19,545 persons who  formerly owed allegiance to  other countries. 'This was  5,983 or two-fifths iriOre than  in 1953 when certificates were  granted to 13,562;  This information is announced" by the -Dorniriion Bureau  of Statistics.    '  About bne^iifth of the persons naturalised during 1954  arrived" in Canada before 1941  while 72 percent arrived in  years 1946-50 and five percent since 1950.' '  Three out of every five persons naturalized last year  were males..  Two-thirds cf the males and  three-quarters of the females  granted Canadian citizenship  last year were married and  70 percent of the married  men and 53. percent - of the  married women had spouses  who were not Canadian citi-,  zens. .       '  Some 3,303 former citizens  of Poland were granted Canadian   citizenship    last    year,  974 or 42 percent more than  in  1953.  416 .persons who . formerly  owed allegiance to the USSR  were granted Canadian citizenship last year, 27 percent  more than in 1953, when ,328  were naturalized..    7 ������' . 7  Last year certificates of  Canadian. < citizenship were  granted to 3,434 persons who  reported themselves (as hav-.  ing no country of allegiance,  riibre thanfsix^^imes..as-:'many  as in 1953, When only 524 reported themselves as stateless.  Over half Of the 1954 totalhad  been born in5 Poland and the  remainder in Russia, Czechoslovakia, Yugoslavia, Rouman-  ia br Hungary.  MINT "SASS"  BY L.S.J.  One cf our earliest signs of  spring in these parts are the  new spears of mint.. They were  here when we arrived and no  doubt  will  be here when we  * are gone. Any of you who get  Hansard or the parliamentary  report from Victoria will note  the eft-repeated phrase " a.de-  . bate arose." Well, that starts  here tbo. The Chatelaine here  is definite in her opinion as to  the nature of a shoulder of  .lamb and mint sauce, for  lunch meat for her logging offspring, ^ who. ply their trade  on the hilltop behind us.  Being more or less aware of  our. station in life coupled  with a humble and a contrite  heart we do not discern ourselves with saddles and legs of  lamb like the Scribes and  Pharisees in the fleshpots of  the nearby metropolis. For my  money I prefer the New Zealand Jamb as I think our  breeders here have quite a  way to go yet before they  catch up with these folks. Be  that as it may we are definitely net mutton eaters in this  country. Seemingly, neithe is  the English; housewife when  she finally has enough in her  purse to insist on home-killed  rumpsteak.  . This hodge-podge of. gustatory ideas got launched after  I read what one cf the " hon  gen" in the mother of parla-  ments asked the Hon. Minister  what did he propose to do with  the mountains of mutton that  were piling up in storage.:  From the family circle comes  a captious comment on the vision of a British housewife  leading home a bullock for  slaughter on the hearth 5. or  hob. ������?'���'  ��� . '* * * ,;.     .T'-y  Leaving that for yOur   consideration we study ihe debate  on mutton at Westminster and  it takes shape in the fact |hat  during the recent /war it 7|b.-.  came a serious matter  to get,  the meat into'':the'oyen70_,.-pjpt���..  It was   under   th��se    circumstances that the 'Arizacs    and  Aussies   took the privilege  of  getting rid cf a fe% thousand,  of the , ripe .old ^beldames    of  the mutton hierarchy because  there was a surplus and they  only hadi a fifty^fifty <chance. of  arriving at    their   destination  in any case. Those that did%ar-  riVe were doled out on ration  tickets and from what I |[ath-"  er unless you were well favored by the purveyor you simp-/  ly wound up week after week  with nbthing^more than scrag,  an English  colloquialism    for  neck. This then explains    perhaps the long smouldering re-.  seritment against. mutton Jt>^ it  neck) ;sc;rag br what 'haye. you.  In general the ; mutton episode may. have altered the political scene in Britain and one  can sum it up by and large by  stating; there is no way of  legislating- "fair shares for  all."., .Human nature j^being-  what it is I really de do|f: my  hat at Clem Atlee for a.igdod /,  try. It reminds me of .a ratheiv^'  A7NEWSWORTHY   EVENT  Upwards of'200 representatives of the. press, radio| television,    newsreel " and. "f news  plfotd agencies will cover the  8th  World   Jamboree.      Telephone, telegraph and, it is expected,  wire    photo    services  will be established at thd Jamboree as well as extensive fa- ;  cilities for radio and television  coverage   of the first    World  Jariiboree ever held outside of'  Europe.  repulsive party around Gibsons when I was in business;  I can hear her yet. "Ah laaks  the best" which for her <was  two English mutton chops  from the middle of the loin  for lunch. For the uninitiated  two English chops would  weigh up to a pound and a  half; IVIutton as such was held  in high regard in the England  of not so long ago in the days  before refrigeration, at least,  and the job of keeping and  seasoning ��� the meat was an  art.  ���.-,''.���    . ' '  The gourmets talked of sad-,  dies and legs of Welsh fnutton;  there was no mistaking the  flavor of the Highland sheep  or the Welsh and then the  lowland. sheep, Romneys, Suffolk, Leicesters and plenty  more. Times have changed  though and sheep have changed with them from the large  mature sheep .q the yearlings  that are bred small and sold  as lamb.  The modern family and  style of life has no place for  a 12 pound leg of lamb or mut  ton which would have to be  hung for weeks. It was not unusual for farnilies who could  afford it to have a select leg  of mutton put aside at Christmas well powdered with flour  and hung for consumption at*  Easter. Before the days of cold  storage the preserving of meat  or fish against, a famine or  short season was a trade of its  own. The Indians of the plains  with their pemmican arid the  coast Indians with fish drying,  salt curing of the Vikings  were all the same pattern.  The southern Europeans  were sausage folk arid pick-  lers, meat was pickled in wine  in very early times on the  Mediterranean. The discovery  of the Spice islands made a  great deal of difference to the  focd preserving peoples. They  could improve and change andi  make, the cornmon���, offal quite  tasty. ' Haggis is a good instance, of the preservation of"  fcod. This is as good a place as  any to stop. I can see the furrowed brow of the editor at  this interminable rambling,*  Learn about the easier, simpler t  way to share in Canadian  industries through Canada's  fastest growing mutual fundLj  For full details contact your.  Investors Syndicate lepiesent-j  stive;  ���: Write or Phone   .  NEV  ASTLEY  District. Manager  Room 313 Pemberton Bldg.  Phone MA 5283  Vancouver, B.C.'  Slh^i(Mg"  O It . CAM a-.O  |S3  Where to TEat  in  Gib  sons  This dobbin was sly  ���<���.  TWO TIES EAQHf7  The men's factory "clothing  industry shipped almost  9'820,000 neckties in I 1953,  nearly enough to give two to  every male over 14 m Canada/   ana thev had a real treat  -"' ' ''"' li So we get talking and  BY MUIRNEAG  This is.one for Ripley and  every word is true, believe it  or not. I'm naming this story  The Horse that Refused to  Pack.  Back about 1984, four of us  were going up to Longborough  Inlet to fish early creek Sock-  eye. , Father and son Eddie  Reid from Pender, Dan Mac-  Kay . and myself. This Reid  family at the time1 was four in  number^ now is 42. Eddie has  nine children and Cecil, his  brother, 12. No wonder we  need more and bigger schools.  After, going through the Yu-  calta Rapids going north, we  decided to stay at Shoal Bay  for a more favorable tide to  go through Green Point Rapids. - :\. '���-  We were tied together in  Davis, Eddie and I. Eddie had  a little skiff on deck and just  about 1/2 mile from the wharf  he suggested he throw the  skiff over and take a spoon  and lead without a rod to see.  if he could get a salmon to  make fish chowder. I was to  take the two boats in to the  dock.  * I was just about halfway to  the dock-when I' looked back  and- here was a sight for the  Holly wood cameramen. Eddie  had hooked a big 25 lb. spring.  "He was leaping clean out of  the water arid towing Eddie  around in circles. He soon got  this fish aboard and I turned  the boats, around to. pick him  vpy'y''/;''-,:'���' ':;'-V^'-;vT v\  ���"���;':'���'.0._k arrival at dock a smart  looking fellow, came over and  as they had a_i*seeri the performance of Eddie and the  fish, asked Eddie how he  could catch a spring salmon, so  quickly. "Here I am," he said,  "up here for a number of  years, spent hundreds of dollars of fishing gear and a beautiful boat arid all I got in. that  time was a little four pounder."-   .    .  In the meantime I was busy  cleaning the fish. I was the  cook and was going to cut off  about 5 lbs. of the tail part  for chowder and the rest, approximately 15 pounds, I was  going to throw' in the water.  He'asked me if i I'd sell him a.  hunk. "Oh no," I said, 'Til  give it to you providing you  go up to the store to get us  enough ice cream for dessert.  Well, the next thing I knew he  was coming down the wharf  lugging a full gallon of ice  cream/with hirii and it was a  very warm day. . It was welcomed but too much for us. .  There were a few kids around  I suppose the poor horse took  one look'arOund when he got  there and decided > this was no  job..Nfor him and I didn't blame  liirri. Looking. at the hele ,up  so far from the sea level you  would _hink it was almost impossible for a mountain goat  to get up there never mind a  horse. He said that frorii that  day to.this "we can't get even  get ahold of that horse .let  alone making him go up there,  especially when he hears the  .whistle of the,, Union ^Steamships boat. He gees'further  out in the water," he said, and  /'the son of a gun can even  swimf' and sure enough a few  minutes after, the old Venture  came around the point. That  was back in 1934. Later I looked for the horse and enquired  about the guy, . but I understand he; couldn't get any more  money out of the shareholders.  Whether, the mine ever produced anything is very doubtful, - but he had a good time  during the hungry 30's.  ��� Kum-A-Gen  Coffee Shop  Offers Lunches, Snacks  Good Home-Cooked  Meals  Convenient,    Pleasant  Below Post Office  ANNE    GARY  ���'  r     ��������� '   I'; '      \  SPECIALS  Hamburgers Deluxe  CHIPS  Excellent Meals  FERRY CAFE  Theatre Bldg.,  Gibsons  Dining Room  TRY   OUR   SPECIALTIES  Breast of Chicken  Fr&sh B.C. Salmon  "WHERE  QUALITY;  COJJNTS"  Phone GIBSONS 14ti  Business aiid-  Professional  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SlSRVICE  At: Types oi Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  .,---.'��� -,'���' ���'���'    Seehelt  Office Open 9 a.m.--S p.i��.  MORE SCHOOLS  An estimated $191,890,000  will be spent on the construction of schools and other educational buildings in Canada  this year, $18,099,000 more  than in 1954. .     .  Special display    of   marine  shells at the Fair! Aug. 19, 20.  he  0t6ld^me^he?:had; a7 few men  ;7^orkit.g; a^inirie'fbri a steep hill  in the Bay south side and he  ���pointed 'Where it was, and it  was so st^ep- that I wondered  how they packed any machinery up there. I saw a horse  nearby so I asked him who  owned the horse. He was  out in "the tall weeds and all  you could see was his head.  He said; he owned it or the  company and he added, "You  can have him."  Last winter, he said; toe took  a trip to the city and bought  the animal with the intention  of using him to pack groceries arid such like to the mine.  "I got him up there once but  > 7K.bne7-lechelt 98J- :  P.O. Box.^^'GibsOns.f.;  BICYCLES,   BABY-BUGGIES  SECHELT   CYCLE  Bicycles New 8e Heconditioned,  Repairs to All Wheeled Goods  Saw Filing. ,  . Lawn Mowers Sharpened  ;    Phone Seehelt 95M  BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  BULLDOZING  building  Bulldozing  contracting  Ran Vernon.  R.R.   1,  Gibsons  Phone  26W  CLEANERS ~~ -  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Secheli  Peninsula  ^   Phone:  Gibsons  100  BEAUTY SALONS  SECHELT  BEAUTY    SALON  For Appointments  ,  ' Phone Seehelt 95 J  HOURS:  10  a.m. to 5 P-��n��  J*�� TJ1_[��ITN_-i *   '���" -'.'������':'-'������-'. ���'������   "������    '������,��� :'��������� ��������� ���  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsoria7134^ 104: oif7337  RADIO .' ,��� ,/   .'���"���.������������'.���    ���"���'��� * = ������  RICHTER'S  RADIO ��� TV  SALES and SERVICE  Speedy, Guaranteed Work  SALES ON EASY TERMS  Phone SECHELT 25J  GIFT STORE    T  __    Notions���.Card_-~-Tpfs  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  GibsonSv Bp.' 7  .Headquarter* -^r^ool,^:  EliECTRICAit.' WORK "  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  GIB^^C^  '���7.'--':���'. Phone 130 ������'  Authorised  GE  Dealer  Radios, Appliances. TV Service  MORE HOSPITALS  This year an estimated  $153,774,000 will be spent on  the cdnstruction of hospitals,  sanatoriums, clinics, first-aid  stations and similar buildings  in Canada, $37,144,000 more  than in 1954.  WIRING  Commercial & Re^4ent^  7 Electric  Space Heating  Anywhere on the Peninsula  PARKER and SIM   .  ELECTRIC  Parker's  Hardv^are .  Seehelt 51 -^75K Evenings  MACHINISTS j  HILL^  MACHINE    SHOP;'  Mobilised Welding  Welding Anywhere ��� Anytime  Expert   Tradesmen  Precision    Machinists  Phone 54     ^       Residence 78  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  7 Insure yourself against Fixe  by having your  chimney swept.  L. SMITH  GIBSONS 20V  FURNITURE  :'-G and S SALES, SERyiCE  xyi,:;Agents^Eor ' A  'v:::T,'^:'"'^'-Eh)pane Gas  Contbination Gas Ranges  Sales  and Installations  ���_.'������": ������-.���: Free -' Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Plates  ��� x    FURNITURE:'- |  ;    LINOLEUMS ,  Phone 30S Secholt (  REFRIGERATION "      ^  REFRIGERATION '  SALES "and SERVICE  Commercial ������ Domestic  �� 25 Years* Experience    *  A.  M. CAMPiJELL      *:"  SECHELT 83 W WYNGAERT    EXHIBITS  The Pacific National Exhibition, Vancouver, announces  that Mrs. Jean Wyngaert, Gibsons, has i 30 entries - iri, the  Food Section of the Home  Arts Show of the PNE August  24 to Sept, 5.  r  r> -  *i +  T.    * " t'  JOHN J. DUNKIN  Doctor of Optometry  906  Birks  Building  VANCOUVER, B.C.  '1  ���1  i\ ^kili  Dry or Green  Millwood, $7.50  Dry or Green  Busftwoody $12  Any Length  Seehelt 48C  ���/*���  MfrM   ���     *m  -Old-timer-dies  Mrs. Fred C. Granthtams an  early resident of Granthams  Landing, died in hospital, on  August 8, in her 79th year.  She leaves her husband, two  sisters, Mrs. G. W. Hall of  Vancouver and Mrs. Hilton of  Los Angeles, and one nephew,  Dr. H. H. Grantharri.  The funeral was held Aug.  11, in Nunn & Thomson's Funeral  Chapel,  the Rev.  A.  E.  B. W. M. BONE  Chartered    Accountant  1045   West Pender  Si.  TAtlow  1954  VANCOUVER 1,   B.C.  Whitehouse -officiating, with  burial at the Masonic Cemetery, Burnaby.  At one time, the Grantham  family, for whom the village  is named, owned a great portion of the property cf what is  Coast News Aug. 18, 1955. 3   -  ������ ���        ��  now Grantham's Landing and  Gibsons, and later had it subdivided and sold.  Come to  the Fair!    August  19 and 20, in   Gibsons.  WOMEN'S WHITE PUMPS  SANDALS ��� MOCCASSINS  CHILDREN'S   SUMMER   SHOES  MEN'S WORK���ENGINEER���CAULK BOOTS  Phone 25 S Seehelt  ma  MURDOCH'S  MARINE SUPPLIES  Dealer For'  SCOTT - ATWATER  OUTBOARD  MOTORS  "GENERAL"  .   ''. PAINTS"    ���  MONAMEL ���' llfQNOSEAL  ,,,^RINE   PAINTS.  PENDER  HARBOUR  Phone llrJ  Clown Lou Jacobs and Bagpiper Joan Lee: . Newly imported foreign features, including bagpipe music and Scottish  highland dances by the famous Dagehham Girl Pipers from  Great Britain, give distinction to the 8th annual Shrine-PNE-  Polack Bros. Circus, to be presented in the PNE Forum in Ex:  hibition Park, Vancouver, starting Wednesday, Aug. 24, to Monday (Labor Day), Sept. 5. There will be performances of the  circus at 2.30 and 8.00 p.m. all .days of the PNE except both  Saturdays and both Mondays, when three performances wil be  given, at 1.30 and 8.00 p.m.  ���"-...._> ��� y -   .   .  ,  It's Summer  Holiday Season  HASSANS  ARE READY WITH  SPORT SHIRTS  ^T-SHfftTS  SHORTS  .Novelties  &   Souvenirs  r  Sport Eishing Tackle  iyJ.-..:::��� Phone iiu     ��� :  Pender  Harbour  For Real Service  .:,''-.':-.���      ' ��� 'See. "a..,.  SOLNIK  SERVICE STATION  AUTOMOTIVE  & MARINE  REPAIRS  WELDING  M.CULLOCH SAWS  Phone      SECHELT      48C  c��'e  LINERS  COURTEOUS CONNIE  7 has loads of friends and  , she phones 'them often.  But she always spaces  her calls at least 5 minutes  apart. That's why her  party line neighbors are  her friends, too.  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  A few years ago, a student  in a Scottish university upon  himself brought the displeasure of the authorities. He  wasted his time in pool rooms  and bowling alleys when he.  ought to have been studying  and so got low marks in the  examinations. At a meeting of  the college staff, some professors wanted to expel him,  which would have been a severe humiliation for him and  his family.  One professor said: "God  gave us eyes to see with,, andi  we can see this youth is lazy."  To this one of the older professors said: "Let us give the  boy another chance. It is true  God gave us eyes, but he also  gave us eyelids ���H that some-  tiriies we should not see." (I  like that old man's -attitude,  and I am,glad he carried    his-  ' ''POlnt.)'   "X-'-QX:   ���'���~;/v<-':  7v.~-'     ��� y "*':'. y*X-X*'.  I hope the, ;yqung,7 student  will make good. He wouldn't  be the, first lad who made good  after'getting off tb a bad start. 7  Perhaps, the lad was lonely  and 7 had not made many  friends; anyway a reprimand  .ho doubt brought him, to his  senses. .  Frank Crane once wrote an  article  entitled:      Blessed  are  the  Overlookers.       There  are  not too. many of them; we are  all a little inclined to be swift  in judgement' ori   others    and  ready  to condemn  those  with  whom we do not agree!; a little  patience and toleration' is better.      One class; of men I feel  sorry for is    detectives;    men  whose job it is to be constantly On tlie    look-out    for    the  faults of others.    The trouble  with that attitude is that when  you are looking .for a    thing,  you are apt to see it, when it  isn't there.    Abraham Lincoln  used to tell a story of a   man  who thought he saw an    owl  on a tree outside    his 'room;  later he discovered it was    av  pimple on his own nose.  ������*���������     * -    *  None of Us is perfect. There  is a good story told of a good  man who, when he 7" saw a  criminal, driven, in an open  7 cart, to be hanged, said1: "But  for the grace of Gcd, it could  have been me." When we read  "of men and women-being put  behind prison walls we should  reriiernber that they may have  been under.severe pressure.  When someone ,asked General Gordon how he could be  so patient with the Arabs of  his day, he replied: "I have  faults of my own." That was a  wise remark made by a great  man in his closing days: "I  see that good men are not as  good as I thought they were  and. so-palled bad men are not  as bad. as I once believed."    '  There is hardly a day passes  that we do ..not find occasion  to exercise patience, kindness  and toleration. I have a firm  conviction that if Religion does  not make us kind arid forgiving, then it has'not done very  much for us. All our preaching, praying,, and hymn singing means little if we are  hard and self-righteous.  All that we know about Jesus makes it clear he was gra-  l^im,,!.[.j.i   cious and merciful towards  the weak and wayward. Think  of his testament of the woman  taken in adultery and also of  Peter who had failed him completely; when the risen Jesus  met Peter for the first time  after Peter's denial of him, Jesus never even mentioned the  matter.  Yes, It's Genuine!  REFRIGERATOR  by KELVINATOR  7.1 cu ft. $219  WE ADMIT THIS IS SPECIAL,.... .  8.1 cu. ft. $259.50  WITH DOOR SHELVES  TERMS ON BO?k!  C & S   SALES  PHONE 30 S ��� SECHELT  '^" :i_r���,  \*:-'<w.-.-  Dramatic Proof of Chevrolet's Success!  Everywhere in Canada, consistently, more Chevrolet cars are sold than those of any other manufacturer. And now, to a greater extent than ever  before, the 1955 Chevrolet is the favorite of  Canadians from-coast to coast.  This Is important To You!  Because Chevrolet builds so many more cars, each  one costs less to make. That's the simple, provable  effect of volume production. And this saving is  passed on to you in the form of more value, and  more features for the money than you can get  with any other car on the market. Also, compare  Chevrolet's prices and you'll know for sure at  least One reason why so many more people buy  Chevrolet year after year ��� especially this year.  C-35S5D  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  day; Chevrolet gams .in  ���value- ��� ��**&*���'  UL A  S LT  Phone Seehelt 5S  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  Wilson Creek 4 Coast News Aug. 18, 1955  fc- ������ ��� ���  Wilson Creek  BY.  MRS. D. ERICKSON  Visitors and residents pile  aboard the Thursday ��� shopping  bus and a real community  spirit prevails. A vote of  thanks is due SM_> for inexpensive transportation for.  many who have no  cars.    .  From Kelowna for an extended holiday are Mr. and  Mrs. Ted Higginson.  A full house for Mr. and  Mrs. H. Findlay with son and  daughter-in-law and three active young children enjoying  the Beach here.  After a busy season at Wonderland Camp Mrs. Carola  Utting and staff will be closing  shortly.      ,  A recent evening visitor en-  Joyed hearing the violin lullaby for the campers played by  Miss Carol Forst who is an  accomplished violinist.  Mr. and Mrs. Bud Smith  and family, Mr. Richard Man-*  zer of Victoria were recent  visitors at the. C. Brookman's.  A keen fisherman, Charlie has  found the westerly winds a  handicap. <  Winnie and Stewart Robert-  eon with' their'young son Gordon arrived by car and trailer  from Edmonton via the States  covering some 1200 '��� miles.  Both are calling on old/friends  as Stewart was with the government survey , on ��� the Port  Mellon-Gibsons road, iWinnie  is the youngest daughter Of  Mr. arid Mrs. John Browning  here. They are. parked at Mr.  and Mrs. George ...Kraft's d_u>  ing their holiday.  Richard Kubo has returned  to Vancouver after visiting  the Doug Oike family.  Mr. C. Tether made a quick  trip by bus from Princeton to  accompany his wife and son  Charlie back home. They  spent some' time here with  Mrs. Tether's parents,, the S.  ILeavitts, and hope ��� to move  down and build here later on.  Mr. and Mrs. George tay,  Corienne and George Jr., are-,  iholidaying with the Ted Nor-  tmrns; Mr. Lay is resting after  an operation at Shaughnessy  Hospital.  From-Trail, Mrs. R. V. Wy-  ley arid two small children,  are visiting the Don Motzer  family at Davis Bay.  Former Britannia residents,  Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Graham  called on Mrs. Dorothy Erick-  son, also a one-time resident  of the mining town. They  were guests of Mary and Alec  Lamb at Porpoise Bay.  _t_t____^___S__-iS'  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner  of Seehelt have been entertaining Mr. and; Mrs. E."���'. E.  Wood, from New Westminster for a week, also a ^ister-  in-law, Mrs. D. Young from  Vancouver, and cousins from  Seattle, Mr^ and Mrs. C. Kin-7  ney.  . .a*       *       * -    '..  The Seehelt Forestry Camp,  on the main highway between  Seehelt and Roberts Creek  was full. to capacity over ,the  Augi 13 week-end. A great  number of tourists had travelled from distant parts of the  United States, and were enjoying the. outdoor living, and  camping in tents while they  soaked up the sunshine.  For';:''J.M'M tSJIAS t    Service  on Sand, Gravel, Cement  Road Gravel & Rock  53  *mMtm**nittmnm*uammmBm*m���m**KBtw*aMmmw  m*amtomamiB*m*n**mummMB*Qa*mm*t*m*i  Four school chums who attended Crdfton House private  scnool in Vancouver will be  having a get-together during  this week, when    Miss . Jane  Discussing characteristics of an _mus_$s_l-wooa sample in.  a University of British Columbia lab are winaiers cl -fflae 1955  Western Division, Canadian Pulp & Paper Assacaaliion .annual  post-graduate forestry scholarships. I_eft to saglit Siey are: W.  V. Hancock, P. J, Duffy and Peter Harris.. Mr. __Eamr_s, who won  a .$500 award, will continue biological studies in "England-, William Hancock will study wood technology aUb ___e Wia_<y__rsity of Colchester of Vancouver visits  British Columbia; and Pat Duffy plans u_x_fe_^ad__a_e study at Miss Diarka McColl, Selma  Yale. Each of the latter won a $250 award. **ark and Miss Mary Jean Cor-  ry, Vancouver spends a week  holiday with Miss Ann Gordon  of Seehelt. After her visit to  the Peninsula, Miss Corry  leaves to reside in Mexico  City, Mexico, with her parents.     ���  repre-  BY PAT WELSH  Redrooffs was well  serited at the Pender Harbour  regatta: this week-end; quite a  crowd motored or cruised up  from here, arid several of the  younger generation entered  the swimming and diving contests.  party, aH firom Vancouver.  A cruiser fishing off Texa-  da Island caught a 30 pound  spring ancfe a 26 .pound spring,  and several large coho.  Mrs. A. Harily is -still confined to hospital at Pender,  but net co__jd_ctaan Jaas im-  provedL  The Kedrooffs Auxiliary to  St. MaryTs Hospital, Pender,  is feolding: a    sale    of    home  Mr. Dennis Gray celebrated   cooking^ on. Friday in .theHed-  his birthday a few days    ago,  the piece de resistance  being  a  beautifully  decorated birth^/  day cake,    the wcrk   of  Mrs.  Flumerfelt of Roberts Creeks  rooffe Resort grounds. Special  feature will be pies of every  kindr. Tea wSJ be served nander  the trees. Buy a pie and you  wont have to bake next week-  Mrs. Cy Gordon, Porpoise  Bay, left 7 Monday, August  15 to attend the wedding of a  cousin in Port Alberni, B.C.  She with daughter Mary plans  to spend about two weeks  with  an aunt.  While in for the Fair  VISIT OUR SHOWROOM  ON MARINE DRIVE AND SEE  OUR FURNITURE, REFRIGERATORS,  WASHING MACHINES & STOVES.  WE ALSO CARRY RADIOS & T-V SETS.  JAY SEE FURNITURE & APPLIANCES  : gibsons, b.c.       "'V"     ���  During the storm last week   emL -<E&e salfi ^^ stai* at 2,  Mr. R,  Bendy's    boat     broke ' ^jm-  away from its    mooring near       ..-��fc.,an__ Mrs. JEEardld Pearce  Duck Rock. The loss was'dis-   are visiting: ��o_isms at _E_ariey.  "covered on   Sunday    morning ��� ������ ������  Selma Park  BY MRS.  C. BYERS  Mr. George Ogle from Mission is occupying his summer  cottage and has as guests Mr.  and Mrs. Ross Robertson and  Sandra from Vancouver, and  Mr. Alan Lott from Esquimau.'  Mr. and Mrs. Edwards are  holidaying in Mrs. Norris' cottage.  Mrs. Gladys Batchelcr is  leaving to spend her holidays  at Ajax Logging Camp as the  guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Bosh.  Mrs. Livesay has her daughter Mrs. Alec Bryson and  three small sons from Vancouver visiting her.  At Bayview, guests of Mr.  andi Mrs-. Kidd are Mr. and  Mrs. W. Smith and Mrs. MacMillan from Vancouver and  Mrs. Mary Syme from Ocean  Falls.  Mr. and Mrs. John Batche-  lor and three children have  had a rollicking time for the  past week at the home of Mr.  Batchelor's mother, Mrs.  George Batchelor at her  ��� waterfront cottage.  Police Court  Reg Paul of Seehelt was  fined $20 and costs in Magistrate Johnston's court, last  week, for driving his vehicle  without due care and attention, having driven his car into a ditch on the Seehelt highway.  Allan Childs, Gibsons, was  dismissed when charged with  an offence under the Highways act, failing to give half  the road to an approaching  vehicle. The charge arose out  of a collision on the , Gower  road' at a blind corner.  George Rabochenko, who  drove his car into a ditch  about five miles west of Gibsons, with injury to himself,  his passenger and the demolition of the car, was charged  with driving without due care  and attention. He was fined  $20 and costs.  by Mr..W. Richmond. As it  ���was too rough to launch a  boat Mr. Richmond and Don  Macdonald made a search and  the boat was found filled with.  water but otherwise unharmed  in front of the Sid Shaw property.  The Dixon family, already  overflowing into the waterfront cottage, which they recently purchased from the Millers, was enlarged by the arrival of another of the Dixon  brothers, Mr. Guy Dixon and  his wife of Tacoma, Washington.  The Charlie Lunns are entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Macrae of Vancouver this  week-end, while the Johnny  Simpsons have the George  Simpsons, Carol, Sue and  Johnny as their guests. Their  cruiser, Halfmoon Lady, was  conveying a gay crew of  youngsters up to Pender on  Saturday,  Mr. J. Sather has Mr. and  Mrs. M. Hanly and Wanda of  Deep Cove, Darlene Stewart  of Vancouver, and Mr.. Ed Ar-  gos of Port Arthur as . house  guests.*  The McAllisters had a full  house too, as, they entertained  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stearman,  Darlene and John, Mrs. W.  Law, Mrs. D. Mcdevitt, Mr. G.  Mackie, all of Vancouver for  the week-end. Their daughter,  Donna, swam from Halfriioon  Bay to Simpson's float in 25  minutes. Nice goirig; Donna!  Mr. and Mrs. W. Dix were  in Seattle for the Golden Cup;  leaving Mr. and Mrs. Fyfe,  Pat and Sandy to keep* an eye  on the family.  Dr. and Mrs. Harmon of  Vancouver are at the Dela-  mont cottage, Mr. and Mrs.  Witt, Hilary and Dicko are in  the Ken Argue home.  At the Frank Lyons are  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Scanlon  and their daughter Marilyn,  all on vacation. Their guest  house was occupied last week  by Mr. and Mrs. Reid and  family.  Mrs. Lyons has received  news of her son, Flying Officer Richard Laird, well known  on the Peninsula. He and his  wife Jean, daughters Carol  and Susan, and young Richard  have arrived safely in England. Richard is now in Metzr  France. Jean will stay- with  her parents until Richard can  find, a house for them in or  near Met;..  Pat and Marilyn Cooper  visited their parents, the Jim;  Coopers  this week-end.   >  Registered at Redrooffs..Resort this week, Mr. and Mrs.  Pearson, "and family, Mr. and  Mrs; G. Wilmott arid two children,.Mr. Istead, Mr. and Mrs.  C. Wyles, Mr. and Mrs. Melville    and   Dr.    Thorpe    and  To be wed  Miss Gail June Perry and  Carl Fagen plan to b.e anar-  ried quietity at the United  Church; in Bavis Bay, August  27 at five o'taocTk. Gail is the  oldest dangfeter of Mrs, J. Tre-  fry. Porpoise Bay, .and __a�� iate  Arthur Ferry of Birmingham,  England. Carl is ithe son of  Mr. arid Mrs. I_eo Fagen of  Banfe'B)^&xwxwM: ihe*-XTe&  Caldwell,, and the rkufidesznaid  Miss Ann _?_5cry, lorily. aaister of  the bxide-tc^-ie.  Come to S&e _?ai_M    iSaignst  19 arid 2&v ��a ��� <C_1_j_gb___,  More Exhibits Than Ever at the  HOWE   $���UN_D  V  FALL FATE  GIBSONS  AUG 19 - 20  GAMES - RIDES - PRIZES - RAFFLES  .... FRIDAY, 6-10 p.m. AND SATURDAY, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.  ��� OFFICIAL OPENING BY MAY QUEENS at\ 8 p.m.*Fri.  '��� r.^  &fa  Howe Sound Fal1ners, Institute  Women's Institute  CAN'T   BEAT  THEJTE  VA L UE!  USED   C1C$  1953 CHEVROLET DELUXE SEDAN  IN BEAUTIFUL CONDITION:    $1595  M5i CHEVROLET DELUXE SEDAN  l?OW_eR GLIDE, RADIO, HEATER:    $1095  1947 FORD SEDAN  A REAL CLEAN CAR:   $585  1946 PLYMOUTH SEDAN  YOU SELDOM FIND ONE AS GOOD AS THIS! $595  1946 BUICK SEDANETTE  RADIO, HEATER, SIGNALS, NEAR-NEW TIRES  ���^     ' . $785-  1955 Chevrolet Deluxe V-8 Demonstrator  Low Mileage���SAVE? $300  USED   TJRl��l\S  1954 DODGE 1/2-TON PICK-UP  Jjaw Mileage, Like New ��� AX. Unit, Signals  Lug Tires:   $1685  19^    GMC 3-TON FLAT DECK  2-Speed Axle ��� A Good Truck  1946 FORD 3-TON C & C  2-Speed Axle.     Good Rubber.  ; '$495:-::^'^:7':'.'  GMC 6x6 DUMP  6-Yard Box,   8-Inch Hoist,   Good Rubber  PENINSULA  MOTOR  Pftmie Ssclielt 5 S  THE NAME THAT MEANS A GOOD DEAL  Wilson Creek Editor: I feel that your  story on page one of last  week's p?per needs somewhat  of a reply. The first thing I  feel that needs to be explained is that the Sunshine Coast  Kiwanis Club is in little fear  of any of the local ball clubs  much less the Chops' Mops.  On the second hand Strawberry Teas are a very nice  way to spend a sunny afternoon. But if the Mops ''feel  that a return match is in order, Dry Gulch Reichelt and  a few more of the old Pros  have come up with a suitable  idea that would put the girls  on a more equal footing. Of  course, we being the Victory  team, feel the honor of picking the time should be -ours:  This berig 2.00 in the afternoon ori*the-lst day of "January 1956. The rest* is up to  the girls.  . , George Hopkins.  \�����.--     j^-_   '' '* * -~-4"1��i/j_  Vivacious Irene Andrian, popular Montreal singer, and  Pat Morgan, talented Vancouver baritone, recently were named  the, final winners of the CBC "Pick the Stars" show. Two  cheques of $1,000 each were presented to the young stars by  William McLean (centre) president of Canada Packers, sponsors  of the program. Irene and pat are appearing on a non-cOmpeti-  tiye "Pick the Stars'' show during the summer months each:  Tuesday night. Other contestants, who appeared, on earlier programs, will also return. 7 7  Port Mellon   School board desires  More  traffic  control  (BY  MRS. SWAN)  Mr. and Mrs. W. Booth and  young son Gordon' are on a  camping trip to Banff.  Mrs. J. Gardner and daughter^ Lois of   West   Vancouver.,  iiave been   visiting    Mr.    and  Mrs.  Sig    Peterson    for ' 1wo  weeks.' i       ~  From Port Morgan," Colorado to visit the Don Dunhams  are Mr. and Mrs. T. Kadel.  They were accompanied by.  Mrs.> Dunham's -mother;,; Mrs.  Cunningham of Vancouver:  One of the thrills of their trip  for Mr. Kadel was when he  caught a beautiful sajmon off  Salmon Rock. .     -  'Visiting Mr. and" Mrs. E.  Sherman, is Mrs. Sherman's  mother, Mrs. Nelson; from Seattle and Mr.- and Mrs. Ward  Gooding from Olympia, .Wash...  Mr. and Mrs. Sandy Wolan-"  sky and Norman have- returned from  a motoring  trip    in  B.C. and Albepta.'  Mr. and Mrs. H. Stewart  and family leave next ��� week  for a holiday, in Nanaimo  where they will renew acquaintanceships with 7 several  former Port Mellonites.  Goods stolen from three  premises in Seehelt last week  were recovered within 48  hours by the . RCMP there,  when they found about $150  worth of merchandise and  other material near the homes  of juveniles later charged in  court.  Three premises were broken  into by the youths, the Union  Store by forcing the coal  chute door, the office of Mrs.  Cherry Whitaker by breaking  glass in the door and opening  the lock, and Parker's Hardware by climbing to a high  window by'means of truck  backs stored 'against the wall.  A .30-30 rifle, ammunition,  flashlights and other materials were taken from Parkers,  similar items and fishing gear  from the Union Store, and several small items including  postage -stamps from Mrs.  Whitaker's office.  The youths were arraigned  before Magistrate Johnston,  who committed them, one a  15-year-old, and the other 16,  to the Boys' Industrial School  for an indefinite period.  ex  big attendance  With, the; opening date, August 24, only a few days away,  Pacific National Exhibition officials at Vancouver report entertainment arrangements are  complete Tfor an outstanding  program and competitive department entries at capacity  levels for the 11 days of the-  big fair.  Starting with the great  opening day parade, the program, variety and number of  events is reported to be the  greatest in the history of the  , PNE which last year attracted  871,426 visitors to make the  fair the fifth largest on the  continent.  Advance sale tickets are on  sale in most parts of B.C. and  Northwest  Washington ,up    to  fair time at three for one dollar as compared with 50 cents ^  each- at the gate. While there  is' no prize drawing with    the  ; tickets,   the  program  sale   inside the  grounds during   .the  . fair features  a host  of prizes  7 including an automobile    and  ; other prizes daily, also a grand  ; prize of   a   burnished    house  , | complete with lot located  on;  ���vf'the north shore of-Burrardln-  "jlet. ��� .      ���.������".;  t:i     Home    Arts    entries     close  , August   10  and   officials  iridi-  ' 7; cate a heavy list of    entrants,  3 particularly from  points * out-  . side greater Vancouver.;'  FIRE  AVERTED  71 What might have resulted  j in a serious fire was averted  ; by Wilf Harper, Madeira Park.  When, driving by Charles  < Heid's house in Kleindale on.  7| Monday a.m. he noted flames  | arising, from the veranda. Mr.  ��� Heid was away at work at the  . time.  ,'Wilf   rushed  over   and'sub-  '���: dued the* blaze.'Later Richard*  Crocker, of Kleindale and Ed  ;  Van    Schreiber     of    Madeira  Park Logging Co. came to his  ..'.} aid and the fire was brought  /,j   under control.      Damage was  1  confined to the veranda.  Kraft or Sulphate- r^H   ; *s  ;  made by dissolving the lignin  from the wood by use of    an  x   alkaline cocking liquor io obtain pure  cellulose  fibre.     ;  The August 8 meeting of Seehelt School; District trustees  decided to ask the Royal Canadian Mounted Police to make  more frequent checks at school  zones in Gibsons to try and  eliminate speeding by motorists. The ^trustees also decided  to ask the department of pub-  to meet  on August 26  y. The regular)board meeting  of , the Elphinstone Branch,  VON, will. be. held Friday,  August 26 at Roberts Creek  Legion Hall. Miss Ross, temporary nurse from Ottawa,  will make her report and introduce Miss, Joyce, who will  be the resident nurse. It is  planned when the nurse is in  residence in Gibsons, that the  branch" will; be able to find  space for an office.  ��� The report on the nursing  activities^7. at the i executive  meeting held recently at . the  vhome of 7iV_rs. Wm, Haley, secretary of the branch, shewed  that during the past seven  months that .Miss M. Cooper  has been relief nurse, the  number of visits to patients  had increased.  . Mrs. E. E. Wallis, vice-president of the branch, reported  considerable interest is being  shown at Granthams Landing  in the forming of an auxiliary  to the branch. Anyone interested! may telephone Mrs. Wallis at 122M.  GIBSONS  Another Gibsons girl is off  on a month's holiday in the  Cariboo. Pasley Singlehurst  has gone to visit her sister,  Mrs. G. W. Felker, at the Lazy  R cattle ranch, Lac la Hache,  B.C.  Bob Hunter had to be re-.  turned to hospital following a  collapse at his home this week.  Jack Fitchett is around  again, following three" weeks  cf hospital treatment. He will  have to continue with twice  weekly, treatments to his eyes  for some time yet.  Teachers returned to various parts of the district after  a session at summer school.  AH report a very busy time,  but seemed to find the courses  well worth while.  Among the Gibsonites attending the Regatta at Pender  Harbour were Mrs. A. E. Ritchey, Joanna and friends, Mr.  and Mrs. Lome Blain, Mr. and  Mrs. R6y Malyea, Mr. and  Mrs:: Norman Stewart and .a,  few cars loaded with young  people.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Burns are  off to San Francisco on a two-  , week holiday.  Locke and Mrs. Knowles  and family are all looking  very fit as a result of their  first holiday in a number of  years.  MORE CIGARS?  C. P. Ballentine reports' an  increase in his aviary, and tha.'t  the new arrivals are strong  and healthy. Three baby peacocks, two - cctcks and a hen,  were born, (hatched) to Mr.  and Mrs. Peacock in Gibsons.  lie works to provide a cross  walk at the corner of Seehelt  highway and to move 'the.  school zone sign on the west,  side of Elphinstone High  school to a point further west  where it can be more readily  seen by the motoring .public.   ;  The board also arranged for  the use by the Fair committee  of the Elementary school  grounds for the Elliott Shows  and also granted the use of  space in the school basement.  . Resignations of Mrs. Olga  Vesey of Seehelt school and  Mrs. Irene Bisbee of Gibsons  Elementary School were accepted. Mrs. Gladys McMillan  was transferred from Seehelt  Elementary School to Gibsons;  Elementary school. , Mr.. Allan  Chaster has been appointed to  Seehelt Elementary schooL  Mrs. Gladys Armour to Nelson  Island Elementary school and  Mrs. Winnifred Brownridge to  Seehelt Elementary school.     7  Mr. H. L. Buckley, new  principal of Pender Harbour  school reports he was concerned over- the heavy- enrolment expected in the two high  school rooms and suggested  the board consider dividing  the activities thereby providing an extra room until the  proposed addition is constructed. The board decided to take  no action until the number of  pupils can be established.  George Hunter's bid of $1  per mile for transporting pupils from: Gambier Island to  �� Granthams Landing was turned down as being too high.  His was the only bid received.  New tenders will be - sought.  Owing to the fact a road and  bridge now cross Canoe Pass,  students on the .Whiskey  Slough to Madeira Park school  run, can now walk to school,  so the transportation used in  the past was discontinued.  Tenders for construction of  ichemical toilets and* a store-  , room at Nelson Island school  resulted in. one tender, from  Mr. A. J. Harding and amounting "to $1,500. The board ac-  - cepted the tender of Mr. Harding.  Mr. Chaster was given authority to arrange for the  painting of the exterior of  Bowen Island school provided  the quotation will be within  the budget allowance.  nun mwm  Sunday, Aug. 25  ANGLICAN  llth Sunday after Trinity  ��� St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11.00 a.m.   Morning   Prayer.  St. Hilda's, Seehelt  11.00 a.m.   Morning   Prayer  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3.15 p.m. Evensong  No services in the Community  Church,. Port Mellon,    during  month of August.  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11.00 a.m. Divine Service  UNITED  Gibsons  Public   Worship,   11.00  a.m.  Sunday^ School, 9.45  a.m.  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  Public Worship, 3.30 p.m.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Seehelt,    9 a.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  of  each month at 11.35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  v    11.00 a.m. Devotional  7.30 p.m. Evangelistic  Wednesday night  Prayer   and Bible Study   at  8 p.m. Friday night  Young   People   at   8   p.m.  BETHEL, SECHELT  Sunday Gospel, 3 p.m.  Coast News Aug. 18, 1955. 5  Kleindale district  BY  W.  SUNDQUIST  Rae Phillips has returned  from a trip to Kelowna. Accompanying him on his holiday were his brother Jack and  friend Terry Dubois.  Len and Marlene Dubois  and family have returned  home from their two week vacation to  California.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. A.  Werner recently were Mrs.  Werner's brother and his wife,  Mr. and Mrs. T. Donaldson of  Vancouver.  Miss Diane Phillips visited  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim  Phillips. Mrs. Jim Phillips has  just returned from Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Sands of Clear  .  Lake,  Washington, visited her  daughter, Mrs. H. Harris.  Guests of Mr. E. A. Laugh-  lin   were    his    grandaughter, >  Sharon    Laughlin,     also    his  daughter Mrs. Ruth  Emerson.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Sanford  spent the past week-end visiting Mrs. Sanford's uncle and  aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Charles  Phillips and family of Eg-0  mont.  Judy Klein has returned  home from spending the past  six weeks in Vancouver with  relatives.     '.,...  IMPROVE SCREEN  Seehelt Theatre owners ���  William Parsons and Morgan  Thompson have installed 7 a  new 10 by 20 foot screen with  Super-Simplex projectors, also  new sound equipment.  They expect to install Cinemascope sometime in the near  future  IHE DATE  BIRTHS  To Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy  . Thomson, Port Mellon, a  daughter, August 11, at the  General Hospital, Vancouver.  To Mr. and Mrs. Arnold  Rose, a daughter,* Ethel Mary,  August 11 at Grace Hospital,  Vancouver.  Aug. 19 ��� Roberts Creek  United Church annual sale  and tea, 2 p.m.  Aug. 19 & 20 ��� Fall Fair at  School Hall��� bigger and better than ever. Fair' dance on  evening Of the 20th.  Aug. 26 ��� Roberts Creek at  Legion Hall, 8 p.m. VON board  meeting.  Aug. 27 ��� Roberts Greeks  Hall Board dance. Port Mellon Orchestra.  Aug. 27 ��� Roberts Creek:  Hall Board dance, Port Mellon  Orchestra.  Aug. 30 ��� Gibsons Garden  Club meets in the Anglicai.  Church hall at 8 p.m.    Parlor  show of    gladioli  "and    other  summer flowers.  Sept. 3 ��� Roberts Creek:  Hall Board dance. Port Mellon  Orchestra.,  This Week's Special���Gran-  ih am's L anding; quite good  buy, 4 bedrooms, house furnished, on highway; across  from; store. Full priee only  $2150 cash���an ideal summer  home.  Harold Wilson  operating  Totem   Realty  Phone   Gibsons   44 ',  Evenings .95J j  WANT ADS  HELP  WANTED  INSURANCE  EMPLOYMENT  INFORMATION  f" DO -YOU' WANT WORK? <  DO YOU NEED HELP?  Place  your   Requirements   for  Female  Help with  WHITAKER & REYNOLDS  Cherry Whitaker's  Office  Box 126, Seehelt  .Phones: days, Seehelt 63.  evenings, 81C or 78R.  37  ��� ��� ^,   --���     /-..,-  ���  E/nglish lessons    wanted    in  evenings. Box 431, Coast News  33  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons."    7, .   7V ' ' "     tfn  GORDON AGENCIES  Seehelt  REAL   ESTATE  and   INSURANCE  Phone 53J.      Evenings and  holidays, 81H   *"     WATCH REPAIRS    ,  FOR SALE  (Continued)  New bed chesterfield, nylon  freize, mid green. Seehelt  Lockers. Phone Seehelt 1.  See the world's finest knitting yarns at PNE Manufacturers' Building. Send- 10c for 200  sample fringes. Eleanor Violet,  2588-D, Alma Rd., Vancouver  8, B.C. 34  See this one! *38 Buick  Special. A buy for cash. Gibsons 59S.  A Club    Steward,    for    the  ���Canadian Legion, Pender Har-  rbour. To take full charge. Ap-  7 ply in writing to the secretary,  stating    qualifications     and  wages expected.  Linotype    operator    wanted  by Sept. 1. The Coast News,  FOR RENT  Roberts Creek:      beach cottage, small, electric lights, no  ^plumbing, some furniture, $20  per month. Totem Realty.  WANTED  TO   RENT  Fast, accurate, guaranteed  watch repairs. Marine Men's  Wear, Gibsons. tfn  Watch Repair: AH types of  watches and jewelry repaired.  Reliable, fast, efficient. Union  General Store,   Seehelt.       t-fn  FOR SALE  Used ranges, electric, coal &  wood, and oil. A good choice  ' at  low  prices. Parker's Hardware, Seehelt. tfn  BUDGIES  All Colors, Talking Strain  C.  P.  Ballentine  Phone Gibsons  127      tfn  FIREWOOD  Order Now, Pay Later  for Dry Wood for Winter.  Phone   151  or   155.  Gibsons.  ' SUCRE LUMBER  Cubs outing  .;    Immediately:    A twe - bed-  ; room home in Gibsons area,  by a young couple with two  small children. Reply J. E.  Lees, Port Mellon.   ' 34  - Twer or three-bedroom home  near Roberts Creek by first  week in September.    Paul L.  : Skytte, Gibsons.. 34  WANTED  WOOD  Alder or Fir  Also Slab Wood  SERVICE FUELS  Ran Vernon  Phone Gibsons 26W  Also Sand  8c Gravel Products  Davis Bay: waterfront location; two-bedroom home furnished; a snap at $6000. Totem  Realty at Gibsons.  ~CHOICE~FRYERS] .Enjoy  them now while yet in season.  Order today for tomorrow.  Business hours 8 a.m. to 4  p.m. except Sundays. ' Wyngaert Poultry Farm, Gibsons  107 H. ��� ��� 35  Halfmoon Bay area: sandy  beach location, grand view,  ideal spot; good three-bedroom  home, large living room, heat-  ilatcr fireplace; full plumbing;  house fully furnished; price  includes good motor boat and  dinghy, all for $7350 on terms.  Totem  Realty,  Gibsons.  Bred sow, to. farrow soon,  aipd    2-year-old  boar.    Cheap.  Mr. and Mrs. Smales were  hosts to the Gibsons Wolf  Packs One and Two last Sunday when the Cubs enjoyed  swimming, boating and water  games.  ' They had a wiener roast on  the beach, and a very fine  evening. They expressed their  sincere' thanks to their hosts,  and to the Cub mothers for  their help and the transportation provided.  Leaders John and Carmen  Robinson, Lloyd Bingley and  Barry Wood were in charge of  the boys.  On August 21, the Cubs will  meet at Gibsons Post Office  ^ at 9.30 a.m., in full uniform,  for a trip to Camp Byng. Bathing suits, lunches, and their  own equipment for the day  must be taken also. Leaders in  charge are Carman Robinson,  Lloyd Bingley, Barry Wood  and Mr. Fulton.'Cub tc aster,  and Mrs. Smales.  A good home for a pretty  male black and white kitten.  Apply Mrs. Rookes, Parish  Hall, Fall Fair.    .        ,        Room and board wanted for  single man. Phone Gibsons  100.    _   Twin Beds, continental or  panel, good condition. Phone  76H, Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  Koken Barber    Chair,    $35.  *?^0���AS*���^>^    Len Wray, Pender Harbou  Canning hens $1 per bird. R.    Swabey, Cannery Road. Phone  Gibsons 67U. 34  Spray and brush painting;  also paperhang \g. J. Melhus.  Phone   Gibsons   33. ��En  REAL ESTATE  Gibsons Since 1945  John Coleridge Realty  The  Oldest Established Office  (Immediately South of the  Post Office)  Notary Public  Sales,  Conveyancing,   Management  Agent tor   the   Official  .^     Administrator etc.  ���-  Connection with important  '     Vancouver Realtors.  Local Office DVA and VLA  Garden produce. Orders  taken for fall canning and  freezing chickens 25c lb. undressed. F. Holland, Brook-  bank Farm. Phone 67S.        35  22-foot gillnetter with 4 hr>  Vivian at Vancroft, B.C. $150.  Phone or write R. W. Gross,  c/o BC Electric, Vancouver.  ���  36  One acre land on bus route,  near beach; electric lights,  splendid water, very old- house  ���needs lots of work. Full  price is only $1250. Totem  Realty, Gibsons.  Used washing machines $15  up. Used vacuum cleaners $10  up. Parker's Hardware, Seehelt tfn  Granthams Landing: bargain indeed; studio home, new,  unfinished; full cash price  only $2650; slgihtly higher on  terms. Very attractive. Totem  Realty at Gibsons.  MULTIPLE LISTING: your  property listed with over 400  realtors through . Vancouver  Real Estate Board, if you prefer. Ask us about it. Totem  Realty at Gibsons. ,  Five acres land, small cabin  and some furniture; full price  $1100   Totem Realty  at    Gib- '  sens.  Three Saanen grade mill-  goats. Two 2-year-olds, one 4-  year-old, all milking. $20 each.  C. Huggins, Gambier Harbour  PO, Gambier Harbour. 35  Bargain Harbour area; very  attractive modem home, most  unusual: good garden, splendid water, on good road near  highway: approximately six  acres land, near beach; full  price only. $4750. Totem Realty, Gibsons.  MUST SELL  1947 Mercury coach,    radio,  heater, fog lights,    body    and  . paint excellent condition. What  ��� ff_rs?" N.    Parsons,    Seaside  Hotel.  Port  Mellon. 6 Coast News Aug. 18, 1955.  �� .     _��������� . ���,,,..      . .   ���.-  SCOUT    CONFERENCE  The 8th World Jamboree officially closes on August 27  and will be followed by the  15th meeting of the International Scout Conference, the  world co-ordinating body of  Scouting. Some 200 delegates  will attend the International  Conference which will be held  in the Sheraton Hotel, Niagara Falls from August 28 to  31,  The number of Commercial  Exhibits at the Fall    Fair    in  Gibsons is    greatly    increased  this    year,    and    should    add  much to the interest and attractiveness of the  event.  Here is a list of the exhibitors:  Cycle Shop,  Sechet.  Jack Nelson (power saw).  J. Wood Hardware.  Gibsons Electric.  L. Speck.  S*l 4  %>eedfte4>  ON DISPLAY AT THE  FALL FAIR  GIBSONS AUG. 19-20  STALL En the ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  SPECIAL  CYCLE DISPLAY  AT THE  W6WE SOUND FALL FAIR  GIBSONS AUG. 19 & 20  _v  DISPLAY IN THE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  Phone 95M, Seehelt  * Totem Realty. '     ��  Anne's Flower  Shop.  Kurluk.  Lang's Drugs.  Bal's Budgies.  Rawleigh's.  Port Mellon Project.     <-~\  N. Richard McKibbin.  Mere space has been secured  by the Fair Committee  through- the generosity of the  School Board in making space  available in the basement of  the Elementary School.  Space has been allotted to  firms putting on displays and  demonstrations in the following areas:  School Hall basement (main  building): John Wood Hardware and Gibsons Electric.  Elementary'school, basement  rooms: Anne's Flower Shop,  Seehelt Cycle, Kurluk 7 Electric, Laurie Speck air conditioning, Canadian Forest Products, C. P. Ballentine, budgies, Lang's Drugs, Totem  Realty, Rawleigh's Products,  N. R. McKibbin Insurance.  On the fair grounds outside  will be demonstrations by Seehelt Automotive, and Gibsons Hardware.  water in the sink; Too hungry  to wait for their meal, the  hardy souls fished every morsel out of the soapy depths  and ate it. Bruce was very  pleased to7 tell his mother in  his letter that they did not get  sick from the meal, but were  almost sick from laughing  over the incident. His trip will  be of indefinite length, Mrs.  Redman,said. Mr. Lyall Mowat  a Vancouver \log broker and  Bruce's cousin, is accompanying him On this trip.  !' Fish derby  for children  Princess Margaret, in uniform of Chief Ranger of the  British Commonwealth; and  Empire, takes the salute at  the march past of'Girl Guides  and Brownies at the Girl  Guide rally, at Kiagelholm,  Gloucester.  The Capilano Rod and Gun  Club children's fishing derby  will be held this year on Sept.  10. Contestants may be from  six to 16 years old, boys and  girls. Fish must be hooked  and played by the contestant,  and assistance may be offered  in netting or'gaffing only.  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club  has been informed of the derby but whether they will sponsor any contestants from this  area is not known yet.  The area in which the fish ;,  must be caught will include 7  Burrard Inlet, English Bay,  Howe Sound and the West  Boundary, a line from Point ���  Gre'y to Gower Point. Weigh- I  ing of fish will be at 3 p.m. at I  Ambleside Park.  There will be bicycle prizes 7;  for the, biggest salmon, and 5  crests for the next five fish, ;i  also bicycles for the largest i7  fish other than    salmon:   and i  prizes  for  smaller   fish.  r  Merry-go-round for the kids 7;  at the Fair, Aug. 19 and 20;     ;.!  Soapy water  seasons meal  Bruce Redman, son of Mr.  and Mrs. J. Redman of Seehelt, celebrated his 14th  birthday in an original manner August 6 aboard the tug  Sea Swell, which is towing  logs from the north end of  Vancouver Island and * other  ports oh the coast of B.C. The  Chinese cook, George, made a  lovely cake complete with  candles for the occasion.  Bruce is the grandson of the  late Captain A.; O. Clampitt,  who plied the coast iri tugs  for 40 years. .Mrs. Lee Redman, recalled similar holidays  on the boats with her father,  the captain, "which makes her  son the third generation to enjoy the waters of this coast in  like manner.  The weather was quite  rough on one occasion and the  roast, complete with vegetables slid into the soapy dish-  Gladioli show  Members of the Gibson Garden Club are staging their annual Gladioli and Mid-Summer flower show in the Anglican Parish Hall at 8 p.m. on  Tuesday, August 30.  This is an annual treat for  flOwer lovers and will be open  to the public this year. Members are asked to note that  this show takes the place of  the monthly meeting.  Come to the Fair!    August        See the    Commercial   Exhi-  19 arid 20, in  Gibsons. bits at the Fair Aug. 19, 20.  _  '���;' * t ���.���������'  \ ���"''.'���:        ~yx '  ���  Our Display will show  Beautiful Flowers, Plants  Planters,  Vases* Accessories  Aug. 19 and 20  ..'���..  PHONE 107  SECHELT  " .'-vv^/ii-,*.��:.-'������//.-i-i-  �����.-. T:  t  t  MAKE A POINT OF  VISITING OUR  INTERESTING EXHIBIT  SCHOOL HALL BASEMENT  Mitt ttiHin  GIBSONS  PHONE 32  IN   DEMONSTRATION   AT   THE  HOWE SOUND  GIBSONS AUG. 19 & 20  ON   DISPLAY   BY  -     / In home furnishings, metal  is certainly high style these  days. From Jhe purely ornamental to the^strictly functional, from non-tarnishing brass  or copper to cuhriirigly contrived /wife, in black or colorsr  it will fit into any room, any  color scheme, and practically  any period" or design. Whether  it's a wrought iron table, or a  tiny ash-tray of glass and wire  metal,plays an important part  in furnishings, utensils and ornaments.      Many   of   the   de  signs  are positively   ingenious  in their simplicity, and therefore     tremendously'   popular.  Some  items have   more   than  a touch of humor in them too.  Mothers; of    tiny    cnildren  should be highly interested in  the new two-'piece suits,    with  vinylite-lined panties, that are.  now available. They are made  of gaily figured corduroy,    in  little-kid colors, are quite    as  appealing  to the eye as they  are practical.   -  .   A preview of fall shows a're  smart little knit hats and saps,-,,  trimmed in colors or metallic  threads, some" with tassels pendant,, others with perky rolled  brims.'Ideal casual headgear^.  Ornaments continue to be  graceful as well as colorful.  There are tiny china figurines,  little old-fashioned ladies and  gentlemen, with lovely lace  skirts and ruffles, that are  completely washable��� a fact  that endears them to the practical housewife, and lets her  indulge her taste in the' unusual. 7 -  Saw, a whole new display of  washable throw rugs, with  rubberized non-slip backs.  What was most appealing to  -me was the new range of-colors. They really fit. into the  scheme of things, the 7 hew  paint and lino colors that are  sot effective.  Kurluk Electric & Pluinbih  of SECHELT  is  holding  a  Special  Demonstration  at the fall FAIR, GIBSONS  FAIRBANKS MORSE PUMPS--PLUMBING SUPPLIES  ELECTRICAL WIRING & FIXTURES  Elementary School-Friday Evening and all Saturday  M  St Aidans  garden party  An enjoyable and successful  afternoon was spent Friday,  Aug. 5 in the garden grounds  . of Mr. and Mrs. P. Long. The  event was the annual garden  party and tea and bazaar of  St. Aidan's Church WA, Roberts Creek.  After the official opening  by Mrs. H. Oswald, the flag  was raised by the First Pack  of the Roberts Creek Cubs, accompanied by a rendition of  their own Wolf Cub "howl."  The stalls reported brisk  business and at the various tea  tables new acquaintances were  made, and old friendships renewed.  The co-operation of the  weatherman in such ideal surroundings voted it a perfect  afternoon in every way.  Mrs. Angman was the winner of the door prize.  ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Ho-warih  of New Westminster.  Miss Pat Cooper is weekending with her parents, the  Jim Coopers.  On Friday, August 19, at 2  p.m. Redrooffs Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay, wil hold a sale of home  cooking in the grounds of the  Redrooff Resort. A special feature will be pies of every  kind, which will be on sale.  Home made buns, cakes and  cookies will also be on sale.  Bring a friend and: enjoy a cup  of tea under the trees.  Coast News Aug. 18, 1955. 7  Freight accounts for about  78 percent of Canadian National Railways revenue.  (j^��-3~-n-a--��g5~-*~^^  Dr. Lowe,  DENTIST  Roberts Creek  Phone 20 H 2  3-HOUR DENTURE  REPAIRS  OPEN EVENINGS  ���i  ��V*_____3sKT**__i_��5S;;:^  ^��i._j|3SM^S&i&  For the FIRST TIME ^th.  HOWE SOUND  FAIR  A DEMONSTRATION OF  HOME AIR CONDITIONING  BY  ���. - �����  SHEET METAL WORKS  %.  HEATING BY  ELECTRIC, GAS, OIL,  $ '������  & WOOD UNITS  Fri-C*  Sat    Elementary School     August 49-20  Seehelt News  BY MRS. A. A. FRENCH  Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Engen  had a pleasant surprise when  two old friends fcom Wood-  fibre " paid a visit, Mr. Jack  Grant and Mr. Harold Golden.  They came by motor boat. Mr.  Grant is new the proud owner of the last of the boats  made by Mr. Engen. He did  this as a hobby. The last boat  is  aptly   called the  "Engen."  Visiting Seehelt from Powell River are former residents  Mr. Jack Jervis and son Michael. Michael is now in the air  force and Ann Jervis is married and living at Westview.  Mrs. Daisy Clampitt is  spending a few days,at the  summer camp on Marine  Drive. (  Miss Kay Huddlestbn and  Miss Dorothy Swan of Vancouver are guests of Mr. and  Mrs. W. J. Mayne.  Mrs. Ernie Pollock is ill in  St. Mary's Hospital.  Miss Colleen Gee is spending the rest of the school vacation in New Westminster.  Mr. Frank French is back  ,.again after.. ten days in  rShaughnessy Hospital;"  Kenneth Nelson of Nanaimo  is spending a few days with  his grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. Ni J. Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McMul-  lin and four children of Port  Arthur, Ont., are guesta of  Mrs. McMullin's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. W. K. Berry.  Mrs. Carl Peterson was in  Vancouver for a'few days.  yisiting Mrs. Stan Parker  recently was Miss B. Jameson  of New'Westminster and. Miss  D. Criddie''of Olympia, Wash.  I^S^ERE     Everything's, all set at Exhibition  if,   Park, Vaneoyver for the biggest, busiest, mosjt excitieig fair jr^th.  West ��� yes, iff P.N.E. time again. Dotft miss the acres of new exhibits}  V^\\     tht thr|H$ of,.th.���.tic. Track; tha free Outdoor Theatre _M  th�� Intfiguinf n��w bujidwgs; the gaiety, coior and pageantry  Whatever you 4o, don't wHs this year's better-thanever P.N.E. at  Vancouver. 6o4 go, go to the P.N.E.  ^a cif i G iN at io rtaT^ Ex hi biti;0Ji  THERE'S A WORLD TO SEE at the PNE  SAVI! N m ?M,tfotet. beforeAygu.t 2.rtf at the special price of 3 for $i.OO._Tb?y're.50c eej*j*en.ftefalr  7V. KM W*LL>Ai��f]  6t��.���W.r.:  -JiS; CMOfRIF  BY PAT WELSH  The vogue prevalent with  the young crowd this summer  seems to be long distance  swimming. Lynn Simpson,  daughter.of the Johnny Simpson, swam from Whale Rock  to her home at Redrooffs, and  in record! time too.  Vacationing at their summer homes are Nora and. Don  Macdonald of New"* Westminster, Mr. and Mrs. Godbolt and  "family, Mr. and Mrs. Chris  Taylor of Coniox, Vancouver  Island. The latter sustained a  badly sprained ankle, the re^-  sult of a fall.  Don Ross cf Vancouver, has  thoughtfully placed  a seat   in  front of his property for_ the  , weary   -pedestrians    on      the  dusty roadi. ...*'.  Mrs. Syd Shaw has arrived  with daughter Frankie, Bobby  and a new baby ��� boy, named  Richard.  :The Bill Grundys have their  ^daughter, Mrs. E. McLeod of  Jordan River, Vancouver Inland, as their guest. . -\  . The Dave Dixons are entertaining John Dixon arid  Mr. and Mrs. Adam Dixon of  Vancouver.             ���     .        .  .Mr. and Mrs. Phil Dili -and  family "art*"'tin for August, .-s  are* the J.- MacAllisters and  daughter,  The three Misses Vanste.id  of Vancouver are guests cf  Mr.  and Mrs.  Menzies.  Desmond and Evelyn Welsh  with son Shane were weekend guests of the Paddy  Welshes and are now in Portr  land.  Visiting at the. Cunliffe cottage  are Mrs.  Cunliffe's   par.-  IDCN'T   r���Ce_ET  the SUMMER SALE at  TASSELLA SHOPPE  PHONE 29 J SECHELT  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  - Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  6_g^7=%a_____^T'?2_i________^  ���i i  WANT to KNOW  HOW YOUR  T-V WORKS?  ��� ' ��� ��� ������ ** .'���'-.������'  DEMONSTRATED AT THE  _r^  BY YOUR  T-V & RADIO SERVICE  GENERAL ELECTRIC & FLEETWOOD T-V'S  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130 Gibsons  is^;^____s^-T*fl____^L'*;____^'^r?!i____^T^^  Pi  _HAi}_Dt)C_K/  MARINE Mffl v M* RMIALS  BOATS  TACKLE  LIVE BAIT  PENDER HARBOUR, PHONE 9-S  I  >NttnmNM��MUlHC��1IVWM*l  ia��--����*�� �����_�������>����� >#>*.���. w*��km**��*w6mnmm  with,, ���  10 Fast Trips foen Way Every Day  YANCOUYER-NANAIMO  Fastest Across th& Strtait  DEPARTURES EVERY TWO HOURS ON THE  EVEN HOUR, 6 A.M.-M1DNIGHT  FROM BOTH HORSESHOE BAY AND NANAIMO  IV. af 6 am, 8, 10, 12 noon, 2 pm, 4, 6, 8, 10, J2 mid.  <        (Daylight Saving Tim.) I  Black Ball Vancouver City ferry terminal is at Horseshoe  Bay, West Vancouver, 14 miles from downtown Vancottveff   ���  via Georgia.St��� -Lions Gate Bridge and West Shore Dri-rpk  NO   RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  Passengers���Automobile*���Trucks  ROOM FOU AIL-RIM 8 Coast News Aug. 18, 1955  nie Byrd;    2nd,  John Dalton;  3rd, Steve Taylor.  ender Harbour      . ]���:T WTin!ETenls.  sports results  Junior   Swimming Events  Dusenbury Cup, girls 9 and  under: 1st, Linda Moberg; 2nd  Susan Simpson; 3rd, Patsy  Reid.  Larson's Cup, boys 9 and  under: 1st, Gerry Pockrant:  2nd, Peter Lee; 3rd, Bruce  Campbell.  K.O.S. Cup, girls 12 and un-  dei;: 1st, Bobbie Merilees; 2nd,  Alison Bagshaw; 3rd, Gillian  Eddies.  Farrington Motel Cup; boys  12 and under: 1st, Verne Ab-  ney; 2nd, Nick Seymour; 3rd,  Kit Taylor.    ���  Hassan's Cup, girls 15 and  under: 1st, Bobbie Merilees;  2nd, Alison Bagshaw; 3rd, Gillian Eddies.  Madeira Park Store Cup,  boys 15 and under:   1st,  Ron-  L&W Logging Cup, girls 12  and under: 1st, Bobbie Merilees; 2nd, Alison Bagshaw; 3rd  Sandra McPherson.  L&W Logging Cup, boys 12  and under: 1st, Gary Anderson; 2nd, Brian Dicks; 3rd,  Pete Lee.  Klein Cup, girls 15 and under: 1st, AlisOn Bagshaw; 2nd  Bobbie Merilees; 3rd, Sandra  McPherson.  Marsh Cup boys 15 and under: 1st, Gary Anderson; 2nd,'  Barrie Abriey; 3rd, Charlie  Lee.  The Merilees girls of Redrooffs cleaned up the cups in  six events and one of the girls  was second in a swim event.  Bobbie won the K.O.S. Cup,  Hassan Cup, and the L&W  Logging Cup in swim events.  She was second in the Klein.  "Cup event. Gail won the Tex-'  ada Towing Cup and the Middle  Point  Logging   Cup     for  STRATFORD KINDERGARTEN  ROBERTS CREEK  '������-.'.-.' i ���-���-��� ���   .      %.. ���  Re - Opens Sept. 6  TRANSPORTATION from GIBSONS & SECHELT  H. GALLIFORD  diving_ events and also copped  the Madiera Park Motel Trophy for excellent surfboard  riding, standing on her head  . at one time.  Here are the senior aquatic  events and winners:  Senior  Aquatics  Haddock    Cup,     swimming,"  men: 1st, Ronnie Bryde;    2nd,  Nick Pawley; 3rd, Dick Wise^  Xexada  Cup, swimming,  ladies:    1st, Gail Merilees;  2nd, (  . Shirley  Wimble;    3rd,  Jackie :  ; Reiter. ..\   -."XiC  Seehelt      Motor    Transport  : Cup,      distance       underwater  swim: 1st, Danny Leayens.  Middle Point Logging Cup,  ladies diving: 1st, Gail Meri:;  lees. y *'r  Jerry Gordon Repair Shop^  Cup, men's diving: 1st, Dick"  Wise. "  Special Evenls  Madeira Park Motel Surfboard Trophy: Gail Merilees::  Finning Tractor   Log-rolling*  Trophy:  1st, Frank Jorgenson;  2nd, Andy Hansen. ;  , * No entries in log bucking  and log chopping for the Mur?  doch Trophy and the Gordon  Lyons Trophy.        �� ���.-'"���'.  Dinghy tilting: Harry Wise  and Ed Wray. ������'������'-? t  Boy's    rowboat     race:     1st,  Nick   Seymour;    2nd,   Charlie-  Lee; 3rd, Bruce Whittaker.  Speed boat race, Dennis  Grey Fuel Deliveries Trophy:  1st, Steve Little john; 2nd,  Toni Riddel. _w ��� .^  Air-cooled motor-boat hand[i-,  cap. Gordon Deberri Cup:" i's��  Bruce Whittaker.  V.  '������.V::-  PHONE 22V2  GIBSONS  Aggregate Winners  Local     aggregate  winners  were    Linda    Moberg,     girls';  Vern Abney, boys; Dick Wise,  men;    Gail    Merilees,   'ladie'sf  Outside      aggregate     winners',  were Bobbie Merilees for girls'  . and Gary Anderson for boys;'  GibsonsXS & S    Service (Connor & Crowhurst)  Announce that they have been appointed agents  for Johnston  Motors  U-Drive,  Ltd.  VANCOUVER RENTALS WILL BE IN EFFECT  CLIFF CONNOR and FRED CROWHURST take this  opportunity to Thank their Customers for their  Past Patronage, and hope to continue to serve You  and Your Car RIGHT in the Future.  i��  The  Coast  News  . I ������ c ���,  Xy650  copies  ��� * L"'"     ���'.'���'���    ���'  ;       x- .    ' ,  for this issue  Leanna Moscrip  is close again  Leanna Moscrip pushed the  champion, Carol Griffith, who  is the holder of the Canadian  record for the midget girls' 760-  yard-dash, coming a close'second in the B.C. Junior* championship meet last Friday. ;Le-  anna was 2/10ths of a second  behind the winner. Leaniia,  whose home is in Selma Park,  runs again oh Saturday, Aug.  20. ���'-.'���-..  In the broad jump] Leanna  was second again to Carol, In  one jump she actually jumped  further but" faulted at the  starting board.  Lloyd. Burritt of Gower  Point grisp qualified for ��� -the  finals in the 100 and 220 yard  events for boys, but failed to  .place. He ran an excellent,  race for a boy with such a  short training time, Jim Stephenson of the high. . school  staff reports. '  Mr. Stephenson .has been interested ii. the track and fi&d  work, and has spent much 'of  his annual vacation getting entries from the Peninsula irir  to the meets, and arranging  for coaching for them, He  says our entries are facing  stiff competition, but showing  up very well.  BY   CHUCK  TOMPKINS  Congratulations to Norm  'McKay on winning the "Popular Player" award and also  bouquets to jthe 250 fans who  'voted, making it a real good  contest.  Norm topped: runner-up Bill  Nichols by just 8 votes,,,witti'  Bud Fisher and Rudy Crucil  close behind.   ���: :    ���.,  Norm, who is called "Old  Dependable" by } his: ' teammates, has been with the Firemen for ten ball seasons, and  has proved himself not only a  veryi fine player, but also QtiG  '���'' of the best liked .players in  the 'league.-  The captain of the Firemen  for the last two seasons, Norm  has easily won 35* of the 60  games played by the Firemen  as well as being one of the  team's better; hitters.  The'winning of the Marine  Men's Wear "Most Popular  Player of the Year" award is  another feather in Norm's cap  arid couldn't have happened; to  a better guy.  Port Mellon won the Ian  Drummond Memorial Trophy  last Thursday night as the  Merchants had to forfeit the  game because they were short  of players.  With the league now over  here is the final standing77 of  the teams: Port Mellon, Firemen, Wilson Creek, Pender  Harbour, Merchants and Seehelt/ ������ :������.. Vr -'7-- ���'������ VV '���'  The playoffs for the Osborn:  Trophy start tonight (Tuesday)  and as I have said before it  looks like Wilson Creek to  me.  {. There is talk of a banquet  for the ball ��� teams rat:which the'  different trophies will be presented. Als sooh as there is  anything definite oh this I.  Will give details. V.7 ���;,  It lOoksl like baseball will  be here in some form next  year as Gus Crufcil is planning  a team for exhibition g&mes;'  With pitchers . like Gor.dy  . Johnson and a couple of local  boys, theyt shoudl do all right.  I have not beer, notified of  the schedule for these games  so keep 'in touch with your  team managers fo rthe dates.  The BC Lions look like a  real team this year-and the  only tough opposition , should  come from the Edmonton Eskimos. But you can't, tell, we  may Have a B.C. team in the  Grey-Cup sooner than we ex-  .jpect. '���''-'���        r ���       ^   ,-���.  The team that wil meet Port  Mellon in the B.C. playdowns  should be named any day so  watch ,for notices or contact  the team manager for dates,  and above all support the boys  in these games.  A conifer is a softwood cone  bearing tree. Coniferous species are * preferred for pulp  manufacture. ������' ��_.'.-  (Owned and Operated by Mrs. Vic Metcalfe)    \  Substantia!  Reduction oh  Larger Dresses 44, 46,7 48;  A few Nicer Nylons   7 >  Pedal Pushers, Bathing Suits    ..  Children's Sport Clothes  {Have you seen, the new Dalkeith Sweaters?)  Phone 35K GIBSONS Theatre Bldg.  GIBSONS  ;.��� I'vr'-,    . ���������:/.���-  ALL   LINES   OF  BUILDING MATERIALS  INTERIM & EXTERIOR  LUMBER���CEMENT���BRICKSr-ROOFINGS���PAINTS  WE CARRY THE STOCK  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  Phone 60K  Seehelt  INVITES WEEK-LONG SHOPPING  AT THESE REGULAR LOW PRICES  VeEveeta Cheese, 2 lbs.  Mai kins Tomato Juice ���  Dew Kist Cream Corn  Libby's Lima Beans ��� ���  Sunbrite Margarine ��� ���  Burns Spiced Ham ��� ��� ���  2 for 35c  2 for 27c  2 for 39c  2 for 49c  . 2 for 99c  2 for 85c  Burns Spork  All Life Savers & Gum, 5c     or       6 for 20c  THIS WEEK. WE ADD OUR  ' 'an.f i_)fe#:^A^ ���,,Ay.y  Phone Seehelt 76 -~~ 7     t^ ^liyer ;  to your  O  dei  ur  readers  must  like  Th  e  Coast  '^y-i  Kiwanis notes  A special meeting on August 233 ah inter-club visit from  North Vancouver Kiwanis  Club. Quite a^large delegation  is expected. ' The visitors' will  take charge of the program.  The international convention, Pacific Northwest EJis-  _ trict, will be held in Belling-  ham, beginning August, 28.  Advance information indicates  it will be the largest ever  held byt Kiwanis International  in this area.  Some of the Kiwanians are  wondering if Chops* Mops can  bowl as well as they can play  ball. A return bout could foe  arranged this fall at Seehelt  Alleys. Kiwanians already are  quite  confident of success. r  We&k-  You'll be in to Me Fair/ so Stop & SKop  SPECIALS for Friday & Saturday, AUG. 19 * 20  ,,**". r��^-TVf--  .^     -   );.  flk�� * FOR'  SIZE 5, LYNN VALLEY  W.W* '_vifc  YORK, 15 OZ.  TOMATOES  YORK20OZ.:  EA.  m  U-Dri  rive service  GREEN LABEL REG. $1.08  CO^OP COFFEE sPEciAfi  REGULAR GRIND., &.  ;  n;;oip^Wi/S(B.  CQ-OR UNSWEETENED, 20 OZ.  S & S Service m Gibsons  have started a . U-Drive service for . the Peninsula, as  agents for Johnston's U-prive,  in Vancouver.  Cliff Connor and Fred  Crowhurst have rented the  house opposite the Post office  in Gibsons and will use the  grounds for customer parking.  They have two> cars on hand,  now, and will bring in more  cars and trucks as the service  warrants.  RED LABEL REG, $1.37  CO-OP TEA   . $125 Ik.  FAIR DAY SPECIAL  PHONES 46K aiirf 46W  mmmmmmm&mmmmmm  GIBSONS  B^3^9^Ii^8^i^


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